Newspaper Page Text
THE" PITTSBURG .DISPATCH, THCTKSDAY OCTOBER -3 8n -.188W5
HOT ALL THE EARTH.
-lVThe Standard Oil Company's Claims
of Land Ownership
EEFDTED BY A BUCKEYE JDDGE.
The Absence of Cash Causes a Little Trouble
ALL THE NEWS FROU KEAKBI TOWKS
tSTECUO. TELEGRAM TO TIIZ DISPATCItl
Fikdlat, October 2. Judge Pendleton,
of the Hancock county Court of Common
Pleas, rendered his decision this afternoon
in the now famous injunction suit of the
Standard Oil Company against the Toledo,
Findlay and Springfield Railroad, to re
strain that corporation from constructing
their track over lands on -which the Standard
hold oil and gas leases, on the ground that
an oil and gas lease carries -with it ex
clusive control of the premises for all pur
poses, saTe alone those of agriculture.
The Judge's decision was a long and
carefully prepared document, and covers
every point at issue. It is, in eflect, a
positive denial of the position taken by the
Standard Oil Company. The Judge held
that an oil and gas lease was given for a
specific purpose, viz: The right to drill and
prospect for gas and petroleum, and that
LESSEE HAS JfO rBITIiEOES
beyond those required to place the oil and
gas product upon the market; that the
lessee has no surface right whatever, and
that his interest In the soil is purely subter
rannean. He therefore dissolved the injunc
tion and declared that the Standard had no
cause for action.
In support of this view, Jndce Pendleton
says that thecliim of the oil company that
the owner of leased land had no control of his
real estate, except for agricultural purposes, is
' a doctrine that would result in the practical
confiscation of not less than 1,000,000 acres of
land in Ohio alone, which had been obtained
hv lonjr Tears of toIL
"If the Standard's claim was sustained by the
courts no farmer who had given an oil or gas
lease would have the right or privilege to do
anything with his property but till the soil,
thus practically enslaving him.
In concluding, the Judge administered a sharp
rebuke to the Standard for thus attempting to
forge another link in the chain with which they
are seeking to bind the whole country to their
interest, and said that while he had a profound
respect for the law he considered it would be a
sad dav for the people when the judiciary lent
ASY SUCH SCHEME
as was attempted in this case, even though an
implied right, such as tho Standard claimed,
could be construed in accordance with the
The decision was an able and exhaustive one
and was delivered in open court to a crowd of
anxious leasers and attorneys of the local bar,
as well as a number from Toledo and other
cities. As soon as the decision was rendered
disolvmg the injunction, the Standard's attor
neys cave notice of appeal to the Circuit Court,
and the case will be carried up until it reaches
the tribunal of last resort.
The decision gives universal satisfaction and
Judge Pendleton is commended on all sides for
the bold stand he took in deciding the case,
which is probably the most important he ever
DOUSES FOR CANADA.
Animals Stolen From Pennsylvania Disposed
of Over the Line.
USrECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Fbaskun, October 2. The Farmers' Asso
ciation of Northwestern Pennsylvania have for
several weeks bad detectives employed en
deavoring to break up the gang of horse thieves
which has been operating so successfully in this
part of the State for months past. On Satur
day last the officers arrested a man named Wil
son near Conneautville with a stolen horse in
his possession. Upon being placed in jail, Wil
son was induced to make a confession, acting
upon which tbe officers succeeded in tracing a
number of stolen horses to Arthur, a small vill
age in Canada, near Niagara Falls, where tho
thieves had disposed of the horses to tbe keeper
of a livery stable at a ridiculously low price.
The latter afterward found a market for the
animals in Toronto.
From Information received tho officers be
lieve that hundreds of horses stolen in the
United States have been thus disposed of.
Turough the complicity of tbe Canadian police
none of the thieves were arrested, but the man
who purchased and disposed of tbe property
was lodged in jail, andan attempt will be made
to extradite him for trial on two criminal
charges in the courts of this county. The offi
cers received description of tbe threves, and
are now in hot pursuit of the ringleaders, and
hope soon to land them behind the bars.
TROUBLE AT JOHNSTOWN.
The WIHtla Were Needed to Keep the
borers In Order.
tETECUX. TELEGRAM TO THE DISrATCH.1
JonsSTOWJT, October 2. A howling mob
surrounded the office where the workmen for
the State were to be paid this forenoon, and
were it not for a detail of militia with their
bayonets fixed, there would have been trouble.
The men have waited around in the cold for
nearly two days for their money and are getting
tired of it. Captain Hamilton says he cannot
understand why the money is not here as
Beaver promised it on Monday. The money
from Governor Beaver has not yet arrived, but
some of the men were paid off this afternoon
with cashjf urnished by Mr. Kcenan. Captain
Hamilton is very much annoved at the failure.
o work is being done by anybody in tho
matter of distributing the relief fund. The
work is waiting on Secretary Kremer, and it Is
said that he will not be here till the end of the
week, Dr. Lee, after making a tour of in
vestigation, ordered that a force of about 400
men he put to work cleaning out the rivers.
They will work a week or ten days. The Gov
ernor, in consenting to a continuance of tho
work, made it plainly understood that there
was only about SS.000 available for the purpose.
The Governor can raise no more money, but
took occasion to reaffirm to the committee of
Johnstown citizens who called upon him yes
terday that he thought he was right in not
calling a special scssiun of the Legislature.
An Elopement Tbnt Was Not n Success.
'SPECIAL TELEOHAM TO THE OISPATCn.l
Pexxsbobo, W. Va.. October 2. A big
sensation has been created here by the nearly
successful endeavor of the daughter of a
wealthy merchant and a poor but honest lover
to effect a clandestine marriage. Tbe arrange
'ments for the cereiflony contemplated tho knot
should be tied at the home of a relative of the
bride, under the guise of a surprise party, but
suspicion being aroused, the young people and
their friends were compelled to fly to a neigh
boring millinery store, where the parents of
the bnde put in an appearance just as the
ceremony was about to commence. The groom
escaped by jumping out of a window, and the
weeping bride was lugged off borne.
Tho Nnmbcr. Not the Koine, Flense.
rsrxciAi. telegram to the dispatch.i
WHEEXiif g, October 2. The attempt of the
telephone company to inaugurate the system
of subscribers calling for numbers instead of
names has met with a good deal of popular dis
approval. Justice George Arkle is one of
those who steadily refuses to call for numbers,
and. as "central" refuses to respect his calls for
names, he has brought suit against tbo com
pany for damages, and for compensation at tho
rate of $5 per day for every day "central" re
fuses bis requests for names. Arkle has re
tained five leading lawyers, and the case will be
a very interesting one
Some Stolen Property Recovered.
h f SPECIAL TELEOBAM TO TBE DISPATCH.!
New Bbigtttox, October 2. This morning
Detective ,-Lazarus. of Rochester; Detective
CowelLof the Pennsylvania Railway Company,
and two local officers, secured a wagon load of
goods which had been stolen during the late
numerous robberies. William Feicke, of Bea
ver Falls, was arrested for keeping a "fence,"
and warrants are out for other parties. The
officers promise sensational developments.
The 'Jjarffer Poatofllce Receipts Do Not
Jrfnko the Ends Meet.
ffAsnrsoiOJr, October 2 The Auditor for
tbe Postofflce Department has submitted to the
Postmaster General a statement showing the
receipts and expenses of the department for
the quarter ended March 8L 18S9. The gross
receipts were H,&6S,92i, which is an Increase
of 928,661, or 8.6 per cent over the previous
quarter. The total gross receipts for the threa-
quarters ended Xdarefl si, law, were sz,su,va3,
whichls52.00S.2Uor 6.7 per cent over the gross
receipts for the first tbreo-quarters of the pre
The expenditures of the threfr-quarters cov
ered bv this report were H5,663,22i This is
54,150,879 or 9.7 per cent in excess of tho ex-
Senditures for the three-quarters ended iiarcu
OX VARIOUS DETICES.
Patents on Everything New That Brings on
Idea to n Head.
The following patents were granted to West
ern Pennsjlracla, Eastern Ohio and West Vir
gia inventors on October L as furnished by O.
I. Levis, patent attorney.No. 131 Fifth avenue,
P. B. Abercrombie, Sunbnry. Pa.. Interlocking
switch; y. D. Behrens, Enon, O., buckle: Mont
gomery Bine, rort Jefferson, O.. sash holders J.
B. BrowueiL Dayton, O., flanging machine; Eli
jah Bushyajrer. Harrison City, Pa., bread raiser;
B. B. Carter, Baslll, o., fence wearing machine;
George Crawford, Kenton. O., apparatus for
burning oil; James Jl. Cunnlneham. Lewlsburg,
W. Va. adjnstable bit; Joseph IHsmsn, Dayton,
O., bsling press; J. B. Fleeter, Dayton. O., wiro
holder and Insulator; Louis Freas. Pittsburg, iron
fence; Joseph GaUand. Mansflcld. O.. threshing
machine; Chasper Uarwlck. Canal Fulton, O.,
double acting pump; ii. fa. Hershcy, Lancaster,
ia candy holder: J. s. Hnber, rriecbnnr.
reversible plow: 1 IL Kane, Oil City, pipe
wrench; J. O. Lake, Big Prairie. O .portable saw
mill; Clarence C Lance, Pittsburg, envelope
opener and sealer; Jacob Llnp. Be Graff,
O., combined collar and orcast strap;
l'eter Hut, WatervIIle, O., fence; Lcwlj
.Sillier, Akron, o., harvester reel ana
grain binder; James L. Nix, Homer City, ther
mostat; J. w. l'eters. Galloway. O.. Are escape
lor barns; Adam Kichert, Tiffin, O; George Klea
ecfc, Allegheny, stalrwav and clamping device;
M. 0. Boot, Toledo, O., child's carriage: G. H.
KusselL cwburg. pa., tanning composition and
tanning; C. M. Kydcr, Findlay, safety pressure gas
regulator; 11. B. Scott, beeline. . Vs., appa
ratus for forming glasses, etc: 0. 11. Sliallenber
ger. Rochester. Pa.. svstrm of electrical distribu
tion for street lighting: D. J. frmlth.. Beading,
bell ringing apparatus: W.Cbtcwart, llellairc,0.,
tubular lantern; C. C. Storer, Bradford, connect
ing device for w ell rigs; George W Talr, Kcnnett
Square, i'a., machine Tor grinding road scrapers,
machine for bending road scrapers, and mechan
ism for bending metal bars; George V. Tart, Kcn
nett Sjuare, machine for cleaning roads; William
Taylor, Allegheny, spike; D. C. Doris. Toledo, O.,
low water alarm; William Williams, Findlay. O ,
ironing board: IL 31. Weaver, Mansfield, 0.,casn
carrying apparatus; J. G. Weber, Defiance, O.,
post driving machine; C. F. West, Allegheny,
SOCIALISTS IN SESS10X.
A Cbango to be JHnde in the Methods of the
Chicago, October 2 The Socialist National
Convention 6pent the morning in trying to get
ready to do something. For an hour or so it
was all in a tangle. There were more motions
and amendments and points of order and ob
jections than you could shake a stick at, and
there was a polyglot flow of words that made
one's head whirl. Finally, however, some
thing like a fair start was got by recomitting
tbe report of tbe platform committee. Tbe
platform committee had submitted both a ma
jority and a minority report, and the struggle
occurred over these. The majority report was
criticized with considerable seventy by one or
two of the delegates. Tbe minority report, on
the other hand, was described as a succinct
and comprehensive statement of Socialistic
At length, after tbe platform bad been re
committed, the constitutional amendments
were taken up. These relate to changes in the
form of organization. Tbe advisory board is
abolished. Tbe executive committee is to be
elected by the Chicago Committee tbe Shov
itsch wine being tbus thrown into the soup.
Quadrennial national conventions are provided
for, to be held in tbe early spring of campaign
years, and special conventions may be called on
the request of ten sections, representing live
States. The name of the party is changed to
The Socialist Party of tbe United States." and
its organization is to conform to the models
furnished by the great political parties.
LATE NEWS IN BRIEF.
The President has appointed James Mc
Cauley postmaster at Mifflntown, Pa., vice
Charles B. Crawford, resigned.
Later reports from the scene of the rail
road accident near Stuttgart, Germany, say
that ten persons were killed and SO injured.
By the caving of a sewer at Tbird and
Thompson streets, Philadelphia, William
Keppler, aged 16 years, and an unknown man
Sir Julian Pauncefote, the British Minister
to Washington, who has been home for soms
time on leave of absence, will start on his re
turn to Washington on Saturday next.
Tbe wool manufacturers met at Boston
yesterday. William Whitman, of Boston, was
elected President for tbe ensuinc vear. The
resolutions adopted were the same as those re
ported by the special committee at Boston,
At Grand Rapids, Mich., yesterday morn
ins, Arthur Rickert, aged 29, shot his wife
Elrie, aged 30, in the left temple, and placed
the weapon against his own head and blew him
self into eternity. Mrs. Rickert will die. The
couple had retired as usual, with no quarrel
or other incident that might lead up to the
The ceremony of laying the cope stone of
the great auditorium building at Chicago, in
which President Harrison was nominated; was
earned out yesterday afternoon under the
auspices of the Grand Lodge of Masons of
Illinois. Previous to tho laying of the stone,
there was a parade of members of the Masonic
order through tbe business portion of the city.
A severe hail 6torm passed over Philadel
phia Tuesday evening. Throughout tho north
western section of the city hailstones the size
of walnuts fell in countless thousands and
shattered tbe window panes of houses on the
east side of the streets running north and
south. The storm came from the West, and
the bouses on the west side of streets escaped
fairly well. IThe florists' hothouses suffered
the createst damage.
Destructive prairie fires have been raging
in McLean county, N. D., 50 miles north of
Bismarck, dnring tbe last two days. Tbe flames
were driven by the wind at at speed of GO miles
an hour. The town of Washburn had a narrow
escape, the flames reaching within the limits.
The citizens turned out en masse, men. women
and children, righting with desperation and
heroism. The flames extended for miles on
either side of the town, and the prairie, as far
as the eye can reach, is black and desolate.
Many of the farmers lost all they had, but there
will bo no suffering as the people of the valley
WW i;lvD lueiu ail ucucftsarjr a&Blbkance.
IF not remedied in season, is liable to
become habitual and chronic. Dras
tic purgatives, by weakening the bowels,
confirm, rather than cure, the evil.
Ayer's Pills, being mild, effective, and
strengthening in their action, are gener
ally recommended by the faculty as the
best of aperients.
"Having been subject, for years, to
constipation, without being able to find
much relief, I at last tried Ayer's Pills.
I deem it both a duty and a pleasure
to testify that I have derived great ben
efit from their use. For over two years
past I have taken one of these pills
every night before retiring. I would not
willingly be without them." G. TV.
Bowman, 26 East Main St., Carlisle, Pa.
" I have been taking Ayer's Pills and
rising them in my family since 1857, and
cheerfully recommend them to all in
need of a safe but effectual cathartic."
John M. Boggs, Louisville, Ky.
" For eight years I was afflicted with
constipation, which at last became so
bad that tho doctors could do no more
for me. Then I began to take Ayer's
Pills, and soon the bowels recovered
their natural and regular action, so that
now I am in excellent health." S. L.
Loughbridge, Bryan, Texas.
" Having nsed Ayer's Pills, with good
results, I fully indorse them for the pur
poses for which they are recommended."
T. Conners, M. D., Centre Bridge, Pa.
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Bold by all Druggists and Dealers la Medietas.
BLOOKER'S DUTCH COCOA.
1KI CTJPS FOB IL
CHOICEST, PUREST. BEST.
Is the PUREST, BEST "" CTeancst
Of V Druggists, but beware of Imitations.
FIRST BEGINNERS' CLASS
This Evening In Dancing. "
Thuma'g Academy, 64 Fourth ave.,the
first beginners' class, will start this evening.
A Pleasant Bcvcraso
And also conducive to good health is
Frauenheim & Vilsari'a Iron City beer.
The best and purest materials, skillfully
comDinect, are used in its making,
kept at all first-class bars.
TJnequaled value in black cashmeres,
all wool, 46 in. wide, 50c a yard,
ixsstt Hughs & Hacke.
at 8 p. 3i.
-The famous Mannerchors
TJmequaleb value in black cashmeres,
all wool, 46 in. wide, 60c a yard.
ttssu Hugus & Hacke.
at 8 P. M.
English linen collars, new styles.
- James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Fifth ave.
Exposition The famous Mannerchors
at 8 p.m.
All the newest effects in Prench, Scotch
and American fancy flannels for tea gowns,
wrappers, etc.; prices from 30c to SI a yard.
ttssu Hugus & Hacke.
Exposition The famous Mannerchors
at 8 P. M.
Cabinet photos, $1 per doz. Lies' Pop
ular Gallery, 10 and 12 Sixth st, ttsu
at 8 P. M.
Geand millinery opening to-day at Kos
enbaum & Co. 'a.
Exposition The famous Mannerchors
at 8 P. M.
Handsome figured gauze de chambry in
black and beautiful light colorings, particu
larly for evening wear.
ttssu Huous & Hacke.
at 8 P. M.
-The famous Mannerchors
Jlnrrlngo Licenses Granted Yesterday.
i "William Sailer Economy
J Maria Wahlrob Economy
I William F. Boder Allegheny
Mary A. Dunbar Allegheny
CJobn Belch Pittsburg
I Portia Whltmore Pittsburg
I Walter Crane Allegheny
Blanch McCoy Allegheny
J William Balrd , Homestead
J Annie C. Bush Homestead
Richard York -Pittsburg
I Emma Maybury Pittsburg
(John B. Leepcr Westmoreland county
Frances E. Beazel Westmoreland county
(Thomas Fitzgerald Pittsburg
Jane Glenn Olenfield
( E. J. Isherwood Allegheny
I Majrgle Cunningham - Allegheny
( William F. Jourdin Fittstrarg
I May Chatfield Pittsburg
( George A. btockdale Braddock
) Anna O'Caster Port Ferry
( Patrick McGovern Pittsburg
I Hannah Duffy Pittsburg
(Frncst Mllllngton McKeesport
Barbara E. Welch McKeesport
( Michael O'Neill Pittsburg
Mary Donlngton Allegheny
(Fcytoh St Clair Pittsburg
(May Downey Plttsbu-g
(Joseph Fish Homestead
(Mary V. Fay Homestead
( Hector Johnson Tarentnm
1 Tirana Lapage Tarentnm
(Franclszeck Olsiak Pittsburg
(Agnlzka Wojtaszack Pittsburg
( Henry Bode Allegheny
Anna Hoffman Allegheny
Maria Propko ,McKeesport
EHRENTRATJT SCHUMACHER On
Wednesday, October 2, 1889, at Trinity Episco
pal Church, by Rev. J. C. White, D. D Mr.
Charles Ehbextbaut, of New Haven,
Conn., and Miss Caeollke EcnuKACilEE, of
v NICOLA CKUMPTOr On October L 18S9,
at the residence of the bride's parents, Ham
monton, N. J by the Rev. Gilbert 1C Under
bill, rector of St. Mark's Church, Fbanklkt
Felix Nicola, of Pittsburg, Fa., and Mae
qaeet lulu Crumpton.
KKLLOGG FARLE3T Wednesday, Octo
ber 2, 1S89, by Rev. E. P. Cowan, D. D at the
residence of the bride's parents, on Barton
street, Shadyslde, Miss Louise Livingston,
daughter of William T. Farley, to Mr. Her
bert Steele Kelloqcj, of New York City.
BOLSTER On Wednesday. October a 1SS9,
at 9.-07 a, u., Peter Bolster, Jr.. son of ex
Alderman Peter Bolster, aged 25 years.
Funeral from the residence of his parents,
No. 99 High street, Allegheny, on Fridat.
October 4, at 2 o'clock V. n. Friends of the
family and members of Twin City Council No.
121 Jr. O. U. A. M, and sister councils, also
Carpenters and Joiners Union, No. 237, of Alle
gheny, are respectfully invited to attend. 2
HUFNAGEL On Monday, September 30,
18S9. John Hufnaoel.
Funeral from his late residence, Shaler
township, near Evergreen plank road, on
Thursday, at 630 A. m. Requiem will be
held at St. Mary's Church, Sharpsburg, at 10
A. M. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend.
JONES At Philadelphia, Tuesday morning
at S o'clock. Mrs. Louise Jones, widow of the
late Judge Samuel Jones.
Funeral, high mass, at St. Paul's Cathedral,
on Friday morning at 10 o'clock. Friends of
tho family are respectfully invited to attend.
Interment private at a later hour.
KEEFE On Wednesday. October 2. 189. at
5 A. ii., Michael F. Keeps, aged 35 years.
Funeral from bis late residence, 217 Wylle
avenue, on Saturday, Octobers, at 8-30 a. m.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend. 3
KOST On Monday evening, September 30.
18S9, at 10:15 o'clock, Christina lutz, wife of
Frank Kost, in tho 26th year of her age.
Funeral will take place from her late resi
dence. No. 1206 Penn avenue, on Thursday
MORNING, at 8:30 o'clock, to proceed to St.
Fhilomena's church, where reqnlem high mass
will be read at 9 o'clock. Friends of the family
are respectfully Invited to attend. 2
McKAY On Tuesday evening, October 1,
18S9, at 6 o'clock, John McKay, in his 65th
Funeral services will beheld at the residence
of his brother, James McKay, Amberson ave
nue, Shadysido, Friday afternoon at 230
o'clock. Interment private at a later hour. 2
McGINTY On Wednesday, October 2, 1889,
at 8 o'clock a. M., Cornelius, youngest son
of James and Johannah McGinty, aged 9
Funeral from the residence of his parents,
Second avenue, Soho, Friday, October 4, at
230 p.m. Friends of the family are respect
fully invited to attend. 2
RHEY At Millwood, Westmoreland
County, Pa., Wednesday, October 2, 188t, Miss
S. T, RHBY.
Funeral from SS. Peter and Paul's
Church, Larimer avenue, Jiast End, Friday
morning at 8 o'clock. Interment private at
Bt Mary's Cemetery.
STEIGLER October 2. at 2 P. at.. ADAM
Stieoler, aged 73 years 2 months and 25 days.
Funeral Friday, October 4, 1889, at 3f.il
sharp, from residence. Thirty-seventh street,
aoove Bank. Funeral services at St. Augus
tine Church; then proceed to St, Mary's Cem
etery. Friends or the family are respectfully
Invited to attend. 2
TRAUTMAN On Wednesday, October 2,
18E9, at 7:45 A. Jt, ADAM Tbautman.
Funeral from Grace Reformed Church,
corner Grant street and Webster avenue, on
Friday morning, October 4, at 10 o'clock.
Please omit flowers. . 2
AVALLACE On Tuesday morning, October
1, 1SS9, at 1 o'clock, Jane Wallace,
Funeral from her lata home, 114 Perrysville
avenue, Thursday morning, October 3,1889,at
10 o'clock. Friends of tho family are respect
fully Invited to attend.
JAMES ARCHIBALD A BBO.,
LIVERY AND SALE STABLES,
117, 119 and 136 Third avenue, two doors below
Smithneld st, next door to Central Hotel.
Carriages for funerals,$3. Carriages for operas,
parties, So, at the lowest rates. All new car.
rlages. Telephone communication. myHl-TTS
TjEPKESENTiSD LV PIXTSBURCi IN 1SJ.
ASSETS . J9J37L69333.
Insurance Co. of North America,
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES, 64 Fourth avwofc WD
September Limited !
Our September Limited in the Carpet
and Furniture Department having proved
such a success, we have decided to continue
it for a short time, and to annex our
-AS A- '
NOTE THE PRICES!
1 From Si 25 to 75 cents.
2 From SI 50 to ?1 00.
3 From $2 00 to 81 25.
4 From J2 25 to tl 75.
5 From H 00 to S3 00.
IRISH POINT AND COLBERT.
l-FromS10 00to85 00.
2 From 516 00 to $10 00.
3 From J40 00 to 27 5a
SWISS TAMBOUR LACE.
1 From $3 00 to $5 00.
2 From 810 00 to $8 00.
3 From S12 00 to $8 CO.
4 From $20 00 to 812 00.
REAL BRUSSEia POINT.
1-J30 to S20.
1 S10 to Sti.
2520 to S14.
$7, J7 50, $8, S9.
810, 811, S12. $14, $16,818.
33 FIFTH AVENUE.
Wednesday and Thursday,0ct. 2 and 3.
Our opening this fall will be the finest we
have yet presented. Our representative has
been in Paris and London all summer, and has
sent forward tbe most beautiful and fashiona
ble Paris and London styles in w
PATTERN BONNETS AND HATS
That French and English artists have Been
able to produce.
'Mourninc Millinery a specialty.'1 "We can
supply on short notice" Hemstitch Nnn's Veil
ing, the latest novelty for Mourning Yells.
Untrimmed Felt Hats and Bonnets I
All shapes, shades and colors In medium and
finest goods. Also
FancyFeathers,Birds' Plumes andTips.
By the yard black and colors, all shades.
Satin and cotton back, for millinery and dress
trimming; Plain Satin and Gros Grain Ribbons,
Moire Ribbons, Fancy Ribbons, every shading
Remember tho days, WEDNESDAY and
THURSDAY, and come into tbo Opening
whether you have or have not received a card
it is impossible to address one to all our
friends and customers.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH JL VENUE.
WESTERN INSURANCE CO.
NO. 411 WOOD STREET.
ALEXANDER NIM1CK. President.
JOHN B. JACKSON. Vice President.
fe22-26-TTS WJ1. P. HERBERT, Secretary.
TEETH, $5, $8, $10.
Gold fillings from $1 up. Amalgari 60c;
Silver, 75c; white alloy, 8L
Gold Crowes a specialty.
DR. J. M. McCLAREN,
Corner Smithfleld and Fourth avenue.
AN ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING THE
construction of a sewer on Fourth avenue
from Grant street to Cherry alley.
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg, In' Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained anu
enacted by the authority of the same. That the
Chief of the Department of Public Works bo
and is hereby autbonzod and directed to ad
vertise in accordance with tho acts of As
sembly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania
and the ordinances of the said city of Pittsburg
relating thereto and regulating the same, for
proposals for the construction of a pipe sewer
15 inches in diameter on Fourth avenne from
Grant street to a connection with sewer
on Cherry alley, the contract therefor to
be let in the manner directed by tho said acts
of Assembly and ordinances. The cost and ex
pense of the same to be assessed and collected
m accordance with tho provisions of an act of
Assembly of tho Commonwealth of Pennsyl
vania, entitled, "An act relating to streets and
sewers in cities of the second class." approved
the 16th day of May, A. Ii. 18S9.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part 'of
ordinance conflicting with tha provisions 'of
this ordinance be and tho same is hereby re
pealed, so far as the same affects this ordi
nance. Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils
this 8th day of September, A. D. 18S9.
H. P. PORD, President of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. 8HEPPARD, Clerk of Select
Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY. Pre'identof
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's Offlce,September 13 1889. Approved:
WM. MOCALLIN, Mayoi. .Attest:" W. H. MO
CLKABY.'Mayor'i Clerk. """
Recorded in Ordinance Book. vol. 7. naps 154,
asth day of September, A. D, 1866. v ocl-67 i
KID AND FABRIC GLOVEa
Exceptional values this week.
Ladies' 4-button Mousquetaire Gloves at
Ladies 4-button Kid Gloves in black,
tan and brown, embroidered back, 50c.
Ladies' 5-hook Kid Gloves in black, tan,
brown and elate at 75c.
Ladies 7-hook Kid Gloves in black, tan,
brown and slate at 99c.
Ladies' 7-hook Kid Gloves in black, tan,
brown and slate at SI 49.
Ladies' 7-hook Pique Kid Gloves in
black, tan, brown and slate at 51 99.
Ladies' 4-button Kid Gloves in black,
brown, tan and slate at 99o.
Ladies' 4-hnftnn TCirl Gloves in black.
brown, tan and slate at $1 49.
Ladies' 4-button Kid Gloves, back over
seam, latest novelty, at 51 99.
Children's Kid Gloves at 50c
Children's Kid Gloves at 75c
Men's Kid Gloves, two patent clasps, at
Men's Kid Gloves at $1 24.
.Men's Kid Gloves, back, latest style,
Ladies' Cashmere Gloves at 24c, 29c, 39c,
50e, in black and colored.
Ladies' "Woolen Mittens at 24c, 29e, 39c,
60c, in black and colored.
Ladies' Silk Gloves, self-lined, 99c.
Ladies' Silk Mittens, 75c
Ladies' Silk Mittens, 99c.
Ladies' Silk Mittens, ?1 24.
Also a full line of. Misses, Ladies' and
Children's lined Kid Gloves, and full line
f oWorkmen's Gloves.
Have been put on our new Fall "Underwear
for Men, Women and Children. A visit to
these departments will convince the most
skeptical. Gent's Merino Undershirts and
Drawers worth 60c, at 35c Gents' Fancy
Scotch "Wool Shirts and Drawers, worth 51,
at 75c each. Gents' All-Wool Shirts and
Drawers, scarlet, white, gray, and natural
colored, 76e set, sold elsewhere for?l. Gents'
Genuine Vicuna and English Oxford Shirts
and Drawers, in new and desirable color
ings, at 83c each. Gentlemen's Lamb's
Wool Shirts and Drawers at 83a each.
Ladies and Children's Underwear
Ladies' Merino Vests and Drawers, trimmed
seam, at 25c and 39c each. Ladies' Camel's
Hair Vests and Drawers, trimmed seam, ex
tra quality, and worth 70c, at 59c each. The
Thomas Knit All-Wool Ladies' Vests and
Drawers, all colors (ribbed), at 69c and 73c
each; other houses get 51 lor these goods.
Children's Knit All-Wool Vests at 25c,
31c and 39c. Children's Gray Vests from
16c up. Children's Natural Wool from 19o
up. Children's Scarlet Wool from 25c up.
69c, 99c, SI 25, $1 60, SI 99. S3 23, 2 60, $299, S3 24,
83 99, 84 50, $5 25, per pair, 3 yds.
Nottingham Lace Curtains. 4 yds long, 2 SO,
S3 25, $4 60, $5 50, S6 60, per pair. ,
Irish Point Curtains, special, $5 25, $o 75
$6 99,87 50, 8 98, $10 60 to $25 per pair.
Nottingham Curtain Nets per yard, 9c, 12c,
15c. 19c, 25c, 39c.
Fancy Pongeo Draperies, 12C 15c, 18c, 25c,
Heavy Portieries, $1 99, $3 75, $5 00, $3 50,
$9 60 per yard.
10-4 Grey Blankets, $L $1 25, $1199. 10-4 Heavy
German Blankets, $1 99. 10-4 All-Wool, $2 25,
$2 49.84 99. 10-4 Scarlet. $2 75. $3 25, $4 99, $7 99.
104 White, 81 99, $2 25, 83 60, $4 50, $7 99. All
Wool Crib, $1 75. $2 99, J3 25. Large Comfort
ables. 99c 81 25, $1 50. SI 99, S2 25. Satteen
Comfortables, $1 99, $2 50, ii 50, 83 89,
Tbe largest and most complete stock of
trimmed ana untrimmed millinery in Western
Pennsylvania, and a guaranteed saving of dol
lars and cents to all purchasers.
Sixth street and Penn ave.
We call vour attention by our window dis
play and by this advertisement to TWO
REMARKABLE BARGAINS in
To be sold for the remainder of this week
ONLY at these reduced prices:
One lot $2 75, worth' $4. "
One lot $4 00, worth $6.
No matter why, but this is your chance
and our mischance.
Fleishman & Co.,
I BOILERS, PLATE AND SHEET-IRON
PATENT SHEET IRON ANNEALING
With an Increased capacity and hydraulic
machinery we are prepared to furnish all work
in our lino cheaper and better than by the old
methods. Repairing and general machine
work. Twenty-ninth street and Allegheny Val.
ley Railroad. feo-65-TTS
f Al ITIOM W. U Douglai' name and tho price are stamped on tho bottom of al
rJ I lUlM Shoes advertised by him before leaving his factory; this protects the
wearers against high prices and inferior goods. Take none unless so stamped, nor be deceived
by others claimed to be as good, on which dealers make more proflt, but send direct to factory,
and receive by return mall what yon wane State kind, bntton, congress or lace, wide or narrow
toe, size and width usually worn, and inclose price with order. Prompt delivery and satisfac.
uuu yuiiruuieuo. Aaoress,
rslil&-' .V -
W. L DOUGLAS $3 AND $2 SHOES dSL -
Both Ladles' Shoes are made in sizes from 1 to 7, including half sizes, and B, C, D, B and EE
STYLES OF LADIES' SHOES.
"The French Opera," "The Spanish Arch
Medium Cimmon.Sen.e." All made In Butto
rront Laos, on $3 Shoe only.
CDrniAl W. L. DOUQLASS1 DRAIN SHOE
ortUIHL and strictly waterproof, is just
FOB BATF3 BT
H. J. &G.M. Lane, Forty-flfth and Butler streets. J, JT. Frohrlog, 8W FthTenn. D,
Carter, 78 Fifth avenue. E. CHperberlMfl Carson street, la AUtgbiay CMf, bf HMgJJT,
B. &c B.
Thttbsdat, October &
FULL AND OVERFLOWING,
with new goods arriving every day
the only thing that prevents our
great DRESS GOODS DEPART
MENT from being overstocked is
the constant and enormous out
going of goods.
The correct styles andobest val
ues always found in our truly great
Dress Goods stock.
A SPECIAL SALE OF SILKS
has been in progress some time
extraordinary success "Bargains"
is the watchword during this great
The 75c Black Armurc
The 75c 24-Inch Black Surah.
' The 80c and 85c 24-inch Black Gros Gram.
The SSc 24-Inch Black Gros Grain, -
Tbe $1 Peau de Solo.
And a host of others are the at
tractions it will pay anybody
wanting a silk dress to see these
and the hundreds of other equally
good" bargains from the lowest to
the highest priced and finest goods
The qualities of our goods go as high
as any in the world but our prices
are very poor elimbers. You'll always find
them at the very bottom. They are easily
reached by the limited purse.
It is so in Black Cashmeres, and the hun
dreds of Black and White Novelties we
It is so in onr greatest of the great Cloak
Rooms double the space, double the stock,
double the help, and yet taxed to accommo
date the thousands who thronged these great
parlors, is tbe record of the past two weeks.
The high qualities and comparatively low
prices made it.
New goods constantly coming in.
. You can't mention a'style we haven't got.
Buy a Jacket, a Long Cloak, a Wrap, a
Plush or Seal Garment and yon cannot miss
a bargain if you try.
BOGGS & BUHL,
115,117,119.121 Federal st.,Alfegheny.
For one thing, we. manu
facture the clothing. This
superiority of quality and
workmanship that we speak
to you about every day is no
guess-so. It's know-so, with
We would shut up our
workrooms sooner than go
through the motions of mak
ing dependable clothing with
a doubtful, unreliable quality.
Then, we haven't the knack
of either reaching up to the
prices of merchant tailors,
though we keep such quali
ties, or room to keep ,the
cheap grades of cheap-price
But, are you looking for
either the highest "prices or
the commonest clothing? "We
Yet, there isn't a man who
buys clothing in this city that
we can't serve better than if
We keep none but reliable
clothing: no prices but fair
ones: giving for every dollar
as much as it's possible for a
dollar to get of such cloth
ing: and more intent by far,
on gaining your confidence
than your money. The
money will follow.
1,000 styles of goods for
Sixth street and Penn avenue
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mm.
Otirelaimi far this ahooover all other $3 shoes
It contains better material.
It is more stylish, better fitting and durable.
It gives better general satisfaction.
It saves more money for the consumer.
Its great success is due to merit.
It cannot be duplicated by any other manufio
turer. It it the best In the world, and hss a larger de.
mand than any other S3 shoe advertised,
d nnriwIU be paid to any person who will
J l U U U prove tb e above statements to be untrue.
The followlnc line ot shoes will be found to be of
tbe same hich standard of excellence.
$5 00 GENUINE HAND-SEWED SHOE.
J4 00 HAND-SEWED WELT SHOE.
S3 50 POLICE AND FARMERS' SHOE.
2 50 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE.
S2 25 WORKINGMAN'S SHOE.
$2 00 GOOD-WEAR SHOE.
S2 00 and SI 75 BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES.
All made la Congress, Bntton and lace.
Opsra," "The American Common-Sente," "The
n in me Latest Styles. mu, rrensn u
Also, French Opera In
Masadl Tar Gantlamen. with
hesvy tap sole
out W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
OUR STAUNCH GRAB
GLIDES SWIFTLY OVER THE SEA
While the sea of commercial life
who. underestimating nonular
haven of success by delusive
The sea of public patronage is a florid one for those who '
to take the current when it serves, while it is a mighty roag
those who set out on it either in a
THE MAN WHO
While he will not hit it, is sure to
thing beneath it Many years
were in early manhood, when
children we laid the foundation of our present eaormoss,
business and we started in
at nothing less than to be the leading clothiers of
this city, and we have, as you all know, suc
ceeded. To-day, therefore,' we stand pre
eminent in our line of business, this
too in the face of severe compe
' ::: tition. :::
For the Very
EQUAL IN EVERY RESPECT TO CUSTOM WORK,
YOU 3MTUST SEE,
that you can
is to be found
can De onerea ior ine price, is waac we give every ouyer. xi is wnat -
demand as buyers; it is what we offer and engage to give as seHei
Wnen some one can produce sometmng Detter man the best, or sobm-
thmg in quality that is higher than
lower than the lowest then we will
as nothing can be more than the
expect to wear our honors as chiefs
FOB FIT, FINISH AND FASHION
MEN'S, BOYS' and OHTT.DREN'S OVERCOATS,
MEN'S, BOYS' and CHILDREN'S SUITS,
Beat the World, and we Lead the Land in Lew Prices. , -
All the latest and most modern styles are included in our mammoth
stock and we show the very newest
goods. "VVe recognize no competition with other ready-made Clothiwf,
houses, knowing as we do that we
of this city offer Ready-made Clothing fit to compare with Merchant
Tailor goods. Our patrons pay only for the goods they actually get;
the money they spend does not, as
chant tailors, help to pay for clothing worn by iasnionaDle people f
have the bad habit'of neglecting to pay their tailor bills. If you des
to get the BEST Clothing in every
to one-half you d pay your tailor,
see us. WE GUARANTEE TO PLEASE YOU IN EVERY WAY.!
WE HAYE SAID SO MUCH ABOUT CL0THH6 ; ;
That very .little space is left us wherein to speak of our
GRAIilD and EXTENSIVE STOCKS .'
T T I 1 N
nais ana uaps, r-urnisning
We offer the best that money can
nrore for your money than any other
waste iirac in inviting jrou tu come
done in the past, so now let us tell
and rich enough to suit the tastes and
ana surrounaine section.
A large and elegant Dinner Bucket given away free this week '
every purchase to the amount of $$
1 A 1
yr 'lip nil rWlMIr -&
is strewn with the wrecks rfftMj
intelliaence. thottaht ia ulaIu?
1 -,...- 0.. Vv
poor craft or try to sail'' azyiut'.wcj
AIMS AT THE SUM
fire higher than one who aims at
ago when the elderly men
happy parents of to-day
with a high aim. We aimed
AND ELEGANT STOCKS
expect to find in a first-class heMJ
here. The best in every line 'w
t t. - . .'5
the highest, or in price thatM
be content to take a back seat Bitl
most, or bigger than the biggest,,?
of bargain givers, as long as we'd
and CHTT.DRENS PANTSM
patterns of the season in all' Tarh.
alone of all the clothing merchants!
is or necessity the case with Mer
way and yet pay but from onc-thirdj
"snake" your tailor and come aad
, sr !
T 1 --
buy. If we couldn't offer "
concern in the country, we wouldajt
anu see us. xuu kuuw wnac we aai
you that we have goods plain enow
wants of every buyer in'PittsbjHgi
v . tti
or upward in our Men's Clo'tfeiagj
in 400 yukit
V "i iTifftyfinilKferrlii