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Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania • Page 5

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
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GAZETTE, MONDAY, MARCH 4, 189 J. 5 EDUCATIONAL BILLS. Highest cf all in Leavening Power Latest U. S. Gov't Report LAC PITTSBURGH COMMERCIAL AT MARCH BARGAINS rilK I.K(aLVTlHK II IIKEX FLOOI)i; IVITIf -mrwmt GOODS PRE One of the great mysteries to the is how the great diversity in weave, More for your money than ever We're convinced that the task of matching them elsewhere is a hopeless one, so will you when you see them.

46-inch Silk-finish Henrietta for 5Qc. 46-inch Extra Fine Silk Finish Henrietta for 88c. Fancy Weave Dress Goods, Crepon effects and neat figures, 40-in. wide, for 5Qc. color and combination is acquired in the manufacture of the season's most highly favored dress fabric Crepon CREPONS in solid colors Navy, Tan, Mode, Green, Bluet, Rose, French Grey, Sea Green, Copper, Olive, Myrtle Reseda, Chrysanthemum Pink every new shade, every new design, furrowed lengthwise and crosswise; blistered grounds with humps and bumps of every size and shape; semi-open meshes, forming half-defined checks and squares; ridged and ribbed in dozens of kinky ways till one is fairly dazed in attempting to keep up with the ever-multiplying number of designs in color and color combinings.

Filmy black Crepon surfaces, through which the glint and gleam of Turquoise, Cerise other favorite shade is seen; combinations of Rose and Olive Green Bluet and Bison Brown, in a much wrinkled criss-cross weave, giving a decided broche effect decidedly effective. 151. 153. 155 Federal Allegheny. If another such extensive assortment of beautiful and stvlish CREPOXS can be found anywhere at equally low prices they're worthy the immediate attention of every woman of cultivated and appreciative taste in dress 50c, 75c, $1.25, $1.50 to $350 per yard.

New Worsted A Mrfc 10c, 15c 25c, 50c ROLL. with all Papers bought this month. All wool, handsome materials that will make stvlish gowns rl ft sflTlrrTTn Br 21 WALL fhWWl 10 different colorings, 48 inches wide, $1.25 qualities, bought well to sell at 75c a yard. Tweeds. to be sold correspondingly low yard.

20 cents a yard. New Corset Suitings. Fourteen different colorings the newest color combinations beautiful goods that any woman of taste will appreciate 40c values, bought at a bargain and full yard wide 25 cents a Sy-inch ENGLISH CASHMERE all medium and light shades, except garnet and red Pages might be filled telling ot extent and variety WASH GOODS American and Imported Dimities, Organdies, fine Printed India Linons, Printed Jaconets, Irish Linen Suitings, Killarnev Hand-Snuns, Teviots. Cheviots. Zenhvr New Spring Styles at 3c, 5c, BORDERS and FRIEZES FREE 'iW.

i 83 fr lb 14 Ohio St, Allegheny. Third Store Eait of Sandusky S. Wylie x. Ginghams, new Corded Zephyrs, Silk Ginghams, Embroideries, Insertings, Etc. price range 5c to 65c prices BETTER THAN THE BEST you've ever known 011 like qualities and styles.

THAT SKWICKXEY COXTEST. A Lively HenriBil7tle Matter Held a Satonlfij-. Lll0t of the Second ward of Sewlckley, containing the votes cast at the bu-gess eleerinn a ior burgess of that if oJt n' WiU robab-y yield up Soon- The peo- Burgess xiiit ner interests of wHiTtnl to join to open the box uc auu cot Ird COnst in the First about a eored Van'i1 WSS male fallen through a ha1 over two Vk granted dering that a 7 uy tne courts, thlrW1.l?tl?1n?-mVat closed done. nas been The hearing in the burgess case at Sewickley on Saturday wis fall of tpmoTit wcia i. ail 01 ex- son and rX if J6 T6 between Anderson ana Dickson, and sharr words he- ThHemnT 7.

Patterso-1 awltnwt pt tc Prove the use of whiskv Voter3Uwroe Several It thl hear.ngd Attoraev Th8" tUn5Cd iUJ mHd sen.tC, Thorpe caused a thL n3dtlon by announcing publicly to PrthaT fhr -tsses who were svTorrT vnuf th ey not to be Rtli the" were paid their fees A rnita" dXnneSSt the 'Llvfce usdoTnfinTe bein offZrTF be held at the Sat! GHOWTII OF OI'Il M'HOKLS. IntereNtins Statistics from I-uckj-'n Annunl Snpt. of tee pu, of the condition and Intfri I Urgh Schools i3 a complete year ending August 31, 1SS4 During the year there were 3M.15 pupils wa7 iSndKC averae attendance was zi.iit. The number of teachers em- ofthese VhS Cl0Se of thi term was 735; of these Zi were prtnclpais. grammar nifnt.

in the Central High school 1 a OuT grXTultedf the nUmr Tne increase of the value of the school property has been much greater than the increase 111 population. The value of all school property in the oid citv prior to the annexation of IStJS was something less while to-day it is above riThe Frte Kinoergarten association of Plttsourgh and Allegheny was vrganized November oi. 1S92, witn a membership of rvk erers and 200 contributing- members. The v. ntir.iiMaiiivc at iit regular monthly meetings 0f the board Gf man- a 1 i i.c auL-iMuyii is now man- Tl cr 1 i i 1 I i ag mimripaiicua, wiLil UII en- pllment nf 71 .1 i i at tendance of 175.

ALL HARMONY OW. Allegheny- Anti-AnnexnUonits Vote Confidence In Senator Kennedy. All 13 now harmony among Allegheny anti-annexationists. Saturday's meeting of councils, after a stormy session, passed the following resolutions unanimously: Kesolved, That the thanks of councils be extended to Senator Arthur Kennedy for his efforts in securing amendments to the so-called Flinn consolidation bill. "Resolved, That the committee appointed to oppose consolidation unior the Flinn niu oe continued and requested to continue their efforts in that direction or in HAf nr.

ing desired amendments to the same. itesoiveu, mat the question of amendments to said biii be referred to the committee and the city solicitor, and that we have entire confidence in the ability of Senator Kennedy to look after the interests of Allegheny." Lieut. -Gov. Lyon was present at the meeting and helped largely to bring about this result. SAI Kl VVS SJvELETOX.

Interesting rlieoTery of Fossil Remains Year MoKrniort. Several fossil ckelemna ivv.ii.- -L Jt '1 IU reptiies have recently been discovered imoeuueu in me coat beds of the Ella mines In Forward township, a few miles above McKeesport. A number of fern fossils have also been found near Dagg's ferry and are coming in for their chare of interest. Joseph Blower of McKeesport is in possession of a good specimen which many persons have been led to believe is a saurian. A farmer who resides near Mr.

Blower possesses a maiden hair fern which he brought to light by chipping deep into the center of a vein of graphite near his home. Fossils of plants, cones and fragments of trees, which are thought to have grown during the pliocene period, or carboniferous age, are being dug up. ALL READY FOR SPRIVG In Pittsburgh1 Leading: Merchant Tailoring? and Tliat Is Kttuf innnn's. It ls but fit and meet that Pittsburgh's foremost merchants and tailors should be ahead of all others in -announcing their readiness for the spring season, and this readiness does not mean a trivial exhibition of a few pieces of cloth, but table, after table of the finest English. Irish Scotch.

French and German suiting trouserings and light weight overcoat ings. imported expressly by Kaufmann's merchant tailoring department. Every one of the twenty-four working days of the month of February brought in more or les of these European importations, and commencing to-morrow ail of. them will be on display, ready for the inspection and selection of any gentleman who, with wise aforethought, will leave his measure early in the season and thus have the entire assortment to choose from. In this connection it is not amiss to state that the high standard for fit and workmanship adopted by this merchant tailoring department in the past, wiil not be maintained in the future but Improved upon wherever improvement is possible, and while the garments turned out wiil be as near perfection as the most skilled cutters and expert tailors can make them, the popular scale of- prices will be continued.

As heretofore, Kit'. $3-r. and $9 will be the prices for suits to order, and Jfi, $8 and HO for trousers order, ami these prices are guaranteed to be at least 25 per cent under those of other first-class tailors. Owing to the large and increasing number of friends and customers of Kaufmann's merchant tailoring department, the usual sending out of personal invitations has been considered too laborious and expensive, hence this method is employed to extend a cordial Invitation to all to come and tir-' if ttrW stock of imported piece goods, whether wishing to leave their measure or not. PIANOS AND ORGANS Of all tb bettsr mke mt HAMILTON'S, 91 ud 3 Fiftfi r.

PAPER HANCINC. KALSO VUNINC, FRESCO PAINTING. A.2: fJ and was doubly chained afterwards. The camel had to be killed to keep it from starving to death and to put it out of misery. It buried, 83 we stated on a former occasion in thi3 paper, on High etrer-t, which was then out of town, al-mont opposite where Arnos Smith now lives on that street.

Kittanmng and Sentinel. While talking with C. P. Wallace yesterday about the heavy ice in the river, Mr. Wallace said he remembered a tragic event connected with the going out of ice from the Beaver river.

He said he did not remember the year, but thinks it was at least forty years ago, and it was on Washington's birthday. In a log-house on this side of the river a little below Rock I'olnt, lived an old couple named LJghtner. They had several children vho were married, and lived on farms on the opposite side of the river. On the 22d of February the old folks made a feast and invited their children and friends to spend the day with them. The visitors crossed the river on the ice in the morning, and it appeared strong enough to last for days.

As the day wore ftlonu it grew warm and me' ted the ice and the people thought they had belter set home before, their bridge became unsafe. The whole party set out, but before they were half-way over the river the Ice began to move, and although they made desperate efforts to escape four of the party failed to reach the shore and were drowned in sight of their grief-stricken parents. Some of the mem-bet? of this family are now living in the neighborhood of Darlington. Beaver Talis (Pa.) Tribune. The Erie fish hatchery has about in process of ha-tchiug at the present time.

The egss were gathered bv Harry who has the direct charge of the hatchery at this station, at Toledo, Sandusky and lvellys island. They tire the largest and the plumpest lot of white fish eggs that have been brought to the hatchery in this city sin'-e that plant has been established. One can which is in the light and could best be scrutinized did not show more than two per cent of barren aggs. The eggs were put into the cans in November, and it is expected that the fry will commence to come out in about three weeks. When the winter is open the eggs hatch sooner than they do when the vveatner is so com.

tor thev are affected bv the temperature of the water which runs through the cans to keep the ecus agitated. All or the 1 ry will be deposited in the lake off Erie. kne (Pa.) Dispatch. Yesterday evening while Tufhard FU- b'one, who works in the fount Tr7 at Falls, was washing his feet, he came across a hard metallic substance imbed ded in the sole of one fiot. lie tooK 1113 knife and pried it out.

it proved to be a tin tag such as is used in plug iudiuto. How It came there 13 a mystery, rie says he remembers one hot night in August he was walking through his yard in his bare Teet, when ne siepi-u on something that produced a sharp pain. He was ar.out to lnvesrigare. w-ieu jum ixl that moment the fire bell rang ami r.e ran into the house, hustled into his shoes and ran tip street to the Pre. rie experiencen no inconvenience and of course forgot all about It.

He thinks he must have stepped on the tag at that time. Heaver Falls (fa.) Journal. A strange Incident occurred in the vi cinity of, Jones' mills. Two huge blaoic snakes were killed near a spring vy a man named Joseph Ferguson, a citizen of this place. After the serpents were killed they were hung on the roadside, where they soon froze.

Not long afterward O. V. Kroner, a well known resident of Donegal, drove by and mistook the serpents for hitching straps. He hastily got mil nf the sleigh, seized the snakes and was almost frightened into tits. Gathering un his senses he discovered his mistake and removea tne cuge repuiea 10 ma sleigh and took them with him to Donegal, where he concluded to turn the joke on some one else.

So he hung the snakes in his stabie tkiid went to nunt up ivir. Jones who has recently started up iu the saddler business in this place. He found Mr. Jones in the posronioe ana tout mm he had some straps he wanted mended, and insisted on him going along to the stable, so they started. When they reach ed the stable Hruner enierea, anu lmrneo-iately handed the pretended straps to Jones, it was growing a little late in the evening, and on taking hold of tne snakes thinking they were straps to ne menaea, he was frightened almost out of his senses and so Bruner passed the joke along.

Greensburg Fress. A gruesome story of suffering has come to us from beyond Kahltown, in Eldred township, in which a child about four or five years of age. a son of a coal miner, is represented to have been abandoned and left in an old rattle-trap of a house, without food or clothing, in the severest weather of last week, where he stayed shut tip for several days, or until some inspiration moved a neighlr lady, Mrs. Martin, to make an Investigation when the boy was found in a terrible plight, hungry and frost-bitten and almost perished. The lady acted the part of the "Good Samaritan," taking the child to her nome and ministering to its wants and later sending it to friends in Sigel.

where a home has been found for it. We are without particulars regarding the parents of the child, but cannot imagine conditions that would relieve them of a charge of heartless and inhuman conduct, deserving cf the severest reprobation. Brookville Republican. The Pen-Ion Issue. Washington, D.

March 3. The last pension issue from the dejvvvtment Is as follows: For Pennsylvania- Original, George W. Conner, Allegheny; Abraham Gibson. Altoona, 3'air; Joseph Penny, East Tyrone, Blair. Gottfried Reinhold, Saxonburgh, liutler; Joseph It.

Berg, Mt. Pleasant, Westmoreland; Jjmsj S. Ashbridge, Johnstown. Cambric; Chauneev Queer, Somerset, Somerset; Francis S. I.averv, Butler, liutler.

Additional, William French. Lawsonham, Clarion. Original widows, Mary J. Matiiews, Thoenix, Armstrong. Mexican war survivor, Increase, Valentine Stear, Enon Valley, Lawrence.

For Ohio Original. John J. Shook, New Berlin, Stark; Frederick Meyer, Lock Seventeen, Tuscarawas; W'llirfm Forrest, MassiHon, Stark; Jacob Whitmore. Maximo. Stark: Addison S.

McOiure, Wooster. Wayne. Increase, James Jack- Fon. Orrville, Wayne; Wesley u. wens.

Wellsville, Columbiana. The IJefeinlnnt Minn. Judge Acheson. In the United States murf handed down a decision in the case of William S. Pcarsol and others against George C.

Maxwell ana otners, a suit for ejectment. The ilnding of the court was in favor of the defendant and judgment was ordered to be entered in their favor. The suit was entered for the jt'V, nn'l i ii lo.t nkrt rw 01 uic of a valuable tract of land in Luaerne townshio, Fayette county. l'a. notn plaintiffs and defendant claimed the land under the will of Samuel N.

Crawford, made in Tfoal F.statB Savings Bank Limited removed to its own" building. No. xA Fourth avenue. Tlitw W'ecU "vV'111 llnrnnin Ils- llny nll Paper. stniiriiton Stulen.

101 Market street will this week display, at bargains, to their customers, the largest and finest stock of wall paper west of the mountains. Both Mr Stourhton and Mr. Stulen'a long ex-noriMii'd in coloring and decorating af fords their customers the advantage of a well selected stock, which makes it easy for them to select from, and the most pleasing effects in wall paper are obtained tture. 3IVKKIAUE MCF.XSES. The following marriage llcenes were is- sueo.

nuiuiuij T-llia Moss. Duquesne Hmpae.sne ,...1 ittsburgh Creighton Creighton MsKeo-port Mary Robinson Harry Sikoo Mary Joseph Korae Mary Kropanka Gustav A. Laura Anderson FVn tST- 7 USA1TKFV1. to ilnol Children It I Hacked Ilj- State Snpteriutenrfent Sehaefltr. Jtfm of GrnnllnK Permanent CertltU-utea tu lncher.

From a Staflf HarriburK, March Tli legisla ture has beeu flooded with educational Ibllls, ami If one-third of tlu.Mii become Eawg the school boards of the state will continually in trouble. There are ail sorts of nr-asiires from compulsory education to a proposed act which provides for the transporting of children to school at it ho oxyense of the dia'-ricts. I The lull was introduced by Mr. HirmuuD jof Somerset ami wai drawn by Mr. Sohaeffer.

superintendent of public in-utruetion of Pennsylvania. It leads 33 follows: "That the nrhooi directors and c-oiif rollers of any Jistrict by the atlirni.t- itive votes of a majority of the board du'y 'n-cortVil on the minute miy provide 'trpnuportation. far the children at the of their respective districts to and from sen in the diinri it in -which the children have their residence or cf iicii'h boring- diHtricts when it shall fc i.n that on account 01 preit distance from or dilficulry of access to the Benzol house t-oine of the children cannot otherwise attend tschool without preat in-converieiK e. tvttlon 2. The expense incured in for transportation of school chil-drn under thU act and the tuition for education when admitted to th Schools of other district shall be paid by the of the district in iie fhildreri l.uve their pince of teni 1 -nco upon the ordt-r the proper board of direc tors or coi.uoUern, and an of the board jr other oir.ciul of the township, boroukli or district be a party to any ci Mract or agreement with the board or rect-ve any remuneration for rtrvlees ren-j ierl to the district In child rn to or rrom any nooi.

Krovme that the provisions of this net shrill apply only t-i Hie pupils of s. hools which 111 ihe discretion of boards of school directors have b-en closed by rea-son of small attendance." This bill in ljiked upon I'll favor by niuny of the country mc-tubers. They it I a hardship for children in the rural Ii.trictj to travel five or six mile? to Fchocl an i for thii reason many people lose an opportunity to i.t an education. The bid leaves deal (it power with s'hool and is a chance th'-m to nitike nice V'l'u for who would be employed to transport the children. Hawkins of York had a bill authorizing the board of directors or controllers of any school district to discontinue the use of public school houses for election purposes and Ihe fixing of new election place in such cases.

This measure is not to the ltkii.s of many country members. Tne bill wis Introduced and referred to the educational That body negative 1 the proposed legislation and thouirht it was done with. Friday triomlnir several members were considei-obly surprised to es the Dill on the Hist rea linir calendar for that besidon. Members of the educational committee were hunted un and were charged with not having played fair. The matter was looked Into and It was found the bill had been introduced a second time, and had been sent to the judiciary local.

That committee brought the bid out. It reads as follows: "That whenever the board of school directors or controllers of any school district wherein any public school houpe is used as a jdace for holding elections shall deem the hoidinK of such elections therein detrimental to the efficiency of the school or schools theiein Bald board may by resolution duly passed and entered on its minutes declare its refasal to longer permit such elections to be held therein, after which no election sua!) be held in such school-house; Provided, such resolution. hall not apply to any election to be held less than six months after the passage thereof. "Hcti. isij board, shall, within thirty days from the passage of such resolution notify the county commissioners cf the county In which said school district Is located, or one of them, of their action, and grive public notice of their said action bv at least two insertions weekly In at least ore newspaper published in paid county.

New election places in lieu of the ones so discontinued may be selected and fixed as now provided by law, but in no case no such place shall have been fixed by the court of quarter Kesaions of the proper county at least sixty days prior to the time of the first election to which said resolution shall apply, then It shall be the duty of the county commissioners to at once apply to said court or a law judge thereof for the lnxing of a suitable place, whereupon the court or law Judge shall designate and tlx such place other than a public school-house, as it shall deem proper for the purpose, and the commissioners shall make all necessary provisions for hold-ins the elections at the place designated ns now required by law." Mr. Smith of Bedford has the bill providing for tan distribution of the common school appropriation. This measure has caused a hole lot of scrapping, and until it was amended the cities received the worst of it. It now reads as follows, and l.i Considered a fairer bill: "That on and afpr June first Anno Pofriiui. one thousand hundred and nii.ty-slx, one-third of the money annually for common schools by thi.4 comryon wealth shall be distributed on the basis of the number of paid teach-rs: regularly employed for the full annual term of the district, not including substitute teachers or teachers employed to fill v.iclancies which may occur during the school year, for which the appropriation waj made as shown in the last annual report of the superintendent of the var Ion counties, cities and boroughs of this eotmmon wealth.

Section 2. That the other two-thirds of thel monev so appropriated shall be dUtri buffed on the basis of the number of tax- at'tes as returned by tne last triennial as Jlfr. James Hammond of Westmoreland bail) a permanent certificate bill which is locked upon as a soxl thing, and has great possibilities of becoming a law. Mr. Ha ta li lid's bill Is Indorsed by the leading edu cnVrs of the state, und it id hoped it will cuifti a great Injustice done to the better tclchTs of the state.

nd.T the present system of procuring a perlinanent certificate it Is quite easy for an body to- the paper. At the county lr.jlitutes a committee or nve on perma neilr certiorates is appointed. The persons I are to be examined are always friends of ihe committee, and In many cases have se jired c( pies of ttie questions to be ex-ami icd upon before tho examination takes plate. It Is claimed that if ti applicants do not iss a crwiitable examination the P-'lers ur in many cased "doctored" up I ji they are sent to the superintendent oil pchiie instruction at Marnsburfc 11 rv)oc1y knows how thee certificates obtained now, and directors do look upon them with mii' li tavor. ir.

Hammond's bill provides that the pclmanent fertlpcale examinations will be untler the supervision or the superintend ert of public Instruction. This official will apto'nt committee consisting of the stoned county and city auperin tiVlentH of a county, and two other men whli cumot be residents of the corlutv. In cases where there are no city sui j'rintendenis the committees wilt have oii-i member less. The superintendent of pu liic instruction will furnish the com- mil'ees vith the lists of questions to be us.ll. MMnbers of the committees will be pa At foe their actual expenses in holding tii examinati ns.

I CHRISTY. state sinins. It- of Intercut from erl-Excliimtren. he wii fcr preceding the ice flood of we hel'eve. was the same year that a veiing in wintered here, con- tr si tv i'i ng of amongst others an elephant.

camels' totie of which died from hav. Its lower jaw broken off by the ele- r. mi-l 1, a zebra, a "ilick lear, a hyena and ietal monkeys. The hole caravan was run fu in b. iu tnat had erected by one James Finks as a .1 1...

0.1 Ca cf iiirtc.iiiio on corner tho alley where George U. Brown's le row stands. The night the elephant on the rampage and injured the carnel also killed one of the monkeys, broke of the building and took a stroll itli'h tt.A Itnr ar anH go he th ioAii or wnat tkiiown a.i "Vourig Bailer." xt is mi Wl 1 ne never sioppeu leiicea. but lust i. v.

.1 ioiouh 11 is runner suid hi ate a pile of hickory hoop-poles this stittenitnt. We believe, lacks veril tion. He was secured the next tnorn-oy 'us keeper much trouble, Si IN The modern office desk emphasizes the truth of the old maxim "a place for every thing, etc," by prciriding the place. We think the special prices on Office Desks for our March sale of furniture will be found lower than are asked elsewhere. 50-in.

Low Roll $17,50. 60-in. High Roll $23.00. P. S.All letter Press Stands, Piling Cases, Letter Fife Cases and Typewriter Desks we are closing out belozv cost.

ACLIflTOK CO 33 Fifth Avenue. CARNATIONS, LILIES. Grani Qvality, Reasonable Pricks. A. M.

St J. B. MURDOCH. Telephone -23. 510 Smithfield st DIED.

BRIXTON At the family home, Walt station, P. It. on Saturday. March 2. 1S95.

at noon. HELEN beloved wife of Samuel M. Brinton. and daughter of David and the late Mary Collins, in her smb. year.

Funeral services at the Presbyterian church, Wpll station, on Tuesday (uth at 1 p. m. Interment private at Homewood cemetery. Please omit flowers. HACFF On Thursday.

February 23. LOUIS, son of John and Elizabeth Hauff. In the Soth year of his age. Services will be held at the residence of his parents, 17s Washington avenue, Allegheny, on Monday, at 2 p. m.

Friends of the family are respectfuiiv invited to attend. KANE At his late residence, 1320 alley, on Friday, March 1, at 11 p. JOHN' KANE, aged 31 years. Funeral services on Monday at 9 a. m.

at St. John's church. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. KEN A AX On Friday, March 1, 1S95, at 5:25 a. WILLIAM KENAAN, in his 59th year.

Funeral from his late residence, 333 Main street, on Monday, March 4, at 9 a. m. Requiem high mass at St. Mary's church. Forty-sixth street.

Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. (Greensburg papers please copy.) KITTNER On Saturday morning, March 2. 1,395, at 5:30 o'clock, CARL KITTNER. aged 73 years. Funeral services at the family residence, Leamington avenue, rear Lincoln avenue.

E. on Monday afternoon (today) at 2:30 o'clock. Interment private. McDONALD At San Antonio, March 2. 1895, Miss MARGARET N.

Mc-DOXALD. Funeral services at her late residence, McDonald, Wednesday. March 6. at 10:30 a. m.

Interment private at a later hour. REN VERS On Saturday aflernoon. March 2. at 12. o'cloeic MARIE MAR.

GARETTE, youngest daughter of Joseph G. and Louisa K. Renvers (nee KoUing), aged lit months. Funeral will take place from the resi dence of her parents. No.

24 Race street. Allegheny City, on Monday morning at 8:39 o'clock. Services at St. Philomena's church, Fourteenth street, city, at 9 o'clock. Friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend.

ROSENBERG At Wiesbaden. Ger many, on March 2. 1S95. Mrs. PHILIP PINE ROSENBERG, wife of Julius Rosenberg, in her 6oth year.

ROBINSON Entered into rest, Saturday. March 2. at 5:25 a. at his residence. iH4 Lilac street.

Shadyside. Rev. WILLIAM M. ROBINSON, aged SO vears. 7 months and 16 davs.

Funeral services from the Providence Presbvterian church. Liberty street, Allegheny City, to-day at 2 p. m. Interment private. Please omit flowers.

RENO At Rochester, March 1, lSVi. Miss ARIADNE RENO. Funeral Monday at 2 p. m. from the Methodist Episcopal church.

SCHRADING This (Sunday) morning. March 3. lufc-, at 2 o'clock. JOHN it SeHRADING, aged 27 years and 22 days, at his residence, 106 South Eleventh street, city. (Wheeling papers please copy.) SIMPSON Friday, March 1, i5, at 11:20 n.

Mrs. MARTHA A. SIMPSON wife of Rev. T. li.

Simpson, in her 7tth Funeral services at her late residence, 213 North avenue. Allegheny, to-day at 2 o'clock p. m. Interment private.

STF.WA RT Or Sunday, March 3. nt 5 a. FRANCIS WATERS, son of John B. and Sarah Stewart, aged 23 years and a months. Funeral from residence, 4722 Ben Venue avenue.

Pen Venue place, luesaay, March 5. at 2 p. m. Interment private. SMITH On Sunday March at o'clock.

CHARLES EPHHAIM SMITH, in the 19th year of his age, son of the late Enbraim J. Smith. Funeral services Tuesday at 2.30 p. tn. from his mother residence, Airs, tvatna lie Smith.

No. 212 Chartiers street, Alle gheny. Friends of the family are respect fully Invited to attend. REPRESENTS IN PITTS HUBUH IN ISM m. CO.

OF rVORTH AMERICA. Asset. $9,27.220. Loiees ailiustel and paid by WILLIAM L. JONES.

S4 Fourth t. The American Fire Insurance Go. OF PHILADELPHIA. Assets Jan. 1804, $2,683,115, EDWARDS' KESJiET Agents, 92 Fourth av.

FLOWER Penn Avenue OF FSOEDESICS, -SECOND FLOOR- Cloak, Fur and Ladies' Suit Departments will have some VALUE SURPRISES this week that will bringlextra business to the Second Floor. 2 Styles Ladies' Jackets at 1 Price Black Boucle Cloth, tight fitting, silk lined throughout, 25-inch length, stylishly made $10. i-Tight-fitting Boucle Cheviot Jacket black only handsome pearl buttons, velvet inlaid collar -length, 28 inches price, $10. Ladies Black Beaver Cloth Jackets tight fitting, tailor-stitched seams, big sleeves, horn buttons stylish, well-made garments and remarkable value at $5 each. Ladies New Spring Weight Jackets $4.50 to $22.

Such an array of JAUNTY CAFES in Velvet, Velour, Cloth, Serge and novelties this department has never shown thus early in the season, and it is noted for having everything in advance except advance prices. See those exquisite little garments you'll not fail to find your ideal, whether it be single, double medium, light or heavy weight $2.50, $3.50, $4, $5 to $35" Seven Door from Court-House. AMUSK3IESTS. AL VIM Lillian Russell! Laeet! THE GRAND DUCHESS Friday, I I 1 DCDlPUni Matiuwiud Lfl rtniunULL Next week Kiu bill opera Vu. ud Currin.


THE DERBY WINNER. Blatinee Wenaedy. March 11 The War of Weal h. BIJOU jIa- "VVwl- The Cross Roads of Life. Next week The neweet "DeTil'a Auction.

WILLIAMS' ACADEMY I NIGHT. Matinee Tuesday, Thursday i Ssturdav. HYDE'S COMEDIANS. Tills Is to Bs Bargain Ysek far Woi men With Small Feet, And Triers Are Plenty Dl In Pittsburgh," We have 400 pairs, mostly small sizes, ladies' fine hand welt Shoes, narrow and square toes, patent leather tips, regular ti, $5 and $6 sort, aad all new styles that we're going to sell this week for $3.00. Children'! and Mlgsrp Shoe ko thimreek Juirtafew Men's tine cork scle allot at is.

C. A. VERNER. Fifth Av, and Market St. FOR THE HOLIDAYS Fur jmra wi.ei viir asid Llqaort.

ROBERT LEWIN Uarinic the holt, lay week a ttoitU ul line table wid wiil pr-peuted to eacU parcbaser. 1S9 Water ojip lite fcO. EARTHYL FOOTSTEPS or THE MAN OF GALILEE. Parts 1 to 14 'Km Ready. Misses' New Spring Jackets.

Handsome silk-lined NAVY CHEVIOT JACKET, inlaid silk velvet collar, tailor-finished seams, coat back Jaunty and stvlish in cut and finish $10. MISSES' SCOTCH MIXED tan and brown CLOTH JACKET coat back, double-breasted front, two rows buttons, extra full sleeves, sharp collar wonderful value at $4. Good Navy CHEVIOT JACKET new draped sleeve, tailor-finished seams, notched collar, perfect in fit and finish $3.50 sizes for the above, 14, 1G and 18 vears. Hundreds of fine NOVELTY JACKETS in Coverts, Kerseys, Broadcloth, fancy mixed Scotch Checks and Plaids lovely combinations in plain and fancy goods, with buttons, TK SPALDINQ BICYCLE. Spalding, Victor and Crederida.

CASH OR PAYMENTS. Second-hand Wheels cheap. Send for Catalogue. A. G.

PRATT 502 WOOD ST. Local "Wonts" Cost Only One Cent 1 Word. Try Them. WHY PAY MORE? Beat 8-t of Teeth. I Gas or Atr 60c (iood Stt of Teeth.

ii Silver Killing 75o Kxtractinic 85c Gold Filling. op Teeth C'leaued 75c Extracting- a specialty. SAVE money, time and torture by bavins your teeth attended to at once by ua. NEW YORK DENTISTS, SIXTH ASD L.1 11 RT STS. MAGIC LANTERNS, Strapticons and Slides For Sunday Schools, Churches, Lodges, etc.

Complet catalogue aniprlca list on application. Mi. IT 3 WHITE SEAL OIL Merits a place in every well-ordered home. "Not how cheap, but how gooa the quality" should t.e th rr.le In burin? Illuminating Oil. The White Seal Brand Is the purest and safest oil refined.

-Orders Uiied from our Pennsylvania Refinery. BROOKS OIL CO. CLEVELAND, O. AI'FKEU W1IITAKKR, rnws Fresident aid Manager. Local "Wants" Oot Only One Cent Vird.

Try Tbein. braid, embroidery Vandyke Lace cftects, etc. sizes 4 to 14 vears $3.50, $4, $45 $5 to $13. Special line of CHILDREN'S CLOTH REEFER JACKETS Navy, Brown and Red $1. Sizes, 4 to 14 years.

Lot Children's Walking Coats. Cream Cashmere, braid and ribbon trimmed sizes, 1, 2 and 3 vears special at $2. CHILDREN'S WALKING COATS, new dainty little garments iu plain cream, striped and broche effect in shades of pink, blue and rose yokes, nifties, cutis and collars finished in ribbon, lace, fine imported silk and wool BROIDERIE ANGLAIS in exquisite design many exclusive effects not found elsewhere $3.75. $4.50 to $10. SPECIAL ORDER SHIRTS This is the season of the yenr whcti gentlemen, as a rule, ly in tock of Shirla to rcn them thronsjli the spring mil) summer luoDthi at any rate.

Just now we are doinjf a driving husiness in our Shirt factory in making SPCIL OBDEBS. Prieet for White ShirU range from $13 TO $60 PER DOZEN. And Famy Shirts from S24 TO S48 PER DOZEN. HORNE WARD, 41 FIFTH AV. 1 73 4-J DR.

J. O. Office" 437 OCV1-MW Allegheny..

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