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title: 'Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, January 08, 1889, Page 5, Image 5',
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THE PITTSBURG " DISPATCH, TUESDAY, JAOT-MtY '8 1889. .-,-- ' V
r- . 1 . m
. . ....- -. otiu itHnfitTiRfMUKmL NSW ADVERTISEMENTS. MEW JUWEKTISEMEXTS. ' A
LUSH'S LUBID LOVE ajTO. JmU5X.trs.a. ; 1
As it Shone Forth in the Letters He
Used to Write His Inamorata.
Which Kaupht Could Tossiblj
11 ore Tender! Intense.
HE WANTED HER TO MUSS BIS COLLAR,
Aid Warned Her t Beirut of Snakes acd Charm
in? Hotel Beaut
Old lore letters read in court The hr.nd
that wrote them Is still in death, but that
detracts nothing from their fervor. Jennie
Stoner, who says she's Jennie Lusk, gives
some of of Mr. A. P. Lusk's tender missives
to the world, while trying to obtain one
third of the residue of the estate of said
deceased Lusk. The epistolary correspond
ence in the celebrated "Baby Bunting" and
"Bunny" case was not more tender than
rEFECIAL TELEGRAM TO TIIXJ DISrATCH.1
Habbisbdbq, January 7. Some of the
love letters which A. P. Lusk, a prominent
citizen of this city, who died nearly a
year and a half ago, wrote to Jennie
Stoner, who claims to be his widow,
were read to-day before the auditors
appointed to distribute the estate of the de
ceased. Mr. Lusk died worth about $90,
000, of which 40,000 have been apportioned
to different relatives mentioned iu the will
of Mr. Lusk. Miss Stoner (or Mrs. Lusk)
claims one-third of the amount not dis
tributed, and through counsel on Saturday
asked to be permitted to testify as to her
marriage with Lusk. The auditors to-day
decided that she was not a competent wit
ness, because of self-interest, to which an
exception was taken. Among the letters
read was the following, written in 1SS0 or
How would you like to be smothered in furs
and held closely in a pair of coatsleores with
Eomebody's arms in them to keep you warm
and prevent your ramming out and nurt your
self in case of an upset?
Shall I answer for
j our II so. 1 would at once exclaim loudly:
Muchly, deirlv. and sweetly. It has been so
jouT If so. I would at once
,lonc since I have eujoyed a sleigh rido that I
don't believe that I would be hardly a safe
person to take charge of this nice package
wrapped up in furs w ith nothing visible to the
naked eye but two sparkling eyes, looking all
kinds of sweet mischief and childlike inno
cence. I must quit this strain, or else you will
come to the conclusion that I should have some
one appointed by the court to take charge of
my business, as it shows a tendency of softness
of the brain, w hich I didn't want done or take
HOrED SHE WOtJIiD BRACE UP.
On September 7 Lusk said in a. letter:
I hope the bracing mountain air, pure milk,
and sweet country bread will build you up
strong and hearty, and you will return with an
overflow of spirits and, if possible, more love
and affection to lavish on those who are so fond
of you. and for a little advice gratis. You must
be careful not to exert yourself in your mount
ain ramble, as it is rest you most need. I
would also call your attention to the danger of
poisonous snakes that are sometimes to be
found in the mountains, and the charm of the
domestic nephew of the hotel. I didn't know
of any other dangerous things to call your at
tention to, to avoid at this time.
The writer also asked the lady whom he
addressed to make arrangements for his
coming at the hotelat which she was stop
ping in the mountains. On September 13,
1881, Mr. Lusk wrote as follows, in re
sponse to a letter sent him from the mount
ain home of his sweetheart:
Ji was delighted to hear that you were in so
much better health and showed so much
anxiety and sincere interest in my coming to
tee you, which I expect to do without fail on
Saturday next. But I will object to be handled
with the strength of a bear, as my ribs would
not stand that kind .of hugging and I don't
propose to have any of them even cracked, so
jou must not expect to try your powerful
strength In that way on your obedient servant.
"V our kind promise to muss my collar up good
is very gratif j mg, I can assure you, dear Jint,
and I will most certainly give you all the op
portunity you may wish to accomplish it.
On September 20 Lusk wrote as follows:
If I don't hear from you at once I will either
come to see jou or send a police officer with
full power to hunt J ou up and hold you till I
come and take full charge of j ou. You should
have been here last week to attend the county
fair. It is said they paid premiums on good
looks. I am sure you would have got a great
big one from what you write about your health.
On September 27, 1881, the following was
'written by Mr. Lusk:
HE "WASTED ALL HEE X.OVE.
I will be there (the mountain resort at which
she was stopping) to-morrow(Saturday) and you
may expect full investigation about this Ash
ing, and what you have been doing since you
have been away. I am coming, coming, coming,
and say to all the fellows to keep shady and
save trouble, as I will want all your love and
as many sweet kisses as you may have on hand
to dispose of and no fishing need apply.
This is the last until I come and
press you to my heart and make it glad, for it
deserves some feast of kindness for its late
troubles, that you were so inaifferent in
neglecting to write a word 01 comfort.
On November 13, 1881, Lusk wrote as fol
lows: Your kind note was kindly receivedlast even
ing, on my return from mv local Mecca at
Highspire. From the tone of"your letter I pre
sume jou were none the worse of your ex
perience at the door when on the watch the
evening before, which I was glad to see, I can
assure you. I was disappointed when I found
the doorstep empty and dear Jint not about, as
I promised myself a sweet chat and a delight
ful promenade on the banks of the beautiful
Susquehanna by starlight with her. I expect
to take a trip on Saturday morning, at 0:35, to
Old Point Comfort. 1 am anxious to press you
to my heart before leaving, in order that! may
have Jint's heart pressed close and tight, so it
may not start away in my absence.
In another letter Lusk expressedja wish
to be a sparrow that he might fly to Miss
Stoner and whisper sweet words in her ear.
A prominent banker testified that all the
letters were in Lusk's handwriting. The
hearing will be continued in Philadelphia
on Saturday next.
ON THE KW TEACTION E0AD.
The Cable Cars Will Prove Acceptable in
More Cases Than One.
The new cable cars on the Butler street
division of the Citizens' Traction road will
be gladly welcomed for more reasons than
that of rapid transportation. The present
cars are dirty and the most uncomfortable
imaginable. The company cannot be
blamed very much lor the condition of
these cars, as it is almost a waste of money
o repair them, for the new cars -will be
'ready in a few days.
The cars are being shipped by the Pull
mans ai rapidly as possible. The grips are
attached at the barns, and as soon as a suf
ficient number are ready for the road the
horse cars will be abandoned.
A Couple of Interesting Papers Read at
the Meeting Yesterday.
At the meeting of the Evangelical Minis
terial Association yesterday an interesting
paper on "Woman's "Work" was read by
Bev. W. BT. McMillan. He said the weaker
sex had been held as a necessary but merit
less appendage to the stronger sex.
Dr. L IT. Havs, in a paper on "Temper
ance Campaign' advocated the division of
the State into three districts, each division
being in charge of seven representative men
tohelp the temperance movement. A com
mittee was appointed to carry out the plan.
Resolutions on the death ot Bev. if. B.
C. Comiugo were passed.
The Police Again Take n Hnnd.
Antone Lynch, a resident ot "West Car
son street, was arrested yesterday afternoon
on a charge of selling liquor without
license. The information was made by In
spector Q. W. Stevens, 0f the Sontbide
The Chamber of Commerco Is Asked to
Aid In Having It Held Here.
The Chamber of Commerce held r meet
ing yesterday afternoon. A number of
resolutions were adopted, but, owing to the
crowded condition of the columns of The
Dispatch, it is impossible to give them in
full. Chairman Dravo, of the Committee
on Rivers and Harbors, introduced a resolution-directing
that Colonel Merrill be asked
the cause of the delay in the construction of
the Herr's Island dam.
A communication was read from the Presi
dent of the Cincinnati Chamber of Com
merce, asking that a committee of three be
appointed to attend the dedication of their
new building. President Schmertz and
Messrs. Batchelor and Kelly were appointed.
The dedication occurs on January 30.
A communicatien was read from the
Grand Army Day Committee, of'Allegheny
county, asking that the Chamber of Com
merce indorse an invitation to the G. A. B.
to hold their annual encampment in this
city in 1S!K), and assist in procuring the
funds necessary to make the gathering a
success. Fifty thousand dollars is the
amount required to be pledged. The letter
states that the meeting should be held here;
first, for business reasons. 'It would bring
much money and many visitorsinto the city.
Second, for patriotio reasons. To this city
belongs the honor of holding the first
soldiers and sailors' convention, in 1866,
from which convention sprung, to a great
extent, the G. A. B. The many other ad
vantages of holding the encampment in this
city were also put forth in the communica
tion. It was referred to the Finance Com
mittee. Mr. Bickertson reported a, resolution ask
ing Congress for a tariff of 2J cents on tin
plate. Hon. Morrison Foster made the
amendment that it be made unlawful for
anv manufacturer to employ persons not
citizens of the United States in the manu
facture of such articles. The amendment
was lost and the resolution adopted.
Mr. Foster afterward explained that in
his resolution he meant to exclude only
such foreigners as never intended to become
citizens of the United States.
QUAY WINS AGAIN.
His TJentenantR In the Amerlcni CInb Come
Ont Ahead In the Election The Fight
Proves to be One-Sided.
The result of the Americus Club election
was a big surprise to even the "knowing
ones." The contest was between certain
representatives and friends of the munici
pal government and the power that is in
State politics and claims Colonel Quay as
its chieftain. The latter side won in an
easy canter on the homestretch, taking all
The struggle was over the Executive
Committee, and resulted in the election of
Messrs. English, Boenigk, Gibbs, Bay
burn, Beed and Barbour. Mr. English led
the ticket, with Captain Beed a close sec
ond. The defeated candidates of the other
side are F. Jahn, George L. Holliday, W.
P. Bennett and H. H. Byram.
The following is the result of the election
President Henry S. Paul, 326.
First Vice President C. C. Baer. 327.
Second Vice President James S. McKean,
320: W.W.Price, 8.
Third Vice President Samuel Moody, 315;
James a McKean, 5; W.W.Price, 2; M. V.
Readme Secretary George S. Houghton,
Corresponding Secretary J. D. Littell, 32&
Financial Secretary W. W. Colville, 305;
W. T. Roiter. 9; J. M.Baum. 5.
Executive Committeo (six to elect) H. D.
W. English, 259; John A. Beed, 216; JohnB.
Barbour. Jr., Ih8; W. M. Glbbs. 1!5; J. C. Ray
burn, 174: A. G. Roenlgk, 173; N. S. Brown, 153;
G. I Holliday. 131; H.H. Byram, 118: N. P. Ben
nett, 103: C.F.Jahn.77; Harry F. Davis, 41;
John A. Thompson, 17.
Major It T. Brown, 325.
Captain S. D. Hublev. 201; Charles S. Curry,
115. First Lieutenant, W. S. McLain, 32L Sec
ond Lieutenant, Homer S. Stewart, 325.
A FEMALE THIEF'S GEIEF.
She Tnkcs tbo Parse of a. Lady From a
Car. bat is Soon Overbnaled.
The pocketbook of Miss J. L. Brownlee,
of the Pennsylvania Female College, was
lost in Fifth avenue cable car No. 20 vester
day afternoon and taken away under pe
culiar circumstances. The conductor found
it and saw that it contained $20. His
inquiries for an owner were responded to by
a thickset woman who got off at Market
Miss Brownlee's subsequent complaint to
Officer James Eagan resulted in his recover
ing it from the woman who had lyingly
taken it, and who was overhauled on Mar
ket street. There was no prosecution.
A Resident of the Eighteenth Ward Re
ceives One of These Missives.
Lawrenceville has either a band of
"White Caps" within its limits or else a
practical joker who imagines it is funny to
decorate a sheet of paper with drawings of
pistols, whips and grinning skulls,
and then write within this sensational
border a terrible warning, threatening all
sorts of punishment for the man who persists
in doing what this "reformer" thinks is a
A man named Hanlen, who resides in the
Eighteenth ward, is the latest victim. He
treats the matter as a joke, and says that he
has nothing to fear, as he is as well behaved
as the average citizen of Pittsburg.
Alleged Cloth Thief Arrested.
John Schrod was walking along First
street, Allegheny, yesterday afternoon, when
Detectiye Johnston noticed something bulky
under his coat. He arrested Schrod and
found that he had two pieces of cloth in his
possession which, it was supposed, he had
He Would Not Approve It.
The Board of "Wooden Buildings had ft
lively meeting yesterday morning. Several
petitions for frame building were approved.
Inspector Eichlay refused to approve one
recommended by Chief Stewart until he
made an investigation.
Is the cause of Boils, Carbuncles,
Pimples, Eczema, and cutaneous erup
tions of all kinds. There can bo no per
jnanent cure for these complaints until
the poison is eliminated from the sys
tem. To do this thoroughly, the tfSest
and most effective medicine is AVer's
Sarsaparilla. Give it a trial.
"For the past twenty-five years I
have sold Aver's Sarsaparilla. In my
opinion, the best remedial agencies for
the cure of all diseases arising from im
purities of the blood are contained in
this medicine." JS. C, Brock, Drug-
gist, Lowell, Mass.
" My wife was for a long time a suf
ferer from tumors on the neck. Noth
ing did her any good until she tried
Ayer'a Sarsaparilla, two bottles of which
made a complete cure.-" "W. S. Martin,
Burning Springs, TV. Va.
"We have sold Ayer's Sarsaparilla
here for over thirty years and always
recommend it when asked to name the
best blood-purifier." "W. T. McLean,
Druggist, Augusta, Ohio.
Dr. J, C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Price $l; ili bottles, $5. Worth ?5 a bottle.
A Pittsburg Barkeeper Astonishes Swell
New Yorkers Seven Distinct Honors
With Seven Distinct Colon.
Clever Eddie at the Duquesne served yes
terday to some fastidions guests several
drinks of the pousse cafe order that made
even the cosmospolitan New Yorkers open
To the uninitiated, by the way, a pousse
consists in certain wines and liquors served
in the same glass, but each separated from
the other by its specific gravity, in such a
way that a rainbow of liquors is made with
the line between each pousse so sharply
drawn that there is no suspicion of mixture.
Books have been written on the enticing
pousse, but heretofore no one has succeeded
in pouring more than five layers of wines
upon each other without trouble and mix
Yesterday Eddie served the astonished
New Yorkers with seven different colored
liquors with blazing brandy on top, and if
other barkeepers wish to follow his example
the following is the formula:
First gentlv pour into a tall wineglass a
little marischino, E. A. Poo's bibulous
dream; then a little creme denint, the
frenzied Frenchman's idol; then someapro
cotine, followed bv curaeao, the Spaniard's
delight; then yellow chatreuse, then green
chatrcuse, the aesthetic Englishman's loves,
and finally pure brandy; ignite the latter
and servo, as a whole, the seductive favorite
of the universal American, a perfect pousse,
and'watch the fireworks that lollow.
Condensed Special Dispatches From Sur
rounding Communities That Are Tribu
tary to Pittsburg.
'Squire R. M. Holland Is a candidate for
Council from the Third ward, Braddock.
TnE Chief of Police of Braddock has been ex
onerated from the charges of gambling and
blackmail mado against htm.
Pnor. Sciiuetz. of the German school, at
MeKeesport, resigned yesterday, and will take
charge of tho Bloomfleld school.
A. M. Harper Post G. A. B of Braddock,
has doubled Its membership since 1882 and ex
pended over 83,000 in charity in that period.
Hon. Phineas Jenks, a leading attorney
and capitalist of Jefferson county, and Miss A.
A. Vandewort were married at Clarion yester
day. The wire mill department of Carnepe,
Phipps & Co., at Beaver Falls, has again sus
pended operations and It is not known when
work will bo resumed.
Contractor Weavee, who is building the
Braddock water works, has been notified that
he must complete the work in BO days or the
contract will be annulled.
The annual meeting of the stockholders of
the New York, Mahoning and Western Bail-
road was held at Findlay yesterday, and di
rectors and officers elected tor the ensuing year.
Theodore Roland, engineer at the Colum
bia Iron Company's rolling mill at Lancaster,
fell into the pit of the large flywheel, and was
hurled around with frightful velocity, receiv
ing fatal injuries.
The Pcnn Carbon Company rolling mill and
chain works, at Sharon, was offered for sale by
the U. S. Marshal yesterday. An $11,000 bid
was received, and the sale was adjourned until
Thursday, at Pittsburg.
The skeleton of Daniel Metzgar, who dis
appeared from Altoona two years ago, was
found hanging to a tree thice miles fiom Mar
tinsburg. Foul play is suspected, and the
county officials are investigating.
TnE trustees for the creditors of Brown,
Bonnell & Co. have entered 41 suits in the
Youngstown courts to obtain judgments ag
gregating 15,000. The Mennniine Mining
has also sued the concern for 32,849.
The Coroner's jury investigating the deaths
of Clark, McFerron and Shearer, by the falling
of a cage In a coal mine at West Lcisenring,
returned a verdict of death by accident, and
exonerated tno company irom an oiame.
Governor Beaver has fixed March 27, 1SS9,
for the execution of Sarah Jane Whlteling,
convicted In Philadelphia of the murder of her
young daughter by poisoning. Mrs. Whlteling
confessed the crime, and alto admitted having
poisoned her husband and another child.
The thirty-eighth annual teachers' institute
of Crawford county met in Meadvillc yester
day, with an attendance of 550. Among the
teachers are Mrs. H. E. Munroe, of Washing
ton, D. C; Hon. S. P. Lcland, of Chicago, and
Mrs. Mary A. Livermore. The institute will
close on Friday.
Replenish Your Library Nowr.
Pratt is selling good standard books now
cheaper than he has for 40 years. 428 "Wood
street is the place.
The Qneen of Floors
Is a new brand, "Bosalin," manufactured by
Whitmyre & Co., Thirty-eighth street and
Allegheny ValleyBailroad. Try it and be
convinced that it is a flour of most excellent
New Bargains on 50-Cent Dress Goods
See the 50-inch dark, all-wool checks and
the stylish plaids; new lots and choice styles.
JOS. HOENE & CO. '3
Penn Avenue Stores.
Marriage Licenses Granted Testerdny.
(JohnGtllen Lower St. Clair township
iJIary Imhof. Lowcrbt. Clair township
5 Peter Kasmterczak l'lttkhurg
( Helena Uroczyk flttsburg
l'eter J. Leech Pittsburg
JSlsry T. Ncwkamp Pittsburg
j Charles itaser Allegheny
(Amelia Klrchner Allegheny
5 Charles Veil Allegheny
5 l'hlllp O. Schulthtsj Allegheny
jltaclicl Meti Allegheny
(John S. MacArthur Plttstrarg
j Mary Shannon flttsburg
(John Webb McKecsport
Harriet E. Uowns 1'lttsburg
(James A. Wilson Wllklnsburg
J Margaret J. Hammett Wilktnsburg
I Karl Hofer Allegheny
( Barbara Burkhart Allegheny
( Vlnccnzo Uargano l'ittsbnrg
Winnie Cool Pittsburg
(Sylvester K. Welsh Washington
j Alary Webb ..Washington
1 August Kllnzlng Knoxville
Clara Aulwltcbes Pittsburg
(Wm. Smith Allegheny
;Almede Fowler Allegheny
James Forbes Hraddock
Mary Percy Braddock
AT WM, S&MPUPS
Special Good Bargain
All Winter Goods Closing Out and New
Onr special brand black gros grain silks
gives unbounded satisfaction. Pare silk,
soft finish, at 75c, 81, 1 12J4; full 24-inch
nt 51 25 and $1 50 are the cheapest goods in
tbe market. Faille Prancaise, 75o up to $2.
Satin merveilleaux, Baratheas and fancy
silks at low prices. Colored dress silks at 50c
up. Silk plushes and velvets at attractive
Shirts, white and colored, laundried and
unlaundried. Our 50c, 62c and 75c unlaun
dried shirts are the best values ever
offered. Collars and. cuffs, best makes.
Neckwear all reduced. JIufflers and silk
handkerchiefs at extremely low a prices.
Winter gloves in great variety.
Blankets, Comforts, Flannels
and QUILTS at reduced prices. Balance of
holiday novelties clearing at half price.
Grand clearing sale of winter underwear
for men, boys, misses and infants.
ot bargain lace curtains; a rusn nere now fl 1 1 I ' 9?
3 ClearancB bale ! r r mAiiim MTmminl
Two Thousand Grocers
In Allegheny county sell Marvin's superior
bread and crackers. Don't b'e satisfied with
any of the inferior makes. tufsu
BRADDOCK Rev. W. P. Braddock, at his
late residence, 430 Orchard place, atli-SU o'clock,
January 7, 1889.
Notice of funeral later.
CLELAND At bis late residence, corner of
Penn and Robecca streets. Twentieth ward, on
Sunday, January 6, '89, at 8:40 A. H., DAVID
Cleland, in the 75th year of his age.
Funeral services on Tuesday, January 8, at
2 p. st Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend. 2
GO WAN On Monday, January 7, 18S9,at6
p. 31., Elizabeth, wife of the late John
Gowan, formerly of Baldwin township, in the
79th year ot her age.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
COOLEY On Bundav morning, at the fam
ily residence, No. 106 South Eleventh street,
Southside, Albert C Cooley, aged 25 years
6 months, 4 days, son of Sarah and the late Al
bert Cooley, Sr.
Funeral at New Castle, Pa., January 8. 2
CO WAN-Sunday, January 6, 1SS9, at 10 A.
it., at her late residence, corner of Magee and
Gibbon streets, airs. ELLEN Cowan, widow of
the late Charles Cowan.
Funeral services will be held at St. Paul's
Cathedral on Wednesday mornino at 9
o'clock. Friends of thoiamily are respectfully
invited to attend. 3
EDMUNDSON On Monday, January 7. 1889,
of diphtheria, at the residence of F. F.Smyth,
Jr., No. 214 Meyran avenue, Oakland, Ida
French, youngest daughter of EH, Jr., and
Ida Smythe Edmundson, aged 6 years 8 months
ana u aays.
EISAMAN On Sunday, January 6, 1S89, , at
4:10 p. it, at his lato residence in Knoxville
borough, Lewis Eisaman in his 65th yoar.
Funeral Wednesday, at 10 A. m. 2
GARROW In Chevenne, Wyo. T., January
3, Miss Minnette WINWORD Gaebow, for
merly of Pittsburg.
Funeral service at the residence of her
brother, Bailey avenue, Tuesday, January 8,
at 2 o'clock V. K. Friends of the family are re
spectfully invited to attend, 2
HEURING-On Monday, January 7, 1889,
Emma C. Heuring, daughter of iuenry
Heuring, in her 23d year.
Funeral from her father's residence, No. 137
Beaver avenue, Allegheny City, Wednesday,
January 9, at 8:30 A. M. Friends of the family
are respectfully invited to attend.
IHMSEN On Saturday, January 5, 1SS9, at
8:30 a. st, at Denver, Col., Christian T. Ihm
sen, son of the lato Charles T. Ihmsen, in the
33d year ot his age.
Funeral from St. John's Church, Fourteenth
street, Southside, Wednesday, January 9, at
2 o'clock p. M. Interment private.
KNAFP-On Sunday, January 6, 1SS9. at 12:45
p. M.. Callie J., second daughter of Michael
J. and Abbie O. Knapp (nee Haines), aged 6
years 4 months and 3 days.
Funeral on Tuesday, January 8, at 2 p. m.,
from the residence of her parents, Steubenvillo
pike, Cbartlerj township. Friends of the fam
ily are respectfully Invited to attend. 2
MARK? On Saturday, January 5,
A. u.. Airs. Marqabet Marks, in the 63d year
of her age.
Funeral from the residence of her sister. Miss
S. A. Dougheqty, 213 Grant street, on Tues
day, January 8, at 2 o'clock p. m. Friends of
the family are respectfully Invited to attend. 2
MEYER On Monday morning, January 7.
at 3:45, Arthur Meyer, son of George and
Lizzie Meyer, aged 2 years 9 months and 7 days.
Funeral from residence of -parents. No. 14
Seneca street, to-day, at Sr.x. Friends of
the family are respectfully Invited to attend.
MEYER On Monday, January 7, 1889, at 1
A. m., John P. Meyer, aged 29 years 9 months
Funeral on Wednesday at 130 p.m. from
his late residence. No. 2415 Wright's alley,
Southside, Pittsburg, Pa. Friends and lodges
Iron City Council No. 171, Jr. O.TJ.A. M.;
William Tell Lodge No. 1763, K. and L. of H.;
Fidelity Council No. 19, Daughters of Liberty;
Southside Turnverein, Avalon Castle No. 242.
K.G. E.; Bainbrldge Commandery No. 47, K.
G. E.: Amalgamated Association of Iron and
Steel Workers are invited to attend. 2
MUBDOCH On Saturday evening, January
6, 1869, Sarah, wife of Wm. F. Murdoch.
Funeral services 1 o'clock on Tuesday, Jan
uary 6. 18S9, at the. residence of her daughter,
Mrs. 8. Brown, 91S Aiken avenue. Interment
PATTERSON At the residence of his son-in-law,
Frank Hunnings, Sewickley, Monday at
3 a. m.. Samuel Patterson, in the 79th' year
of his age.
Funeral services at the residence of his son,
W. W. Patterson, No. 233 Locust street, Alle
gheny, Tuesday at 230 p. m.
STROUSS On Monday. January 7, 1S89.
Eliza Stkouss, wife of Henry Strouss, aged
Services at her late home, No. 191 Jackson
street, Allegheny City, at 730 o'clock p. M.
Tuesday, January8, 18S9. Interment Wednes
day at Hebron Church.
SCHILDS On Sunday at 130 A. jr., Hen
ry Schilds, in the C8th year of his age.
Funeral from the residence of his son-in-law,
Thomas Bingham, 47 Plummer street, on
Tuesday at 2 p. m. Friends of the family re
spectfully invited to attend.
Baltimore papers please copy. 2
TRAINOB On Monday morning at9 o'clock,
Patrick Trainor, aged 28 years.
Funeral will takj place from his late resi
dence. No. 3121 Charlotte street on Wednes
day, January 9, at 9 A. M. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend.
JAMES ARCHIBALD A BRO.,
LIVERY AND SALE STABLES,
117, 119 and 138 Third avenue, two doors below
Smithfield St., next door to Central Hotel.
Carriages for funerals,S3. Carriages for operas,
parties, Ac, at the lowest rates. All new car
riages. Telephone communication. my3-d60-TTS
TJEPRESENTED IN PITTSBURG IN loU
ASSET1 . . I9jU71,69633.
Insurance Co. of North America,
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES. M Fourth avenue. ia20-s2-D
WESTERN INSURANCE CO.
NO. 411 WOOD STREET.
ALEXANDER NI.M1CK, President.
JOHN B. JACKSON. Vice President .
fel8-o59-rrs WM. P. HERBERT, Secretary.
PBEVIOUS TO TAKING STOOK WE WILL OFFER ON
WEDNESDAY, JAN'Y 2,
All short lengths of dress roods, silks, flannels, crashes, sheetings, embroideries and laces.
prints, ribbons, shirtings, table linens, etc.,
nufa 4n Ja 1. 1 ..tU. !.. ! A Til...
i"ww w uu una Attvucr iuuu mvcuujrjr uicui. vu
THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
All odd lots of Hosiery, gloves and underwear of every kind wiil be disposed of.
BOO pieces on cheap dress goods counter at 12Jc to 25c. Many of t these just half price,
consisting of plain, striped, plaids, fancy weaves and mixtures, at 30c, 37Jc. Eare values
in plain and mixed cloth suitings, superior finish. See the French cashmere' and Henri
ettas, all colors, at 50c, worth 75c. Notable bargains in English and French dress fabrics,
50c, 75c, 90c and 81. Broadcloths, 90c, 51, $1 25 and 5160.
AH-wool cashmeres, silk warps, and all-wool Henriettas, Australian cords, armnres,
camel's hair serges, Drao d' Almas, albatross, nun's veilings and fancy weaves. "We have
nothing bat reliable makes, and guarantee the prices low for quality.
G-4 cloths, in plain, checks, stripes and mixtures, for ladies and misses, long or short
garments, at specially low prices to close.
Samples Sent When Requested. Mail Orders Promptly Filled.
165-167-169 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY CITY, PA,
Our sensitiveness as to keeping
good faith with the public, and al
ways retaining their confidence that
our advertisements will be fulfilled
in our store to the letter, has led us
to include in the Clearance Sale of
Furniture, now in progress, many
lines of Furniture, and at lower
prices than we had ever thought of
doing at the outset.
Our only aim at present is to push
off the goods, and to make good our
advertisements, all profit, and in
many cases even the cost, being lost
sight of. The former and the pres
ent reduced prices are shown on the
tags, so that you can decide in
stantly on inspection whether the
piece will be a desirable acquisition
to your home. Large reductions
have been made on a number of
Covered Parlor Suits,
Ladies' Cheval Mirrors,
V - C5k? V- -" 1A1M vtn tf trip
extent of 50
per cent, or
made on many articles of Decora
tive Furniture, such as
Ladies' Writing Desks,
Odd Chairs, Etc., Etc.
N. B. Remember, we offer high
class Furniture, made by the best
makers, at prices which will rival
those asked for common Furniture.
33 FIFTH AVE.
B y a thorough knowledge of the natural laws
which govern the operations of digestion and
nutrition.and and by a careful application of the
fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Eppa
has provided our breakfast tables with a deli
cately flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judicious
nse of such articles of diet that a constitution
may be gradually built up until strong enough
to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds
of subtle maladies are floating around us ready
to attack wherever there is a weak point.
may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our
selves well f ortined with pure blood and a prop
erly nounsnea irame." ctiit service uazene.
Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold
only in half pound tins by Grocers, labeled thus:
Established lSi Telenbone Call 1075.
FRANK J. GUOKERT,
Contractor and Manufacturer of
BANK, OFWCE, STORE AND CHURCH
Doors, Walnscoating, Ceilings and Hard Wood
Work of every description, for building and
decorative purposes. Mantels, Cabinets and
Furniture of Special Design. Drawings and
Estimates furnished on application. Office and
factory, Nos. CS and 70 Seventh Avenue, Pitts
burg, Pa. Hard wood lumber. nZ7.hlOO-"TTS
O. D. LEVIS, Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenue.abovo Smithfield, next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established 2U years.
in Every Department.
'Goods Suitable to the Season Opening.
without regard to regular price or cost "We
1 w 1 u lifirij lifiiif Li 1 lliUkJlilkjJjl I
Increasing in interest
Out on our counters every
day. These mammoth
stocks to be reduced to
the extent of ,
This is an important un
dertaking, and more
important are the prices
required to accomplish
this. Nothing excepted.
RIBBONS to SILKS,
CALICOES to SILK
SEAL SKLN SACQUES
to LACE CURTAINS.
Double width American and im
ported Dress Goods and Suitings,
15c, 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c, $i, etc., lots
that will pay you to see promptly.
Large lot genuine imported
Printed Flannels at 30c 75c qual
ity at 30c. Other lots of same, in
choicer printings, at 45c and 50c.
Black Silk Velvet Brocades, 25c.
Entire stock Fancy Velvets, 25c,
Soc 75c, $h $1 So
Table Linens, Towels, Napkins,
Fancy Linen Lunch Sets. Table
Linens by the yard at 15c to $3 50,
but the remarkable bargains at 50c
and 75 c are worth early attention.
Black Silks, Surahs, Colored Silks,
Faille Francaises, Moire Silks, at
prices that make trade lively
greatest bargains are in the finest
goods 24-inch Black Silks, ij 23
inch Black Surahs, 75c. These are
sample bargains you never saw
Federal Street, Allegheny.
N. B. New Embroideries im
portations surpassing anything
hitherto shown. Fine goods and
new styles low prices, Entire
stock of last season's Embroideries,
Skirtings, etc.,' out on counter, at
AT WM, SMPU?8
Now is the time to get bargains in this de
partment. We have put the prices down
from 50 to 75 per cent to unload all our
ladies' cloth jackets of every kind, Striped,
plaids and plain; also raglans, newmarkets
and modjeskas. Immense bargains in seal
plush jackets, coats, wraps and dolmans.
Misses' and children's coats, jackets and
gretchens, all sizes, 2 to 18 rears. Beady
made suits and dresses for ladies and misses
all reduced. It will doubly repay you to
visit this department
Lots of time to wear furs yet. Prices
tempting. Muffs, boas, collars and trim
mings in all the desirable furs.
Before taking stock, and to give us room
for our new spring arrivals, we will close out
all short lengths up to 25 yards of a pattern
at one-half their actnal C03t. Bargains' in
body brassels, tapestries, ingrains, hall and
stair carpets. Bugs, mats and oilcloths at
Best values iu this market from 50c up.
See the curtains from f 1 to $5 a pair. Turco
man and chenille curtains and portieres at
GREATEST OF ILL COMMERCIAL ENTERPRISES
Prtelj Eli Goods Am,
From far and near, from busy cities and quiet hamlets, people of all
conditions and classes of life have flocked in their thousands in order to
participate in the benefits derivable from our great, bold and resolute
plan to advertise ourselves as the
1st Progressive House
Notwithstanding the fact that we have, as is our custom this time o
the year, marked dowi the prices in every department are selling fine
goods at prices which other dealers charge for goods of but very inferior
quality yet we positively
Give Away Free, Without' Price,
EYERY TWENTIETH SALE MADE IN ANY DEPARTMENT.
No distinction is made between Rich 0or
Poor, Merchant or Mechanic, Clergyman or
Nor yet are the goods given away confined to any particular department,
They include Overcoats, Suits, Pants, Shoes, Neckwear, Underwear, Hats,
Shirts, Waists, Hosiery, Gloves, Caps, Shoes, Slippers, etc., etc.
Do You Know Any of These?
Do You Recognize Any Name ?
The names given below are but the first hundred of those who have
been among the lucky ones the past
nothing. Hundreds of
to give names of all.
Suit underwear, Mrs. Fitzslmmons, Ferry st.
10 overcoat, Farkes Scandrolic, Watson
town, Ligonier county. '
Fair to pants. Max Veshowsky, Chatnam'st.
810 overcoat, John Dorgan, Peters township,
SS boy's suit, J. Sloan, 309 Second ave.. city.
24 50 toilet set, Thomas Collins, Zellenople, Fa.
Fine hat. S. Bernard, Frederlcktown, Pa.
Tie, W. Decker, Allegheny.
Suit, James Lane, 50 Lombard st, city.
Pair gloves, W. H. Grim, Allegheny.
Hat, Dan Itosener, Natroona, Pa.
Collar, Mrs. McDonald, Shadyslde.
Waist, T. C. Freakerson, Southside.
Cap, W. Fray, Verona.
Hat, J. E. Snyder, Newton Falls.
Tie, W. Stanton, Minersville.
Fair shoes, C. H. Patterson, Hazelwood.
Fair pants, John Davidson, Beaver connty.
Neckwear, Pat McCIoskey, Fifth and Oak
Hat, Mrs. Atkins, Soho.
Gloves, Frank White, Allegheny.
Collars, H. F. Beckman. Hoboken, Fa
Cap, J. Huney, Pleasant Vallev, Allegheny.
Fair shoes, Miss Wagman, Rebecca St., Alle
gheny. Suit, J. Steward, West End.
Pair Pants, C. Fleming, Four Mile Bun.
Handkerchief, L. Eversmann, Webster St.
Shirt W. Nelson. Bnreettstown. Pa.
Hose, Z. B. Paulson, Duquesne Heights.
Pair shoes, W. h. Clarke, Fifteenth Station, O.
Pair pants, Thomas Collins, Lawrenceville.
Pair shoes. Ellen Gregg, Lincoln ave.. East
Pair pants. Fred Yerggr, McKee's Rocks.
Pair pants, Mrs. Noah, Thirty-nrst ward, city.
Suit underwear, Mrs. Campbell, city.
Cap, Mrs. Fanner, Webster ave., city.
Shirt, M. Fnstel, Smithfleld St.
collar, x. iieiier, Auegneny.
Pair shoes, E. E. Way, Glcnrield, Pa,
Hat, J. H. Shiber, East End.
Ties, R. B. Scandrett, Allegheny.
Pair shoes, Mrs. Thome. L'eonlerst,
Shirt, F. Cosgrove, Salem, O.
Csp, Mrs. Moody, Beltzhoover.
Pair 15 pants. E. R. Trundell, 560 Fifth ave.
Underwear, John Blundnn,Thirty-sixth ward,
Shlrt,Jobn Holland,l Juniata st,Allegheny.
Pair pants, Miss Springer, Beaver.
THIS IS A RIGHT GOOD TIME FOR j
Despite the fact that we give away 20th sale, and shall continue to do
so until further notice, every article we sell is "catching" enough to mate
A HUNDRED WANT
COME AND SEE US,
There's a Rich
MOST LIBERAL AND
on tie American Continent. -;
week, and got their purchases fori
equally lucky, but we haven't space
$15 coat and vest, John P. Tollrer, 73 Second.
f 12 salt, Mrs. Gross, 231 Sheridan ave., E. E.
Hd bov's suit. W. H. Little, Homewood.
Pair S3 60 pants, Michael Kennedy, Twelfth
Tie, Mrs. Woods, SMI Penn ave.
Pair suspenders, Robert Dodds, Allegheny.
Shirt, S. S. McClore, Enon Valley.
Pair pants, W. Kerry. Banksville.
Pair socks, H. Dorman. Third ave.
Pair shoes, Mrs. Born. Liberty ave.
Jacket, P. Krembel, Allegheny.
Fair pants, Nat Havelin, West End.
Collar, Mrs. Manchester, East End.
Fair pants, N. Haviland, Southside. '"
Hat, T. M. Bryson, Kittanning, Pa.
Pair pants, E. Raxenstein, Brushton,
Hat, A, H. Hill, Freeport.
Pair hose, M. Wilson, First ave.
Pair pants, S. McAmee, Shoasetown.
Collar, Otto Ettineer. Thirteenth ward.
Pair pants, F. F. Garrett Columbus, O.
Collars, J. Ashlin. West End.
Pair gloves, R. D.Thompson. Third ave.
Shirt, D. L. Abeo, West Elizabeth, Pa.
Cap, George Spooner. city.
Fair rubbers. Mr
is. Nelson, city.
pair shoes, Mrs. Long. city.
Suit underwear, Mrs. Gillett, city.
Pair hose, F. M. Scbaefer, MeKeesport.
Neckwear, Ella Mulholland, Dallas. Pa.
Pair shoes, Mrs. Preseott, Glenn ood.
pair pants, w. ijewis, juansneiu.
Pair rubbers, R. Storey, McKee's Rocks,
Shirt, A. McMntri, 124 Liberty st
Collar, John Pickles, No. 2 Engine House.
Fair pants, Wm. Jones, Beltzhoover Borougo.
Fine bat, J. P. Ripper, Evans City, Butler
Fur cap, S. Butler. Beach Cliff, Allegheny"
county. ( .
Fair slippers, Mrs. Stockton, KJrkpatrick st,
Shirt, H. McGnlre. Penn ave. and Mala st -
Tie and umbrella, John Snyder, Lincoln town
shin, above MeKeesport
Hat, E. M. Bowen, Twenty-seventh st.8. B.
Collar, Charles Berry, Ethel Landing, BeaTSI
'lie, Jim A.eeiey, iraiion, ra.
THE SAME THlMG.
AND COME EARLY.
Harvest For AIL
nhrJT bAblN STOht.
300 to 400 Market street.