Newspaper Page Text
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PITTSBURG- - DISPATCH,'
MARCH. 12, - 1889.
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AflOTEER BAIL ROUTE
The Valley and Alliance, Lake Erie
and Southern to be Combined.
CARNEGIE- ALLEGED TO BE IN IT.
Bold Masked Burglars Bind and Bob a
ALL THE NEWS FROM XEAR-BT TOWKS
IBFECIAl TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH!
CASTON, March 11. The Valley Bail
wav, SO miles from Cleveland, through
Akron to Canton, then South to Valley
Junction, where it connects with the Mari
etta road for the Ohio river, has been sold,
or at least a controlling interest has been
sold to Xew York capitalists reprei&nting
57,000,000, and it is thought are associated
with Andrew Carnegie.
The sale of the controlling interest is cer
tain, and there is semi-authoritative informa
tion IrrJm rittsDurc; that Carnegie will utilize the
Alliance, Lake Erie and Southern road from
Paris, this countj, to AVellsrille, on the Ohio
river, and thence connect with the Pittshurg,
Chartiers and Youshiocheny road into Pitts
Carnegie is said to have secured control of
the Alliance, Late Erie and Southern by clos
ing in to seccre pavment for rails. By the con
solidation with the Valley the Cleveland and
Pittsbnrg win be paralleled. The line is Graded
to Wells viDe and tract laid to Bergholr."
A QUESTION OF SMOKE.
A Verdict of $4,000 Damages Against the
Geeexsbueo, March 1L One of the most
interesting civil suits ever tried in the courts
here was decided to-day. Adam Itobb, of
Larimer, brought suit against Carnegie
Brothers &. Company, claiming damages for
injury done his farm by tho smote
from the defendant company's cote
ovens, which are located on land adjoining
Bobb's farm. Carnegie Brothers claimed that
they had a right to mate the cote on their
own ground, but Judge Hunter ruled that in
asmuch as the coal used lor the manufacture
of said cote was not mined on the premises,
but shipped there from other localities, the
comnauy, he believed, was liable lor any dam
age done the plaintiff's property.
The smote, it was alleged, has in many in
stances destroyed the fruit trees on the farm
of Mr. Kobb. and rendered parts of the land
useless for farming purposes. The jury this
afternoon rendered a verdict in favor of the
plaintiff for $4,7yS 10. It is understood that
Carnegie Bros, will appeal to the Supreme
Court. The case occupied nearly seven daj s.
THE BOILER BCIIST.. t
Two Persons Killed nnd 11 Irjnred by an
Cleveland. March 1L At 2 o'clock this
afternoon a boiler SO feet long, in the forging
department of the Cleveland Rolling Mills, in
the southern part of the city, exploded with
terrific force. One piece of it went crashing
into Hugh Graham's house, 500 feet
away, bounded off and buried itself beneath
the loundation of a house a dozen yards dis
tant. Graham, who works at nignt, was sleep
ing, and his wife, who is ill, was also in bed in
another part of the house. Graham was only
The other fragment of the boiler went west
1.600 feet and demolished an outhouse, in
which was Mary Vargo, 4 years old. Her left
arm was broken. At the mill there were 30
men near the boiler when it exploded. The
following were killed: James liarr, Howard
street, helper, 38 years old; Thomas Dorsey,
Canton street, fireman, SO years old. Eleven
persons were injured.
BOLD, BAD BURGLARS.
blasted Men Bind and Rob a Family Near
Uxxoxtows-. March 11. J. Calvin Core, a
substantial farmer living in Franklin township, 1
about six miles from here, had an exciting ex
perience with masked burglars late last night.
About li-o'clock. just as the family were about
to retire for the night, a man came to the door
and asked for something to eat. He was ad
mitted and almost immediately followed by five
others masked, who proceeded to bind Mr.
Core hand and foot. The hired girl, who es
caped to cive the alarm, was captured by
the robber and brought back.
From 11 o'clock till 1 o'clock this morningthe
robbers searched the house for money. They
found about S300,part of which belonged to Mr.
Core's aped mother-in law. who lives with him.
The robbers made good their escape. There is
no clue to their identity. The bold affair has
greatly disturbed the rural quiet of Franklin
THAT CARBON CASE.
The Italians Held for Court and a. Cross
Sew Castle; March 1L Antonio Pasquillo
and Vinz Zimbono, the Italians charged with
cutting the wire cables of the John A. Logan
and George W. Johnston limestone quarries
at Hillsville and Carbon, had a hearing to-day.
Evidence was introduced showing that the two
men had -confessed to Walter Wilson, a mem
ber of the Knights of Labor, that they cad cut
the cables, and also that they intended setting
fire to the check houses of the limestone quar
ries. In default of 2,000 bail each, they were
committed to jail to await the June term of
Walter Wilson, the principal witness for the
limestone quarry proprietors; was arrested
just after dinner, charged with selling liquor
without a license. An Italian friend of Pas
qjcllo and Zimbono made the information.
Wilson is in jail to await a hearing.
THE BEAVER FALLS DAM.
It Will be Rebuilt, and Work Is to Com
mence at Once.
Beaveb Falls, March 1L Preparations are
now being made to rebuild the dam across the
Beaver river, north of town. When this dam
was in existence, some years ago, it was used
for the purpose of creating a slack water for
the Erie canal and gave a good boating stage
of water to Rock Point, seven miles north of
this place. When the canal was abandoned it
was allowed to get out of repair, and some
years ago, during high water, it was swept
The rebuilding of it will give Beaver Falls
one of the finest water powers in the country,
and will also create a body of water seven miles
in length that can be used for pleasure boats to
and from Rock Point, Homewood and other
points north. Work will be commenced as soon
as the weather permits.
AGAINST DRESSED BEEF.
Buckeye Farmers Hold a. Meeting and Enter
Lima, O., March 1L The farmers of Allen
county met here to-day to organize and take
action against the meat trust. There was a
large attendance, every township in the county
'being represented. Senator Mehaffy explained
his vote in the Legislature on the beef bill.
Several other speeches were made.
A resolution was adopted asking the Legisla
ture to have a bill passed providing for the in
spection of all beef on foot. Chicago dressed
beef was denounced in strong terms.
One Killed and Two Injured,
CUMBERLAND, March 1L By the fall of a
breast of coal in the new Hope mine, of the
Consolidation Coal Company, at Frostburg
this morning, Conrad Rank, aged 18 years, was
instantly killed. His father and brother, work
ing ic the same room, were seriously injured,
but ill probably recover.
A Car Strike at Wheeling.
Wheeling, March 1L At 3 o'clock this
afternoon the conductors and operators of the
Electrical Street Railway system, of this city,
about 50 In number, went out on a strike. The
men want nine hour runs, at $1 73 per day.
The Union railroad, an extension of th
McKeesport and Bellevernon railroad, has
been surveyed through Homestead along the
M. M Fatrclotjgh, fire boss, was fatally
and two companions' seriously, injured by an
explosion in the o. 1 shaft of the Pennsyl
vania Coal Company at Pittstcu.
Tee first attempt to roll steel rails at the
new Allegheny Bessemer Steel Works, at
Saquesne, was made yesterday, when a half
dozen rails were turned out. Active operations
will commence to-day,
C. C. Van asdal, a telegraph operator at
Attica, walked off the Baltimore and Ohio fast
' train, three miles west of here and had his
neck broken. He was 40 years old, and leaves
a wife and two children.
The locomotive of a freight train on the
Mahanonoy Division of the Reading Railroad,
ran off the track at St. Nicholas yesterday. The
Bj?8andl2 cars were wrecked. Benjamin
Walker, the fireman was instantly killed, and
Conductor John Gilkncr has since died from
his injuries. Both men resided atTamaqua.
A brakeman had his shoulder broken.
OUTLOOK FOE IBM. ,
A General Feeling That a Chance for the
Better is Beginning Reports From
Several of the Pennsylvania
Centers Are Hopeful.
Philadelphia, March 1L The follow
ing dispatches regarding the present de
pression of the iron trade have been received
Reading The feeling" among the iron men
here is of unusual hopefulness. While tho
general Toice is to the effect that the trade is
unusually dull and stagnant, there are none
who think that this condition will last, and all
predict a revival with a fair spring and sum
mer trade. The present depression is usually
attributed to a lack of confidence, which, how
ever, Is regarded as causeless, and will, in the
manufacturers' opinion, soon pass away, to be
followed by a replenishing of the present de
pleted stocks. There is a general faith in the
present condition of the country, and no fear
anywhere of anything in the nature of a panic
or lone-continued stagnation of business.
York3ohn W. Steacy, speaking for the
York Rolling Mill, the Columbia Rolling Mill,
Columbia, andthe Aurora Furnace, at Wrights
ville. savs: "The prospects for the future are
good. The spring weather opening will give a
good market in the coal and oil regions for the
class of goods the rolling mills manufacture.
For the furnace pig iron product the prospect
is good, because the stock of iron at the fur
naces is comparatively small. The large stock
of Southern pig that was unloaded at the sea
board and in other points in the East last fall
is nearly all gone. The Pennsylvania pig al-
Hu;a uuius its piaccanu mere will oaaooom
soon, as it has touched rock bottom."
Lancaster Tho Penn Iron Works, of this
city, manufactures bar iron and railroad sup
plies. Mr. Wm. B. Middleton, manager of the
works, said it had been exceedingly dull during
the winter. Instead of employing 800 men as
they onght to do, and have done and .working
them day and night turn, they are now only
running 250 men on day turn. There is no
activity at present, nor is their any indication
of its coming. Dr. A.IT. Peacock, oneofthe pro
prietors of Peacock & Tfct.nas' Furnace, said:
"During last September and October there was
some activity, but tho iron trade has been very
dull all winter. Within the past week or two it
has been looking up, and prices are now ad
vancing slightly. There is an increasing de
mand just now not only in the East and West,
but in the South. I think the outlook is more
encouraging at the present than it has been for
Tho Granger Tote A ill Down the Oleomar
garine Bill Prohibition Will Increase
Representative.Graham, Shiras, Marshal,
Bulger, Robinson, and Weaver, of Jefferson
county, returned to Harrisburg last night
Th grade crossing bill will come np for
final passage to-day, and Mr. Shiras thought it
would go through with a rush.
It was the unanimous opinion of the legisla
tors that the oleomargarine bill wonld never
Set out of the hands of the committee. Both
Lepresentatives Graham and Robinson said
they wonld be glad of an opportunity to vote
f o"r a repeal of the present law, but that the
granger element in the House was too strong to
insure its passage.
Mr. Robinson felt pretty confident his alien
bill would pass all right. He expects it will
come up in a day or so. The only opposition to
the bill, Mr. Roh'son said, was made by tho
owners of the Schenley estate. Such a law
prevailed )n Illinois and Wisconsin, and he be
lieved what is good for those States wouldn't
hurt Pennsylvania. An alien, he argued, is not
allowo-l to hold property in England, and he
didn't tee wh v they should be accorded that
privilege in this country.
There is some opposition to the revenue bill
in its present form. On this subject Mr. Rob
inson continued: "The men who framed that
bill, I think, took into consideration the chances
of prohibition carrying, and they made it as
strong as they nossililv could. If prohibition is
succcsslul the S3,000,000 revenues derived from
the tax on whisky will have to be supplied in
some other way. and the people will have to
furnish it. For some reason they struck out
the part that taxed limited partnerships in the
iron and steel industries, and now the manu
facturers in other lines are objecting and with
a perfect right. If one class is favored others
will nave to be looked after to the same ex
tent." A GEEEK DEAJ1A -
Provokes More or Less Laughter and Quite
a Little Applansc.
Special Telecram to The DUDatcb,
New Yoke. March U The Greek drama
had a good illustration at the Lyceum Theater
this afternoon. Sophocles "Electra" was the
play. The performers were pupils of the
American Academv of Dramatic Arts. They
spoke a condensed English translation, and the
manner of the representation was in a free and
unslavish imitation of the Greek methods.
The performance was a pleasant gratification
of curosity. It was easy to laugh irreverently
at the chorus to let their posturings sugcest
the love-sick maidens in "Patience," and their
woeful outcnes recall the waitings of the wake
scene in "The Shaughraun" but they made
the sighthest pictures, and their training of
me uiuicuib exuiumun iiau leit no trace oi
indecision or awkwardness. Franklin H. Sar
gent and Henry C. Demille, the directors of
the school, and David Belasco, who had super
intended the stage, were fully complimented
by the calls. They had done their work
worthily and with an excellent result.
HE MADE THE DISHES BATTLE.
A Bull Creates Havoc Inside a Philadel
phia Tin Shop.
Philadelphia, March 1L While a herd of
cattle were being driven through the streets on
Saturday night one of their number ran away
and dashed into the tin store of Charles Wei
cher, No. 1323 North Tenth street. He an
nounced himself, by butting the showcase, and
sent terror to the heart of Mrs. Wclcher by
chasing her around the store. Tin pans and
kettles were tossed to the celling in the liveliest
fashion. A big crowd hooted at the intruder,
which only angered him the more. With the
owner of the herd Fred Smutz Officer Wood
entered the store and drove the steer into the
street. Before he would rejoin the herd they
all had to be congregated in front of the store.
50 CABLE ADOPTIM AS TEL
Only Roniino matters Discnssed at the
Meeting of the P.. A. it 91,
The Board of Directors of the Pittsburjr,
Allegheny and Manchester Railway Com
pany held their regular monthly meeting
yesterday afternoon. The matter regarding
the adoption of a cable or electric motor sys
tem did not come" under discussion, however,
because Mr. J. H. Dalzell, the President, was
absent. -Nothing but routine business was
IIow the Dollars Are made.
Washington, March lL The issue of
standard silver dollars from the mints for the
week ended March 9 amounted to 371,5S7.
The issue during the corresponding week of
last year was S39LS6L
Is one of the most prevalent of diseases.
Few persons have perfect digestion.
One of Ayer's Pills, 'taken after dinner,
or a dose at night before retiring, never
fails to. give relief in the worst cases,
and wonderfully assists the process of
nutrition. As a family medicine, Ayer's -Pills
James Quinn, 00 Middle st, Hartford,
Conn., testifies : "I have used Ayer's
Pills for the past thirty years and con
sider them an invaluable family medi
cine. I know of no better remedy for
liver troubles, and have always found
them a prompt cure for dyspepsia."
Lucius Alexander, of Marblehcad,
Mass., was long a severe sufferer from
Dyspepsia, complicated with enlarge
ment ofthe .Liver, most of the time
being unable to retain any food in his
stomach. Three boxes of Ayer's Pills
Frederic C. Greener, of East Dedharn,
Mass., for several months troubled with
Indigestion, was cured before he used
half a box of these Pills.
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Gold by all Druggists and Dealers in Medicine.
Leave 1'onr Orders Now for Upholstery
Furniture covers and all that sort of thin.
i The new cretonnes are beantirul and will
wash, . Jos. HOEKB & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
(Ab this is our first season in this line, our
stock is entirely new and fresh, and our
prices are below anything you have ever
known. All grades Irom 5c a bolt to finest
gold. Select yonr paper now.
ARTHUR, SCHOKDELMYEK & CO.,
ITS 68 and 70 Ohio st, Allegheny,
Compare Onr India Silks, at 75 Cents,
And you will bny these width and qnality,
colors and black and white. This is the
third lot Jos. Hokne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Cap Costards." ' Cap Custards.
Marvin's newest and daintiest delicacy. A
delightful custard put up in a pretty little
glass with a handle, and sold at 10c each.
Fresh every day at our retail store. No. 18
Fiith avenue. Don't fail to try them.
tufsu f S. S. Maevin & Co.
The New Sprlnc Wraps To-Day In Cloak
Very latest styles just received. Look
at them when you come in to see the Paris
hats and bonnets.
Jos. Hokne & Co.'s
Penn avenue Stores.
See HlghTS'oveltlc In Dress Trimmings
At our opening this week. '
HoEif E & Waed, 41 Fifth ave.
Oar First Millinery Opening Sprins, 1SS9.
To-day, Wednesday and Thursday, over
100 imported patterns bonnets and hats.
Jos. Horse & Co.'s
Penn Avnue Stores.
REAL ESTATE SAVINGS BANK, LIM.,
401 Smlihfield Street, cor. Fourth Avenue.
Capital, S100.000. Surplus, 38,000.
Deposits of $1 and upward received and
interest allowed at 4 per cent. TTS
-Marriage Licenses Granted Testerday.
: Andrew F. Davit r..Plttsbnrg
Estella Carroll Pittsburg
; George 4. Geltr, Jr Allegheny
.Emma E. Oswald ....Allegheny
William Montgomery Pittsburg
Margaret Lien ellyn Flttsburg
Joseph M. Coe Kast Deer township
Maggie Edmundson Ease Deer township
Charles Henry bmeltz. Penn township
Ida J. Isherwood Penn township
Andrew J. Conner Pittsburg
Emma Eutz .'. Pittsburg
Charles Wieland Pittsburg
Emma tirabenstein Pittsburg
COURTNEY MO DREE At the residence
of the bride's parents, Emsworth, Pa on
Thursday, March 7, 18S9, by Rev. H. C. Fergu
son, Wjl D. CourinSy arid Julia Edith
BELL On Sunday evening at 53) o'clock,
Mary Jane Graham, wife of Joseph Bell,
aged 69 years and 3 months.
Funeral Tuesday afternoon at 230
o'clock from her late residence, 55 Fifteenth
street. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend.
CRAIG On Monday, 11th inst., at 1120 A.
it., Margaret Craig, aged 82 years. ,
Funeral from the residence of her son-in-law.
B. McQuiston, Emerson street. East End,
Wednesday, 13th inst., at 2 P. If. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2
DAVIS On Saturday, March 9, 1889, at 7 P.
m.. Miss Mary Ann Davis.
Funeral from the residence of her sister, 2211
Larkins alley, on Tuesday at 2 p. m. 2
DASCHBACH At the residence of her
Sarents, 2329 Carson street. S. S., on Sunday,
larch 10, 1SS9, at 8 p.m., Edna R.. beloved
daughter of Joseph and Rose Daschbacb, aged
3 years and C months.
Funeral on Wednesday at 230 p. m. 2
FLNNIGAN On Monday, March 1L 1S89, at
3 p. K., Daniel Finnigan, in the 4Sth year of
" Funeral from his late residence, No. 402 Bed
ford avenue; oTt'i WEDNESDAY morning, at
S30. ServlcVatSt, Bridget's Church at 9 A. St.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
GAMBLE At his residence in Philadelphia,
Pa., Saturday, March 9, 1SS9, Harry H. Gam
ble, formerly of Pittsburg. "
Friends are invited to attend the funeral ser
vices at the chapel of Edward L. Devore, 18'
Sixth avenue, at 2 p. it., Tuesday, 12th in
stant. Interment private.
GILLELAND On Sunday, at 9 p. M., Sam
uel Gilleland, aged 78 years.
Friends of the family are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral services from his
late residence, 68 East Diamond street, Alle
gheny, on Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
JOHNSTON Sunday. March 10, 1889, Lu
cinda J., at the residence of her mother, Mar
garet C. Johnston, 837 Railroad street, Brad
dock, Pa., aged 40 years.
Funeral service Monday evening, at 7
o'clock Interment private Tuesday morn
ing. MAHON At Connellsville, Pa., Sunday,
March 10. at 1020 P. M., JOHN Mahon, aged 75
Funeral Wednesday morning at 930
McHENRY Suddenlv, on Saturday after
noon, March 9, 1SS9, J AS. McHenry, in the 06th
year of his age.
Funeral service at the residence of his son, 143
Jackson street, Allegheny, on Tuesday,
March 12, at 2 p. M. Interment private.
OVER On Monday, March 11, 1889, at 1
o'clock A. M., Mrs. Sarah Over, wife ot John
Over, in her 73d year.
Funeral from the Bethlehem Presbyterian
Church, Pleasant Valley, on Wednesday,
March 13, at 930 a. m. Friends of the family
are respectfully invited to attend. 2
PFIJSCH At her late home. No. 30 Darragh
street, Allegheny, on Monday, March U, at 8:45
p. m., Teclie E. Peusch. aged 19 years, 8
months and 10 days.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
SCHMITZ At the family residence, No. Ill
juiius street, iweniy-nrst wara, on Sunday.
3Iarch 10, 1889, at 8:50 P. M., CHARLES a"
Schmttz, aged 52 years.
Funeral services on Wednesday, March 13,
at 2 p.m. Friends .of" the family are respect
fully invited to attend. 2
SUTHERLAND On Monday, March 1L
1SS9, Mrs. Margaret Sutherland, widow of
the late Hugh Sutherland, in the 71st year of
Funeral from herlate residence, No. 183 Fed
eral street, Allegheny City, Tuesday, March
12, at 1 P. M. Interment private.
WINNER On Monday morning at 1120
o'clock, Edna Winner, in the 5th year of her
Bleep, Edna, sleep.
Not in the cradle deep, '
Not in thy darling mamma's arm,
Not on thy papa's breast.
But with the quiet 'dead.
Funeral to take place, from her stepfather's
residence,. Phillip and Lottia MInich, No. 87
Winter street, Allegheny City. Pa.. Funeral
services at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
JAMES ARCHIBALD & BRO.,
LIVERY AND SALE STABLES.
117. 119 and 1S8 Third avenue, two doors below
Smithfield St., next door to Central Hotel.
Carriages rorfnnerals,S3. Carriages for operas,
parties, ic., at the lowest rates. All new car.
riages. Telephone communication. mv3-d60-TTS
-REPRESENTED IN PITTSBURG IN ISO.
Assets - . " 9171,69635.
Insurance Co. of North America,
' Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES, 84 Fourth avenue. ia202-D
WESTERN INSURANCE CO.
, t ' OF PITTSBURG.
NO. 411 WOOD STREET.
ALEXANDER NIMlCK, President.
JOHN B. JACKSON. Vice President.
fe22-28-TTS WM. P. HERBERTTSecretary.
H MANUFACTURERS AND MERGHANTS'
1VJL INS. CO., 417 Wood street, Pittsburg, Pa.
Capital $250,000 00
Assets January 1. 1889 863,745 80
Directors Chas. W. Batchelor, President;
John W. Chalfant, Vice President; A. E. W.
Painter. Root. Lea, M. W. Watson, John Wil
son, Joseph Walton, Wm. G.Park, A.M.Byers,
Jas. J. Donnell, Geo. E. Painter, John Thomp
son: Wm. T. Adair, Secretary; Jas. Little," Assistant-
Secretary; August Amnion, General
The many months of preparation
for this event, in disposing of old
stock, and in a thorough canvassing
ty "experienced and skilled buyers,
seeking after the latest and best
productions of cabinet shop, loom
and designer, have eulminatdd in
the display to which we invite you,
as an interesting exposition of cor
rect and tasteful housefurnishing,
at & moderate range of prices.
OUR NEW FURNITURE
Is representative of the latest de
signs, reputable workmanship, and
the best value we could get as
cash purchasers. Ourj assortment
never was so complete and varied
in CHAMBER FURNITURE,
PARLOR FURNITURE, LIBRA
RY FURNITURE, HALL FUR
NITURE, DINING ROOM FUR
NITURE. IN CURTAINS,
The new colorings pi Brocatelle,
Chenille, Turcoman and Silk, were
selected to harmonize with the
latest colorings of Carpets and
Furniture Coverings. In Laces the
department has received large ad
ditions in Nottinghams, Muslin
Renaissahce, Colbert, Irish Point,
Egyptian, Brussels Point and other
33 FIFTH AVENUE.
THURSDAY and FRIDAY,
March 14 and 25,
Latest London and Paris Styles Trim
med Pattern Bonnets and Hats, Ribbons,
Flowers, Velvets," Gauzes, Nets, etc
Walt for this opening and come in on
these days. Opening in
High Novelties in Dress Trimmings.
Look at window display. Opening in
Spring importation Ladles' and Misses'
Glace and Suede Gloves, button and
mousquetaire styles; new stitching, new
shades in tans, modes, French blues,
serpent greens, browns, slates, mahog
any and black, -with self and colored em
broidery. Opening in ,
Opening,New Novelties in
-Art Embroidery Department.
To one and all of these Openings your
attention is directed. THURSDAY and
FRIDAY, this week.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH ATENTJE.
OUR NEW DEPARTMENTS
Are now in fall blast.
BARGAINS IN EVERY DKI'ARTMENT.
430pen Tuesday and "Wednesday evenings
until 9 jp. M.
MORRIS H. DANZIGER.
,, CIVIL ENGINEER.
Snrreyqr, Draughtsman .and Deslgnerof
' Bridges Roofs and SUIT Buildings,
Room 62 Eisner Buildlne, -.
de!2-k66-D M FIFTH AVENUE, Pittsburg.
The Many .Ills That Flesh
. Is Heir To
Often comes upon one unawares.
Wouldn't it be a good idea to always
have one or two bottles of medicine in
the house? An ounce of prevention is
worth a pound of cure, you know, and
don't cost half so much. In a few days
we will announce our full list of patent
medicines. We have them on sale now,
but our stock is not quite so complete as
wewishtomake.it At present we have
the following medicines at cut prices:
v Dr. Walker's Vinegar Bitters. ,
Warner's Safe Cure.
Swift's Blood Purifier.
Maltine, plain, ferrated and with cod
Lydia Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
Dr. Kaufmann's Sulphur Bitters.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
Kidney Wort, in liquid form.
Hostetters Celebrated Stomach Bitters
Benson's Capclne Plasters.
Allcock's Porous Plasters.
Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy.
St. Jacob's Oil.
Beef, Iron and Wine.
Mother Seigel's Genuine Syrup.
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup.
Piso's Consumption Cure.
Brown's Jamaica Ginger.
Radway's Ready Relief.
Hale's' Honey of Horehound and Tar.
Horsford's Acid Phosphate.
Kennedy's Medical Discovery.
Murdock's Liquid Food.
Moeller's Pure Cod Liver OiL
Liebig's Extract of Meat '
Scott's Emulsion. '
A full llne'of Principal Salves, Pills
and best Hair Restoratives.
Fleishman & Go's.
NEW DEPARTMENT STORES
504,506 and 508 Market st,
Wood street and Fourth ave.
BOYS' and GIRLS'
Shoes of our superior makes insure
comfort, wear and style; prices are
always right. A trial will convince
that it is cheaper, better and to
your interest to buy good solid
leather Shoes for the Boys and
Misses' Kid and Goat Shoes,
$i 50 to 3. '
Boys' Button and Lace Shoes,
$1 25 to $3.
Open Saturdays to 11 P. M.
401 Wood St,, Cor. Fourth Ave,,
IMPRESSIVE SPRING OFFERINGS.
OinnrTf Itin niinriltlf
uHnriLIO AllU uUm I HI
chasing yonr carpets. Body Brussels and Tapestry Brussels 50c up. Beautiful new patterns in ingrains, various grades. Carpet Squares and .uroggets, Smyrna lings and Mat"V
all prices. Oil Cloths, all widths. "Window Shades, plain and dado. Shade Cloths, allcolors. Curtain Poles and Trimmings at very low prices. Onr Lace Curtain stock ii- reH
plete with new designs, many of them confined to ourselves; we have them from 50c np; grand values at $1, $1 25, $1 CO, $2 and up to $10 a pair; we guarantee these cannot be duplM
cated anywhere for the prices. Heavy Curtains amtPortiers. Silk and Oriental Curtains. Plain and Figured Scrims. Madras and Curtain Jaces by the yard at popular prices 4
UfillOC ETIIDMICLilUP n Pn I nXMCUT--.Al ways a successful department in our house; is now full up at low pnees. In Table Linens, direct importa-j
nUUot rUflillOrllllU UtrMfi I IliELIa I tions, we show rare bargains; loom linens 20c up, cream and bleached 37Jf, 44 and 60c up; special value at 50c, SJ
worth boo anywhere, lull 7a-incn aounie aamasKs, in Deautiini patterns, to, oiftc, x anu
inntcn. urana values lu loweis, nup&ius auu
and feathers in bulk at low prices.
Mil I INETDV nCDfl DTMCIUT-"Weliave noresnar 0DeQ'CK day; the
llll!UIl IlL. II I Ulml Hill till-II
N. B. No charge for trimming hats and
Oil IO llinnnPPffnnnp
OILiVu MRU UnELOOUUUUO
close prices. In black dress fabrics we quote as grand values, casnmeres io, ii ana wc; 4b-incn.Menriettas 6U, tw, anu eoc; sue
colored dress (roods and snltincrs we shown varied line of imported wool fabrics at 50. 75a nnd SI a vard in ravs. strines. checks, blocks
shades and colors French cashmeres, 4&-inch,
pieces oo-incn dress goous .i to oic, iu new
In Wash Goods we offer elegant French
lies at popular figures. Muslin Underwear,
prices, corsets, nest snapes. nasties, gloves,
Samples sent on request.
B. 85. B.
Because They lire More-Than
New 27-inch India Silks at 63c and 75c.
22-inch India Silks, Empire and Direc
toire Silks, at 45c and 50c. ' i
27-inch India Silks, fl, $125, 51 50 and
$2. Over 500 different styles Indias-at
prices that will save you money. Styles
most elegtuit imported.
100 pieces 24-inch Plain India (real
China) Silks at 60c; over 56 shades for
blouse waists, decoration, etc., 50c, 24
24-inch Black All-Silk Khadaines, $1.
24-inch Black Dress Silks, fl.
22-inch Black Dress Silks, 85c, 90c, $1,
$125. $150, $175, $2 and $2 50, represent
ing eight different lots of superb goods that
were bought much less than value.
50-inch AlKWool Mixed Tricot Cloths
100 pieces we bought at half original price;,
dollar .goods you get in these at 50c; large
line of choice mixtures. ,
Iff Spring Dress Goods.
New importations Dress Goods and Suit
ings, Paris Bobes and Novelties, surpassing
in extent any offering heretofore attempted.
56-inch English Serges. 56-inch English
Stripes. 52-inch Scotch Suitings. 52-inch
Armure Boyale Cords. 5-inch Suitings.
All the above are high class and worth more
than passing notice $1 to $2 per'yard.
1,000 pieces new Suitings, Stripes. Plaids
and Mixtures, nnd all double-width goods,
25c, 30c, 35c, 45c, 50c, 75c.
New Dress Trimmings, and all the ex
treme, rich, new things; the money-saving
prices on these and the magnificent charac
ter of these will interest all bnyers.
Extraordinary large importation and
offerings New Flannels and English Flan
nelettes for ladies' and childrea'B dresses,
blonse waists, pajamas, etc., from 10c to 65o
a yard. Fashion indicates a remarkable
demand for flannels this season. Silk Stripe
Flannels and Novelties that are beauties.
60-inch .Black Silk Laces for Dresses the
handsomest goods ever imported, and at
Lace and Embroidery Departments have
been largely extended, and the finest goods
and choicest novelties are on sale low
prices that will largely extend this busi
ness 5c to $5 a yard. for. embroideries.
1,000 pieces Finest French Satiues, our
own direct importations handsome as In
dia Silks 25c, 30c, 33c, etc.
Genuine Scotch Zephyr Ginghams, 20c,
22c, 25c, and 40c, 45c and 50c for extreme
novelties, side bands, etc. This Gingham
offering is remarkable for variety and fine
goods at the right prices to bring you and
keep you as a customer.
Several hundred pieces American Dress
Ginghams, 6c; worth 10c.
Fine American Dress Ginghams, 10c
115, 117, 119. 121
Federal Street, Allegheny.
P. S. New Spring "Wraps, Jackets, Long
Coats, Beaded Capes and the newest con
ceits or ideas in Elegant Paris Wraps.
These large Wrap and Suit Departments,
with the present offerings, will extend their
already great popularity.
"We. are prepared to show the largest
Laces m Jiroirj.
HO productions of the best mills in the country and prices the lowest for.qnality; examine
iuweiiug&, jiuiuw vaaiuga auu auecuua, vviuicu tame viuhiia, iaiv aiib. bapcanjr auu yiuaji
I sonnets; new rioDous, new uoiren uuu
bonnets bought of us.
Soft Cachemire finish BlactGros Grains
SI SO and SI 75; double twilled surahs
at 50, 65, 75 and 00c. a Silk warp cashmeres
vuiuriuga auu ueaigua iu stripes, jiiuiua,
Satines, 20, 25, 31 and 35c; American Satines,
complete in all grades; chemises and drawers
nosiery ana nnaerwear, au weignts.
Mail orders will be promptly
16.7 and 169 -FEDERAL
01 H MR MM
What a World
These Few Words I
How full of significance and interest
this city and the. surrounding country! How eagerly will hundredsiupoM
hundreds of the stylish and fashionable dressers of this community read
our announcement! No doubt about.it the near approach of spring will
produce, as it always does at our store, a veritable boom in every' "deo
OUR SPRING STOCK READYJ
You must be prepared for surprises often, for we intend to offeri
greater and better inducements for you t6 patronize us than ever. We,
shall as of old do business! in a way that will meet with the approval o'f
honesty. We shall-eclipse and outdistance all our past efforts to giv
better satisfaction to our patrons.
Spring Overcoats for Menj
The whole of our enormous and
house and we unhesitatingly pronounce, it the handsomest we have M
ever shown. While the styles are so elegant, it will be found
that such great and wonderful improvements have been
made in the cut and make that the goods we offer are
as near perfection as human skill and ingenuity
can make them. We shall seek patronage on
the score of merit and -shall do as we have
t always hitherto done, viz.: sell better
goods at a less price than inferior '
goods can be bought for
elsewhere. Depend on,
NEW SPRING STYLES
A collection of stylish and elegant garments, such as will surprise
and delight the most critical of purchasers. Goods to suit all tastes;
goods to suit all purses: goods to suit all purposes; goods unequaled for
completeness of assortment, unsurpassed for richness of texture, ele-yl
pocket until you've seen how far you
man, boy or child at our store.
Whatever there is new and novel in
we can and will undersell all the hat
grade of Center avenue from Soho street
to Hlland avenue.
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
City of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
euacted by the authority of the same. That the
grade of the north enrb of Center avenue, from
Soho street to Hiland avenue, be and the same
shall be established as follows, to-wit: Begin
ning on the east curb of Soho street at an eleva
tion ot 26S.10 feet, thence faUing at the rate of
2.50 feet per 100 feet for a distance of 469.18 feet
to an angle at an elevation of 25G.37 feet; thence
rising at the rate of 1.50 feet per 100 feet lor a
distance of 436.68 feet to an angle at an el era
of 263.67 feet; thence rising at the rate of 2.40
feet per 100 feet for a distance of 1,127.25 feet to
tho east curb of Morgan street at an elevation
of 297.92; thence rising at the rate of 3 .57 feet per
10O feet for a distance of 653.51 feet to an angle
about the center of Herron avenne at an ele
vation of 321.25 feet; thence rising at the rate
ot 7.397 f eetper 100 feet for a distance of 1,264.
46 feet to a P. C. at an elevation of 414.73 feet;
thence by a parabole for a distance of 613.76
feet to a I'. T. and an angle at an elevation of
41S.83.feet; thence falling at the rate of 8.33
feet ner 100 feet for a distance of 1,977.33 feet to
a P. C. at an elevation of 248.13 feet; thence by
a parabole for a distance of 41104 feet to a P.
T. at an elevation of 22L98 feet; thence falling
at the rate of 4.25 feet per 100 feet for a distance
of 447.85 feet to the west enrb of Neville street
at an elevation of 202.95 feet; thence crossing
the said street level for a distance of 36.04 feet
to the east curb; thence rising at the rate of one
(1) foot per 100 feet for a distance of 361.65 feet
to a point opposite the west enrb line of Bid
Well street at an elevation of 212.57 feet; thence
falling at the rate of 2.404 feet per 100 feet for a
distance of 910.97 feet to a point at an elevation
of 190. 68 feet; thence rising at the rate of .83 of
a fooL per 100 feet for a distance of 60 feet
to the west end ot the bridge over the Penn
sylvania Railroad at an elevation of 191.18 feet;
thence crossing the said bridge level for a dis
tance of 117 feet to the east end;, thence falling
at the rate of .83 of a foot per 100 feet for a dis
tance of 60 feet to a point at an elevation of
190.68 feet; thence rising at the rate of 2.77 feet
per 1C0 feet for a distance of 6S6.93 f eet to a
point at an elevation of 209.71 feet: thence fall
ing at the rate of 2.50 feet per 100 feet for a dis
tance of 1,128.99 feet to a point opposite the
center of Graham street at an elevation of
181.49 feet; thence rising at the rate of 1.177 feet
per 1U0 feet for a distance of 697.97 feet to the
west enrb of Roup street, at an elevation of
189.71 feet; thence crossing the said street level
for a distance of 36.05 feet to the east curb:
thence falling at the rate of one (1) footjper 100;
lines ot Carpets' we hare ever exhibited; the stock
si m, are especially gooa;inngeacioias, an
goods are here now. Come right in and see
wiiumuigs oi au sinus.
50o un. Snecial values at 75c. Sii4e, 81 (24.ln.ch). 81 12K.S1 23: very sunerior finish?
75c, 90c and SI. Bhadames, Menreilieaux, Armures and other fancy weaves at equally
SI, usual price SI 25- Large assortment plaids
vucvjls anu mixtures.
10, 12J and 15c Dress Ginghams, 10 and 12Je.
25c up; night dresses, skirts and corset covers in
and carefully executed.
they are to thousands of people of
truly beautiful stock is now in our
1 - 1
can make it go in a spring suit for
of Spring Hats
the hat world we've secured it, andjl
men in town. Mark our words well..
GRIND BARGAIN STORE
300 to 400 Market street,.
f eet f or a distanco of 260 feet to a point at an
elevation 01 lBi.u ieet; tnence rising at tflei
rate of one (1) foot per 100 feet for a
distance of 734.53 feet to a point atj
an elevation of 194.4S feet: thencal
falling at the rate of one (1) foot per 100 f eetiS
iur a instance 01 ?uo ieet 10 wa west enro ota
KncIId street, at an elevation of 189.50 feet; 3
thence crossing the said street level for o.dls.1
tance of 36 f eet to the east enrb: thence rising J
at me rate 01 i.txu ieet per iw ieet ior a uis-!
tance of 1,139.25 feet to the west enrb of Hiland J
avenne at an elevation of 208.13 feet. A
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of or'J
ainance connicung wiia tne provisions 01 tnisa
ordinance De anu me same is nereoy repealed -i
so far as the same affects this ordinance.
Ordained and enacted Into a law in Council J 3
this 25th day of February. A. D. 1889. 1
H. P. FORD, President of Select Conn.. '
CU. Attest? QEO. SHEPPARD. Clerk of Se
lect Council. GEO. L.HOLLIDAY, President 1
01 common uouncu. Attest: u.u. awia., -Clerk
of Common ConueiL
Mayor's Offlce.'February 27,1889. Approved: S
vtai. dicuAXiixin, .Mayor. Attest: w. n.
.MCUUiAKY, Mayor's Clerk.
rtecorued in Ordinance Book, vol. 6. page;;
000, i 111 uay oi .uarcu, a. m. i&w. mns-zi
A N ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING THE
j. grade of Garden alley, from Main street ,1
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted hv thai
City of Plttsbnrg.1n Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it Is hereby ordained and.
unacted oy me antnonty oi tne same, mat tna
grade of Garden alley, from Main street to
Flak street, be and the samp shall ha estab.
Ushed as follows, to wit: Beginning at the 1
tn curu line ox .uain street, at an elevation
of 223. 65 feet; thence level for a distance of 12.09
feet, at an elevation of 223.65 feet; thence fall
ing at the rate of 5.12 feet perlOO feet for a dis
tance of 370.83 feet to the east curb line of Fiifc
street, at an elevation of 204.66 feet.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of or
dinance conflicting with the provisions of this
ordinance be and the same is hereby repealed,
so far as the same affects this ordinance.
uraamed and enacted into a law in Councils
this 25th dav of February, A. D. 1889.
H. P. FORD, President of 8elect Council.
-tvnesi: utu. aiitiri-AKU. werk ot Select
Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY. President of
Common Council. Attest: UEO. BOOTH, '
jik.ii ui iummon i,oancii.
Mayor's Office. Febrnarv27. 1SS9 Annm!..
WM. McCALUN, Mayor. Attest: W. H.S
iutviiTiAii x , jjayors uerc.
Recorded in Ordinance Book, vol. 6. page 590
7th day otMarcb. A. D. 18S9. mhS-21
all fresh, designs and colorings all new..
onr stock and compare "prices before pnr.-i
wnue sua coiorcu Doruers, wua napsins to i
(.utws, ai& Bit3, iuatucaacaj yuivvia, vuuicrar;
the newest shapes in Spring Straw Hats aitjj
warp -ttenruttas i, i r ana ?1 25. -Jli
and fancy styles. Note our immense lines 6:
and stripes, specially for combinations; 500
Scotch Zephyrs, Etoiledu Nords and ehal,
great variety of trimmings and at 'low