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LfBROOES UNDER HRB.
A Butler Connty Case Assailing the
ANOTHER PHASE TO ADJUDICATE.
She Supreme Court Will Deliberate Upon
the Claims Hade.
r ME BATJDEE CASE IX CRIMINAL COURT.
ft 1 1I. TTM1 -.-.-e.Vtu ICifh CmiA pAPVrYnftl
iff- f A XetUilAT mil UAimaucu iin vv vv.
The constitutionality of the Brooks law
was assailed yesterday in a Butler connty
appealed case to the Supreme Court. The
Bauder gang were placed on trial. It was
a colorless first day's proceedings.
A case of great interest to liquor dealers
and the public was argued in the Supreme
Court yesterday, that of James Sellers, of
Butler, error to the Quarter Sessions of that
connty. Sellers was fined 200 and sen
tenced to 20 days' imprisonment for selling
liquor to minors and to persons of known
Sellers kept the Diamond Hotel in But
ler. He was represented by McBride and
Goucher, and the Commonwealth by Scott
and McPherrin. For the plaintiff in error
it is held that the Court erred in not quash
ing the indictment, because it does not
allege that Sellers sold liquor as a beverage
knowingly and willfully to people who
were not properly receptive subjects, and
that the Court "should have held the
Brooks law unconstitutional, and erred also
in sentencing under the provisions of an act
passed subsequently to the granting of the
defendant license under prior laws, the
license having been granted April 4, 18S7,
the Brooks act passed in May, and the con
viction taking place in September folloninc.
The court below had held that if convicted it
must be under the Brooks act. while the license
was granted under the provisions of an act of
1854, and the indictment framed under tlielatter
act. The indictment does not charge an offense
under the act of 1S54. Counsel for plaintiff in
error hold that the Brooks act is unconstitu
tional, and plainly opposed to Section 3 of
Article 3 of the Constitution, which says: "No
bill, except general appropriation bills, s-hall be
passed containing more than one subject, which
shall be clearly expressed in its title." They
The title of the Brooks act reads: "An act
to restrain and regulate the sale of vinous and
spintnoas malt or brewed liquors,or any admix
tures thereof," while the eleventh and twelfth
sections thereof relate to the duty of consta
bles, the fifteenth relates to offering for sale
any spirituous vinous, malt or brewed liquors,
and presenbinjr penalties therefor, whether
such "offerinc" be with or without license; the
sixteenth section relates to drujrcists and
apothecaries and prescriptions by physicians;
the seventeenth section to the gift or otherwise
to any person of any spirituous, vinous, malt or
brewed liquors on any day on which elections
are held,etc-,in Sunday, to a minor, to a person
of intemperate habits, etc; the eighteenth
section to what shall constitute a
nuisance and the manner of abating the same,
with a special provision for a counsel fee to
the complainant's counsel in such proceedings,
and the nineteenth section to the repeal of "all
local laws" "fixing a license rate or fee less
than is provided lor" by said act, and contains
the provision "that none of the provisions of
this act shall be held to authorize the sale of
any spirituous, vinous, malt or brewed liquors
or any admixture thereof in any city, county,
borough or township havinsspecial prohibitory
IMTFALLS FOE THE TOTWAHY.
It is held that there is nothing in the title to
lead the most inquiring mind to search through
17 sections, each of which provides a pitfall for
the unwary. While ignorance of'thelawmay
not be an excuse, it is held that a man is only
bound to know thohe laws that accord with the
Constitution, which is the expressed will of the
people, and they aie only bound to know a law
when its subject is clearly expressed i the
title. This provision is for the express purpose
of preventing snakes from hiding in the folds
On the other side, counsel for the Common
wealth hold that, allowing the lirooks act to be
unconstitutional, yet the .plaintiff in error is
estopped from objecting now, as the objection
6hould have beeD raised in the trial of the case.
In other words they hold thafi he has passed
out. and cannot come into the came again after
having discovered that his counsel conld fur
nish him a cold deck from nnaer their shirt
cuffs. His license, they hold, would only pro
tect him against indictment for selling if he
sold according to law, but wasn't worth a bau
liee as a defense against illegal selling, and it
is further held that it was not necessary to aver
that he "knowingly and willfully violated the
The feature of Interest in the case is the
claim of the unconstitutionality of the Brooks
A CUKIOOS INSTRUMENT.
Samuel Moore Appends Ills History to Uis
Last Will nnd Testament.
An odd will was filed in the Register's office
yesterday for probate. It read as lollows:
"February 28, 1SSS. Chartlers township, Alle
jrheny county. Will of Mr. Samuel Jloore: I
was born in Mercer connty. Pa., September 19.
IbOo. Jly father was a First Sergeant in Colonel
Potter's Regiment of Volunteers in the Revo
lutionary A ar. He was twice married, and I
am the second son of his second marriage, and
am now over S2 years of age, and now I wish to
make some disposition of some of my property
for the benefit of others."
Continuing. Mr. Moore bequeathed his home
stead at Crafton and other property to his wife,
Jiary E. Moore, during her life, and at her
death to go to their children. He also provided
that, at the death o! his wife, she should be
buried beside him in his lot in the Allegheny
BARRICADED IN II ER HOUSE.
Mnry McCrca Alleges That Two Men Kept
Mary McCrea yesterday entered a suit for
damages against Thomas Tress and J. J.
Quincey. She states that they went to her
residence, at the corner of Canal street and
Locust alley, Tarentum, for the purpose of
ejMiting her from the house.
Their course was unauthorized and illegal
and she barred the door against them. They
persisted, however, returning to their task
day after day for some time, keeping her con
tinually barricaded in her house. She claims
that the continual harassing she was subjected
.to worried and tormented ber. Capiases were
issued for the arrest of Tress and Quincey.
DOUGHTY UNDER FIRE.
A Suit for Extortion Brought Acalnst the
A. D. "Willis yesterday entered suit against
Alderman Doughty, of the Sixteenth Ward, to
recover a penalty of 50. Willis states that his
wife was sued before Alderman Doughty for
In finishing the case the costs were placed on
Mrs. Willis, and he paid them. The Alderman,
however, it is alleged, charged $2.50 in excess of
his legal fees. He was notified, but did not
remedy the matter, and suit was brought. Un
der the law the penalty is $50 for every item of
overcharge made by an Alderman.
To-Dny's Trial List.
Common Pleas No. 1 Boyd Beatty vs
Reignard et al: Winbaner vs "Winbaner;
i Schlingman vs Geycr et al; Slade et al vs
'Hohn; DeLong vs borough of McKeesport;
Bernheimer vs Carlisle; Sobel vs Carlisle: Bon
beyo et al vs Jennings tt al: Godfrey vs Getty
etal;Todd vs Hartnett; Pierce vs Scott; Wil
son vs Heitshue; Henry et al vs McKee: Mills
Ts Byrne et aL
Common Pleas No. 2 Smith vs Bnrgan;
Gordon vs Brown; American Tnbe and Iron
Company vs Novelty Manufacturing Company;
AVeiler Bros, vs Tres & Wagner.
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs W. M.
Maneese et al. Jacob Bobbs (2), Walter Harring
ton (2). Minnie Fleming, alia- Shupe, Florence
Donaldson, Laura Bailey, Julius Schcffer, John
Phillips, B. McConnell, Daniel Sal7inicci, Hen
ry Bowman. John Hughes JohnLaffy et al,
Charles F.Gunther, John Kramer, Frank Car
roll (2), John Monday et al, Kobert Moore, AV.
Clavton Williams, Louis ScUmutz. G. Sparmer.
Patrick Herron. M'a Somers, S. Schwartz
miller, Philip Speiler, Joseph For, Wm. Cupps
Questioning His Mother's Sanity.
Charles Schain yesterday filed a petition for
an Inquest in lunacy on his mother, Mrs. Mar
garet Schain. He stated that her estate was
very small and asked that the jurors be selected
from the jurors in court to avoid extra expense.
The Inquisition was fixed for next Thursday.
ALDERMEN ON THE STAND.
The Bander Speak-Easy Conspiracy Cases
od Trial Douslny Tells His Storv
Nothing of Interest Transpires.
The famous Bander conspiracy case wherein
the Department of Public Safety Is prosecuting
J. D. Bauder, Lowery J. Bender, James Doyle,
John Dougherty, F. B. Stoner and William
Xagle for conspiracy, under the title of the
Bauder Detective Agency, came np in the
Criminal Conrt yesterday before a great crowd.
Attorneys Reardon. Brennen, Parker & Sill
and T. J. Keenan, Sr., with Clarence Bnrleigh
attorney for the Department of Public Safety,
and District Attorney W. D. Porter for the
Mr. BnrlPigh's opening speech rehearsed the
case pretty much as familiarized to the public
and claimed that the Bauder gang were organ
ized blackmailers. The first witness called was
Alderman M. F. Cassiday, who testified that
ten suits, one brought by Bender and nine by
Bander, had come before him. Five of the
suits were withdrawn and Bender left $15 to
nay costs in his one suit, but never came for
his change. Alderman Lohrman had had 15
suits before him. Onlv one went to court The
others were not pressed and costs were paid by
Biuder. Alderman Cassidy, recalled, detailed
informations made before him. In John Hig
cins' case, for liquor selling, on Bander's in
formation, A. B. Hague. Esq., settled; in Peter
ButtcrhofPs case the costs were paid by
Bauder. Kate Cordell, Thomas Hanlnn, Pat
rick Connelly, John Baker, all sned, had their
cases withdrawn, five yet remaining on the
docket A Mrs. Keenan, of the famous "Yel
low Row," was informed against, but the
'Squire tore up the information and showed
Kauderout None of the cases went to conrt
All the warrants were served by his constable.
Alderman Maneese was called, but Attorney
Reardon objected to his testifying, as he was a
defendant and might injure his own case. The
Court ruled that the witness was in no danger,
as he could refuse to answer. Maneese said be
knew Bauder. Bender and Doyle. Witness
produced copies of the informations made be
lore him and footnotes of disposition, as fol
lows: Michael Spence. sued by John A. Dougherty
for selling liquor w ithout a license. Case with
drawn and costs paid by the prosecutor.
Johanna Connors, sued by John Dougherty
for selling liquor without license. Case with
drawn and costs paid bv the prosecutor.
W. H Clark, sued by John Dougherty. War
rant executed by Jatnes A. Doyle. Case with
drawn. Costs paid by the prosecutor.
Isabella Anderson, sued by John Dougherty
for selling liquor without a licence. Warrant
executed by J atnes A. Dovle. Case withdrawn
.and costs paid by the proecutrr.
Jacob Kohle. sued for selling without a
license by John Dougherty. Case withdrawn
and cost; paid by J. D. Bauder.
John Home sued for selling withouta license
by J. D. Bauder. Suit withdrawn and costs
paid by the urosccutor. The defendant never
Peter Lauerman, John Marx. Mrs. M.
Howard, Charles Beck, Wendal Daub, Mrs. F.
Bittner. William DuUcl, T. R. Morris, Charles
Miles. John Knorr and Hugh Knox, all sued
for selling without a license bv J. D. Bauder.
The warrants being executed by different mem
bers of the agency. The cases were all settled
by the prosecutor who paid the costs.
"Maud Raymond was sued by J. D. Bauder for
keeping a disorderly house. The case was dis
missed and the costs put on the county. There
was a number of other cases where the costs
were paid by the county.
James Doylehad brought two suits for adul
tery before him; Nagle and Bender had been
before him in cases as witnesses, and Bauder
had told hira not to pay costs to his men, as
they were paid weekly. Only two cases went to
court Crs-examined the witness stated that
the Maud Raymond case wasdismissed for lack
of evidence and notbyreqnest of Inspector
Alderman Brinker was called and testified as
to the two cases for oleomargarine selling
brought before him.
T. J. Keenan asked for a bill of particulars
of the charges against his client D. R. Callen,
Alderman. Mr. Keenan said that the charges
were so diversified that it was impossible to
make a defense. Judge White requested Mr.
Porter to take notice of the petition, and Mr.
Porter said that the case being on the trial list,
the notice was too brief. Judge White made
no order. Against D. R. fallen's testimony
Mr. Keenan re-echoed Mr. Reardon's objec
tions, but the Court ruled as before. Squire
Callen stated that he knew Bauder. Doyle and
Dougherty, of the agency; that Bauder had
sued Adam Bittner, P. H. Golz, Mrs. R. Rainey,
John Sullivan, Mrs C. Davis and Mrs. C.
Covle. The warrants were given to his own
constable for service. In some of the cases
Bauaer paid the costs, and in others no action
bad been taken. This ended the day's pro
K R. Rickards,
W. S. Cassedy.
O. H. P. Blackburn,
O. W. Fiiesd.
Caroline C Peter,
W. J. E. McLaln,
Doing of the Supreme Conrt.
AK argument was heard In the appeal of T.
W. Phillips and David Osborne from the Com
mon Pleas of Butler county. The suit was an
action in ejectment bronght against Coast fc
Son on an oil lease.
Ax argument was heard in thejease of C. E.
McElroy and Robert McGrew against the
Nucleus Association of Mnnongahela City, an
error to the Common Pleas of Washington
county. The case was an action on a mortgage.
The case of William McGill and wife
against Kancy Donaghy, an error to the
Common Pleas of Butler county, was argued.
The suit was a controversy over the estate ot
Joseph Donaghy, which was partitioned among
Ax argument was heard in the case of the
Pittsburg and Western Railroad Company
against Andrew M. McCombsv an error to tho
Common Pleas of Butler connty. Mcl'omb
received a verdict in the loner court for 53,700
damages for injuries received in a wreck, and
the company appealed.
The appeal of the Pittsburg and Western
Railroad Company from the Quarter Sessions
Court of Butler county was heard. The appeal
was trom the order of Court refusing to set
aside the confirmation of a road in Adams
township excepted to by the railroad company,
through whose land it passed.
The appeal of the Manufacturers Natural
Gas Company, from the Common Pleas of
Washington county, was argued. The suit
was brought by the gas company against M.
V. and S. M. Douglass, on an oil and gas lease.
It was decided in favor of the defendants and
the gas company appealed.
Justice Williams handed down opinions
in the appeals of Diddle, C. W. Ahl, P. AAhl
and L. P. An, from the decrees of the Com
mon Pleas of Cumberland county. The cases
were all on exceptions to the acconnt of C. W.
Ahl. who was a trustee to settle up the ac
counts of himself and P. A. Ahl & Brother.con
tractors and iron merchants who had been em
barrassed. There were 81 exceptions to the
trustee's account In the case of Biddle's ap
peal the decree of the lower conrt was
amended. The other appeals were dismissed
and the lower court sustained.
Tile following cases on the argument list of
the Supreme Court were dismissed yesterday,
no argument being allowed: Donehoo vs
Kountz, certiorari to C P.. Washington
countv: Christie Bros, vs Hickman, error C. P.,
Bntler countv; Lawyer vs Allen, error C. P.,
Washington connty: Craig et al vs Crothers,
error C. P., Washington connty: Gilkey et ux
vs McConnell, error C. P.. Butler county; Over
seers of the Poor of Blacklick township vs
Connty of Indiana, error to C P., Indiana
county; Appeal of George W. Gillcsme, execu
tor, certiorari to Orphan's Court, Batter
countv: Acbeson vs Stevenson et al, certiorari
to C. P- Washington connty.
What the Lawyers Arc Dolns
Julius Schiffer was acquitted of the lar
ceny by bailee of a blanket from David Ekins.
CriABLES Fiach, aged 16 years, pleaded
guilty to assault and battery on his father,
Andrew Flach, whom he had struck over the
head with a chair. He was sent to the Reform
School at Morganza.
Joiin Hughes is on trial tor assanlt and
battery on Police Officer William Devlin.
Hughes is accused of assaulting and beating
the officer while the latter was trying to arrest
him for disorderly conduct.
As order was made yesterday in the case of
Mrs. Charlotte Wallace, discharging ber from
the Dixmont Asylum and placing ber in the
care of William Wallace, who had been an1
pointed a committee to take charge of her.
The case of L. H. Lewis against Bridget
Rattigan and John Flinn and others, tenants,
is on trial before Judge Ewing. The snit is an
action in ejectment caused by a dispute over
the dividing line between two lots in Home
stead. A petition was filed yesterday for a writ of
habeas corpus for the release of James Kearns
from the workhouse. Kearns was committed
for U0 days by Magistrate Ilyndman, on a charge
of being a suspicious person. Saturday was
fixed for a hearing.
Akthony Pexn yesterday received a ver
dict for 75 in bis suit agaidst Charles Linquist
The case was for damages for false arrest
Both parties are residents of Stowe township.
Linquist sned Penn for larceny, but the latter
was acquitted and sued for damages.
Is Judge Magec's branch of the Criminal
Court yesterday H. Printy was tried and ac
quitted of the charge of 'false pretense. He
was accused of representing that he owned a
piece of pronerty worth 11,000 and securing
credit for 3103 worth of goods from E. L. Smith.
A veedict for the defendant was given yes
terday in the case of Catharine Callahan
against Samuel Miller. The suit was for dam
ages for the death of Mrs. Callahan's son, who
was killed by a scaffold, erected by Mller,
giving way with htm during the building of a
water tank in Allegheny.
Henry Lakdekfeld yesterday entered a
snit in behalf of his son. Richard against the
PennsIvania Railroad Company, operating the
Pittsburg, Virginia and Charleston Railroad.
The suit is for damages for injuries received by
the boy, who was struck by a train on the
Pittsburg, Virginia and Charleston Railroad.
TnE suit of .Henry C. arid Phoebe J. Bunting
against Robert Hogsett is on trial before Judge
Collier. Hozsett is proprietor of the Dunbar
Furnace Company and it is stated one of his
switching engines collided with a train at Dun
bar, causing a wreck in which Mr. and Mrs.
Bunting were injured. They place the blame
on Hogsett's employes, and brought suit
against him for damages.
A bill in equity was filed yesterday by Mary
J. Batten against J. E. Duncan, A. H. Hersey,
George Meredith and John Carlin, Koad Com
missioners of Chartiers township. She states
that thev are about to change the grade of a
public road at Ingram, in front of her property,
without her consent or proper authority. An
injunction is asked for to restrain them from
proceeding with the work.
The United States District Court opened the
October term yesterday. Only nine of the
grand jury being present, and no cases being
ready, court adjourned until to-day. There are
9 criminal and 20 civil cases to be disposed of.
Tho first case on the list is that of Henry
Sweet, a noted counterfeiter, who is charged
with makine a S100 bill that fooled even the
Treasury officials. His case has been hanging
fire for 15 years, owing to his having been
stricken with paralysis.
CHEMISTS DISAGKEE ALSO.
The Poison in the Vegetation Ground Natrona
Scientisis as well as doctors, it seems, dis
agree. Some timfe ago in the equity suit by
Metcalfetal versus the Pennsylvania Salt
"Works Company, Prof. Langley testi
fied to the presence of copper and other
poisons in the foliage surrounding the
hmclting works, leaving it to be inferred
that they were in such quantity as to be in
jurious to both animal and vegetable life.
Now comes Prof. Blake, who also testifies to
having analyzed the foliage and to find
ing, as did Prof. Eangley, these poisons, but
in less than normal quantity allowable in
It would seem that as in the caseof expert
testimony in murder trials, that by the time
both sides are through there will be nothing
left upon wbish to bang a decision, save the
effects as testified to by the agriculturists in
the vicinity ol Natrona, and these agricul
turists differ as widely as do the chemists.
It may yet be necessary for the Commis
sioner to take up his abode in the vicinity ot
the works and note effects on himself.
As a pain destroyer no liniment in the
market equals Salvation Oil. Price 25 cents.
To-day we will sell, men's fine kersey,
melton and cheviot overcoats, silk-faced,
worth 516, at $8 'to-day. P. 0. 0. C. cor.
Grant ana Diamond sts., opp. the new Court
Groelzingcr'a Display nt ibe Exposition
"Was slightly soiled by dust. All of it will
be offered at half price next "Wednesday
morning, at 627 and 629 Penn avenue.
See Hendricks & Co.'s photographs by
electric light. Finest work in the two
cities. 68 Federal street, Allegheny, tt
"Wain weight's beer gives genuine sat
isfaction always. All dealers keep it. iusu
"Wonderful bargains at Semple's stores.
Closing out See advt to-day.
The pleassntest and most wholesome
drink is F. & V.'s Pilsner beer.
Cabihet photos, $1 "per doz. Lies' Pop
ular Gallery, 10 and 12 Sixth st. ttsu
Hendricks & Co., 68 Federal street,
Allegheny, make the finest work in the two
cities. Cabine'ts $1 a dozen. Bring the
Its superior excellence proven in millions of
homes for more than a quarter of a century.
It is used by the United States Government
Indorsed by the heads of the great universities
as the Strongest, Purest and most Healthful.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alnm. Sold only
in cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
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Buy tbem at all drugstores, or I will send
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Sold by Grocers everywhere.
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BALTIMORE AM) HtO KAIL.KOAD
bcbedule In effect May 12, 1SS9. For Washinz
ton. U. (J., Baltimore, Philadelphia and Mew
York, 8:00 a. m.. and 9:20 p. in. For Cum
berland, 8:00 a. m., $1:00, 9:20 p. m. For Con
nellsville, $G:40 anil 8:00 a. m :CC, $4:00
and 9:20 p. m. For Unlontown, $8:40, 8:00a. m.,
41:00 and 4:00 p. m. For Mount Pleasant, $6:40 and
iS:00 a. in., and $1:00 and $4:00 p. in. For
WasMngton. l'a., 6:45. $9:40 a. m,, '3:35, $5:30
and "S:S0p. m. For Wheeling, fi:15, $9:40 a. m.,
.:3Tj, 8:30 p. m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
"6:45 a.m., "8:30 p.m. ForColumbus. 6:45and9:40
a. m., '8:30 p. m. For liew&rk. "6:45, $9:40 a. m.,
3:35, 'S:30p. m. ForChieairo, '6:45, $9:40 a. m.,
3:35 and 8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from Hew
York. 1'hiladelpnla. Baltimore and Washington,
"fcOn. m. anil "3:50 p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and ChlciRo, "7:45 a. m. and "9:00 p. m.
From Wheeling, 1:45, '10:50 a. m.. $3:00, "9:00 p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
'W heeling accommodation. 8:30 a. m., Sunday
only. ConneilSTille accommodation at $8:35 a. in.
Uailv. $DallT except Sunday. SSunday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transler Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders lert at B. O. Ticket USre, corner
Filth avenue and Wood street. CUAd. O.
SCULL, Gen. Pasi. Agt. J.T.OUELL, Oen.llgr.
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHANNON 11. R.
Summer Time Table. On and after May 1,
1889. until further notice,"tralns will runasfollows
on every day, except bunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Fittsburg-6:3 a. m., 7:10a. m.,
8:00 a.m.,-9:D0a. m., 11:30a. m- 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. m.. 5:50 p. m., 6:30 p. m.. 9:30 p.m.,
11:30 p. an. Arllugton-5:40 a. m., 6:20 a. in., 7:10
a. m., 8:00a. m., 100a, m., 1:00 p. m 2:40 p. m.,5
4:3) p. m., 6:10 p. in., E:50 p. m ., 7:10 p. m., 10:31
p. m. bundav trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m.,
12:5up, m.. 2:S0p. in.. 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9:30
p. m Arlington 'J:1J a. In., 12 m., 1:50 p. in., :20
p.m. 6:30 p. si.. 8:0Up. m.
JOHN JAHN. Supt.
ALLEGHENY VALLEY HAILUOAU
Trains leave Union Station (Eastern Standam
time): Kitunnlng Ac., 6:55 a. m.: Niagara Ex.,
daily. S:45 a. m., Hulton Ac. 10:10 a.m.: Valley
Camp Ac, 12:05 p. m.; Oil City and Dullols Ex
press,2:00 p.m. ;Huln Ac. ,3:00p.m. : Klttannlng
Ac., 4:00p.m.; Braeburn Ex., 5:00 p.m.; Klttann
lng Ac., 0.39 p.m.; Braeburn Ac., 6:20 p. m. : Hnl
ton Ac., 730 p. m. ; Buffalo Ex., dally,
8:50 p. m.; Hullon Ac. 9:45 n.m.: Braeburn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braeburn, 12:40 p. m.
and 9:35 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. JAb. P. ANUEHbON,
U.'f. Act.: DAVID MCCARUU. Geu. Sunt.
fr Ml I H 9
IUi I 9 ffi I
Mcv I II ji jj
viaa-iif mru sub m w smr m smr
It doesn't make us tired to tell about the merits of SAPOLIO. Thousands of
women in the United States thank us every hour of their lives for having told them of
SAPOLIO. ,Its use saves many weary hours of toil in house-cleaning.-
,- BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. ,
Grocers often substitute cheaper -goods for SAPOLIO to make a better profit
Send Lack such articles, and insist upon having just what you ordered.
ENOCH MORGAN'S SONS CO., NEW YORK. -
rTHESDAT;, OCTOBERS- 23,
By a thorough knowledge ot 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. Epps
has pro tided our hreakfast tables with a deli-,
eatery flavored beverage which may says us
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judicious
use of such articles of diet that a constitution
may be gradually built up nntil 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. We
may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our
selves well fortified with pure blood and a prop
erly nourished frame." Civil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or milk. Bold
only in half pound tins by Grocers, labeled thus:
Pure rye whisky. Our own manufacture.
3 yr. old, 82 00 per gal. or 60c quart.
4 vr. old. S2 50 per gal. or 65c quart.
5 yr. old, 53 00 per gal. or 75c quart.
6 yr. old, S4 00 per gal. or SI 00 per quirt
8 yr. old, $5 00 per gal. or Jl 25 per quart.
10 yr. old, S6 00 per gal. (private stock) or 81 60
15 yr. old, $7 00 per gal. (private stock) or $1 75
quart. U. E. LIPPENOOTT,
sel4-35-Tu 539 Smlthfield st., Pittsburg, Pa.
For this week we announce the following goods at astounding low prices: L. C. Smith Ham
merlessgnns at J50.U): Parker Bros.' breech-loaders, $45 00: New Baker gun at $23 00; Thomas
Parker at S22 00; I X L Loomls gun at $20 00: W. Richards' top action at S13 50; same makers side
action at $12 00; under lever $7 W. Cbe above are all double-barrel breech-loaders and fully
warranted. Champion single-barrel top action, twist barrel, at $10 00, and all other goods at
equally low prices.
K. SMIT, 934 Liberty St., Cor. Smithfleld.
Send name and address for our Catalogue and Price List, sent free of charge. ocl3-TTS3n
ROSEN BAUM& CO.
Are akrt to the demands of the times. It is necessary nowadays to keep an
immense assortments it is expected to do a telling business. We are pre
THE LARGEST STOCK
To bid for the trade of oar customers in every one of our departments at the
LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES
For new, honest and reliable goods. If yon want anything in the line of t
JACKETS 0E MWlTAKKETS, . " "'
SEAL PLUSH SACQUES,
Be sure to come to us. Every, style, every size, every quality, every price, and
that lower than any other in the city, is represented in our immense Cloak
If yon want HOSIERY OE UNDEEWEAE, for Ladies, Gentlemen,
Hisses or Babies,
Neckwear, Dress Trimmings or Corsets, Muffs, Boas, Capes
or Fur Trimmings,
From the cheapest to the finest; KID, CASHJ1EBE OB "WOOLEN
GLOVES, come to us. If yon want
Veilings ok Laces,
pen srncj t,,o
Silk or Gloria Umbrellas, Leather Satchels and Focketbooks, Birthday Gifts,
Jewelry or Materials for Fancy "Work, then be sure to look at the immense
assortment we have to show you.
Never in the history of our business were we so well prepared to cater to
the needs of ALL classes.
510, 512,514 MARKET ST.
A I I T I O M w- L- Douglas name ana tne price are stamped on the bottom of al
OnU I IUIM 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 profit, bnt send direct to factory,
and receive by return mail what you want. State kind, button, congress or lace, wide or narrow
toe, size and width usually worn, and inclose price with order. Prompt delivery and satisfac
tion guaranteed. Address, W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Matt.
All made in Congress, Bntton and Lace.
W. L. DOUGLAS $3 AND 52 SHOES --
Both Ladies' Shoes are made in sizes from 1 to 7, including half sizes, apd B, C, D, E and EE
STYLES OF LADIES' SHOES.
"The French Opera," "The Spanish Arch Opera," "The American Common-Sente," "The
Medium Cimmon-Sense." All made in Button in the Latett Stylet. Alto, French Opera in
Front Lace, an S3 Shoe only.
ODCPIA1 W. L. DOUGLAS S3 GRAIN SHOE (laced) for Gentlemen, with heavy tap sole
OruulML. and strictly waterproof, is just out. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mast.
FOR BATE BY
H. J. & G. M. Lang, Fortv-flfth and Bntler streets. J N. Frohring, 389 Fifth avenue. D.
Carter, 73 Fifth avenue. E. C. Sperber. 1326 Carson street. In Allegheny City, by Henry Rower,
;08 Federal street, and E. G. Holiman. 72 Rebecca street. se21-62-TTS
When me wind blows your
fire.ir is useless ro rife yourself
bouV half of your Veil can be
.avoided by rhe use of 84pIfe
Or (he Liquor Habit Positively Cured
by Administering Dr. Haines'
It can he given in a cup or coffee or tea without
the knowledge or the person taking it; Is abso
lutely harmless, and will effect a permanent and
speedy cure, whether the patient Is a moderate
drinker1 or an alcoholic wreck. Thonsands of
Drunkards have been made temperate men who
have taken uolden Specific In their coffee without
their knowledge and to-day believe thev quit
drinking from their own iree will. ITNEVtH
FAILS. The system once impregnated with the
Specific it becomes an utter impossibility for the
liquor appetite to exist. For sale by A. J. Bankln,
Sixth and Penn ave.. Pittsburg; E. Holden & Co.,
63 E. Federal St., Allegheny. "Trade supplied by
Heo. A. Kelly & Co.. Pittsburg. Pa. Oe27-5S-TTS
-m -TTI'--V SCIENTIFIC
J2j. D f-S, OPTICIAN
Patentee and sole manufacturer of the Eureka
Eye Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades "fitted to other eye glasses.
Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. All kind
of lenses ground and spectacles made on the
premises. 908 PENN AVENUE, PITTS.
Seventeenth and Chestnnt, Philadelphia.
AND 27 FIFTH AVENUE.
fc JAH. Z3, l8M!SBir
Ourelatmt for ihis sho over all other S3 shoes
It contains better material.
It is more stylish, better fitting ind 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 manufac
turer. It is the best in the world, and hat a larger de
mand than any other $3 shoe advertised.
(TK find -a1U be Paid t0 any person who will
?, U U U prove the above statements to be untrue.
The following line ot shoes will befonnd to be of
the same high standard of excellence.
$5 00 GENUINE HAND-SEWED SHOE.
$4 00 HAND-SEWED WELT SHOE.
$3 50 POLICE AND FARMERS' SHOE.
$2 50 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE.
$2 25 WORKINGMAN'S SHOE.
52 00 GOOD-WEAR SHOE.
52 00 and SI 75 BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES.
PEOPLE DON'T COME TO
because they like them better than other dealers, but the true cause i3
they have found and others are discovering the same thing i. e., they
get better values, pay out less of their earnings and save their money, f
thereby obtaining greater returns than can be had elsewhere. This,i3 7j
just what our patrons want and what we are determined they shall have ' -and
are giving it to them every day. '
"Bargains ARE BARGAINS here and not a pitfall ifor', the-,un- V,
wary. Our entire establishment bristles with them this season until they '$&
"stand out like quills upon a fretful porcupine." J-Jfi?
'US HIGH TIDE IN OUR CLOAK DEPARTMENT
Come early and learn who sells the, Cloaks in Pittsburg. Close
buyers are always close sellers. If you want to live well, board with an
epicure. Moral If you want to get best values in Cloaks, do your pur
chasing at Kauf manns'. .
iCk. 'r cJvNfi i"i v
ir-M rlBk izL f'4W .
I L oJoll 5 i 4 T J f t ." 'H
j Hi .HW I 1 U irW n I V H k
'" i I l ' 1imi' '
m-M m : "Li I j tub
Seal Plush Garments
Can be. Found Here
Yes, the GENUINE LISTER and WALKER ENGLISH SEAL
FLUSHES, and not the rubbishy stuff that masquerades under that
name. These goods are absolutely guaranteed by the manufacturers
not to wear off at the edges, to retain their rich, seal like appearance
and to give satisfaction in every particular to the wearer. 'When bnyimg
a Plush garment get no other but
Kaufmanns', you can buy the best
nave you any aouot wnere
These few things hinted at to-day stand for alL rt7
Many of our styles in Ladies' Newmarkets, Peasant Coats, Direc- 4p',
toire garments, Wraps, Jackets, etc, are exclusive, while oaf entire stock.-J
of Children's absolutely is. We aim to have what others can't get,,aad "
as we are' the only house in this
European markets, things of this
jje sure ana visir
For it'll be a banner week for bargains. , '
Fifth Avenue and
PENNSYLVANIA KAILKOAU ON AND
after September ZU 1833, trains leave Union
Station, t Utaburu; u follow. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and Chicago Limited ofl'nUman Ve.
tlbnle dallr at 7:lia. m.
Atlantic Express dally for tne East, 8:20 a.m.
Mau train, dully, except Sunday, 5:30 a.m. San
day, mall, 8:40 a. m. ,
Day express dally at 3:00 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1 :00 p, m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. a.
Eastern express daUy at 7:15 p. m.
i ast Line dally Jt 8:10 p. m.
Greenannrs: express a:io p. m. weekdays.
Derry express 11 KB a. in. week days.
AUthronzh ralns connect at Jersey dtywia
boats cf "Brooklyn Annex" forBrooslyn. N. Y
avoldlngdoableii errlage and. ionrnex through a.
Trains arrtxe at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dally J:I?P- m.
Western Express, dally.. .Is??- In
l'aclflc Express, dally , 'rJJp BU
Chicago Limited Express, dally .?:??!'1I1
Fast One, dally 11:5s p. m.
souTinvEsr wink kailwax.
For Unlontown, 8:30 ana 8:3Sa. m. and 4:3! p.
m without change of cars: 12.50 p. m., connect
ing at Greensbnrg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12S0. 535 and 8:10 p. m.
WEST FENSSrWANiA DIVISION.
From FEDEBAL err. STATION. Allegheny City.
Mall train, 'conneetlnf for jnalrsrllle... :4S a. m.
Express, for BlalrsTiBe, connecting for
Untler Accm 8:3) a. m 2:nJ p. a.
bprlngdale AecomSrtX). IlaO a. m. 30 and sp p. m.
Freeport Accom silS- : I P. m.
UnSnndar 12:50 and sgup. m.
North Apollo Accom 11:00 a.m. and 50 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Bntier.. ,!!5S5 -
BlalrsrlUe Accommodation v:i::i:4s.P:.S
Trains arrive at FEDERAL STKEET STATION:
Express, connecting from Bntler.... ....10:38 a. m.
Mall Train. .A""vJiSp' m"
Butler Accom U0a. m., 4:40and7aop. m.
BlairsTlUe Accommctlon.........9:52p. m.
Freenort Accom.7:40a.m..l3S.TaandUop. m.
On Sunday ioao a. m. and 7.-00 p. m.
Springdale Accom... .6:37,11:43a. m., 3:240:30 p. m.
Nortli ApoUo Accom 8:40a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
Trains leave Union station. Flraourg, as follows;
For Uoaongahela Cltv, West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 10:40a.m. For Monongahela City ami
West Brownsville, 75 and 10:40 a.m.and 4:p.mj
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Uonongaheia City. 5;4a
p. m., week dava
Dravosbnrg Ac, week days, 3:29 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a. m.. 2:08,
8:20 and 11:35 p. m. Sunday. 8:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenna and Try
street and Union station.
C1IA3. E. PUOH. J. K. WOOD.
General Managei. Gen'll'ass'r Agent.
PANHANDLE KOUTE-JULYS. 1SS9. UNION
station. Central Standard Tint. Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.m., d 8:03 and
d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:44 p. m. Chlcaio,
12:05, dllili p. m. Wheeling, 7:30 a. m., li:0&,
6:10 p.m. Steubenville. 5:55 a. m. Washington.
8:55, 8:35 a. m.,l:K,3:3Q.4:li,4:i5 p. m. Bulger. 10:10
a.nu Bnrgettstown,311i35a.m-5a5p. m. Mans
flela, 7:13, 0:30, 11:00 a. m., 16, 6-JO, d 8:35s MS
p.ra. He Donald, d4:W, dt5p. m.
From the West, alUO, dBflO a. m 3:06, d5:58
p.m. Dennlson. :30 i. m. Steubenville. f rOo p. ra.
Wheeling. 1 10, 8:46 a.m.. 8.-05. 5 -J0p.nl- Bnrgettj
town,'7:15a.m.,S9a.m. Washington, i g.
8:4eTlO:25a. ra, ids, 6:46 p. ra..Mansnelo. 5:36,
8:38, lU40a. m.. 18:48. 3, 10:00 and S 8:M p. m.
Bulger, 1:48p.m. McDonald d : a. su, d M
?1WtI Bf tl o4 tftria, (
in all their Excellence
in Every New Style.
the BEST, and, if you but coetto .,'
for less money than others charge.forMp
irm, iioac Dusiness 01 riusourg la
city whose buyers anaually visitthc
kind come our way. '
i r S7fi
us tnis wees. . -m
PENNSYLVANIA COMl'ANY'S LlHB-f
Sept. 22, 1889. Central Standard Ttae...
TRAINS DEPABT "'
As follows from Union Station: For CSrteaira, d 7:W
a. m, d 120, d IK10, d7:46. except Strdy.;Ha8
p.m.: Toledo. 7:23a. m dna, d l.-e0aHde-e
saturda. 11:20 p. m.i Crestline. 5:46 a. m.: CJeve
lr.nO, 6:10 a. ra 12:43 and d U pra. aad 7 do
a. m.. Tlif, F. W. & a Ky.: New Cutis
and Yonngstown, 7:63 a. m., TS-3B, 3:4S-B.m.;
Youngstown and NUes, d 120 p. m.; MeaavUle,
Erie and Ashtabnla. 7:06 a. m, 12:30 p.m.; NUes
and Jamestown, ltM p. m.; Maislllon. 4:lp. m.:
Wheeling and Bellalre.' 6:Ma. m 12:46, tdSp.m.:
Beaver Falls. W S p. nw Beaver Jails, S 88
a. u.: Leetsdale. 5:30 a.ru -
ALLEGHENY Hocbesten. 6d0 a. m. Beaver
Falls, 8:15,110 a.m.: Enoc 30 p-Ta.: Letts
dale, 100, 11:45 a. a.te4: 4i4, &, 79. 9S
p. m.; Conway, 100 p.m.; Fair Oaks S 11:40 a.
m. : Leetsdale, S8:30p. m.
TKAINSAKKlVE Union station from CMesgu,
except Monday le, d6:08. afji a.m., d.:o p.
m.; Toledo, except Monday 126. a 8: a. au, 839
S. m., Crestline, 2:10 n. m.: VonngstsTra aad
ew Castle, 0:10a. m., l5B,'6:ia 10:15 p. BujSBfi
and Youngstown- USOp. ra.:develand. d 6:0a.
a:.. 26, 7rtX( p. m.: Wheeling and Bellare,' S.-M
a. in.. 25, 7.-0U p. m.; Erie and Ashtabnla. 1&
10:15- n. m.: MassUloa, lMD a. m.: NHes. and
Jamestown. 3:10 a. m.; .Beaver Falls, 70 a. m
1:10 p. nu. Beaver Falls, S 3CE p. a.: LeetedaKt
3: p. m.
AKHIVE ALLEGnENY-From Kaon, J.-90 a.
m.i Conway. 6:5C: Koefaeater. 9:40 a. m.: Beaver
Falls. 7:M). m S:4", n. m.t Leetsdale-. USB. 6:15,
7:45 avm vuaa. 1:4b, i.-aa, 8-Ja, 9:0O p. m.: Fair
Oaks, 8 86 a. m.i Leetsdale, 815 p. m.:eaier
J! aus. SKitp. m.
B, snnday only; d, dally; other trains, except
PITTSBURG AND LAKE ERIE KAILBOAB
COMFANY-Schednle In eecl Janez; WSk,,
Central time. Dkpaet For Cleveland, &M, "
A. m . 1;3S. 4ilA. n!lTi. Tn. Vnr flnrlnnaU.44-
eago and St. Lottie, S.-fiO a m.. "1-J6 ."OiaB b. isij.
For Buffalo. 80a.ra.. 4U0, JJOp. m. For Jala
manea. "8rfa. ra.. 4:14 pm. For YouBgatawar
and New Castle, 5:88V 897 :B a. m., 1:3V4:1,
9:30 p. m. For Beaver Falls, 5:00. 8:U8,'8J8,
K:1S a. m Mas. 3:3a. 4;fx, :B. -50 p.m. For
Cliartlcrs. 5:00. ',SJa a. m i-JK, K. C.5S. 7:13,
35, 8:30. 9:25. 10:15 a. m tZOS," - "ISMS,
1:40.330, iJB. 40 5.-06, 5:15. "S, 58ep.m.
AnaiVE trora Cleveland. "6:30 a. ., '12:30,
i-Ja. 1-m, 9:40 p. m. From Cln&BMM, Chicago
and St. Lonls. '12 JO. 7:5i p. m. Frc Bnalo,
8:30 aw m., 12:3,0, 9:40 p. w. Froeai SaJamaa
ca. l-:3u. 16 p. m. From Youngstown and
New- Castle. ;3B. 9 30 a. ra., 'VZ-JB. 3:35. I
9:op. m. From Beaver fc-alla. 5:26. -58, 7:n,S:H
a. ra., 12:39. MB. 6-JB, -75. 9:46- p.' m. F..
C & Y. trains- from Maas9eld, 8:3 a. m.. 30,
4-0 p. m. For Essen and Beechmont. 8:30 a.
m., a p. m. F.. C. &Y. trains from Mans
field, Essen and Beechmont. 7:06 a. is.. 11:59 a. m.
V. McK. A Y. B. B.-DirABT-ForNew Uayen.
5d0a. m., Jdlp. ra. For West Newton. I';
10:65 a: m., 3:88, 5:15 p. ra, AKJUTX-From New
Haven, tTTdfl a. m 80 p.-m. From West
ton, 6:16, 1T8 a.m 1:S5. 5rf p. ,rorJST
M:04a. mM 3:39, 5:15 p.m. From Mononganeia
City, EllaabeUi and McKeesport, ISO a.m., '-
DaBr. tSantfas only, t Will run ope hour
late on Sunday. I Will inn two hours late on .
sunaay. uty ticKet omcc, sw sbiuhb"
VnTSBUKG AND WESTERN Jt('h,
J JralDS(WlS4an attnen
Day Ex., AkrmvTefedo. Kaae
6:40 a in
9:00 a ml
tjnleage bhw (da
C:) p m.
New castt A
4:3U p m