Newspaper Page Text
TTHI & Lee Inst Answer a Charge
'7 nf Mnrrlpr in fhA First Decree.
.. WW ----- Q
,THE STREET ROAD WAR SETTLED.
"Allegheny County Cases Commenced in the
'.'-' Supreme Court.
fA GREENE COUNT! JIDEDEEEETOHA5G.
v.;Jndre Wlison Snpported In Eelasiiif a Wholesale
In the Criminal Court "William E. Lee is
charged rith murder in the first degree for
killing John T. Natcber. The Supreme
Court refused the appeal of Zach Taylor,
convicted of murder in Greene county. A
' number of important liquor cases were de
cided. William E. Lee, charged with the rnur- j
der of John T. Xatcher, was placed on trial
'in Criminal Court yesterday before Judge
"White. The prosecution is conducted by
District Attorney Porter, Clarence Burleisfh
and Major E. A. Mon tooth; the defense by
Thomas M. Marshall, Sr., Thomas'M. Mar
shall, Jr., and George Elphinstone.
In the morning the indictment was read
to Lee. His plea was not guilty. The ex
amination of jurors was then commenced
and it was 4 o'clock in the aSternoon before the
required number was secured. The names of
those chosen are: Owen A. Barrett, chemist,
living in the Thirtieth ward.
T.J. Barns, Charles Bowers. David Jones,
James C. Cubhagc, Charles JlcCorniick, James
A. Boon, F. A. Christ, James M. Bebout, Henry
Bell, Michael Tobin.
Nearlv 20 jurors were rejected. Clarence
Burleigh opened the case for the Common
wealth, defining tbs different degrees of
murder, and closed by claiming that it. would be
jiroven that Lee was guilty of murder in the
lirst degree. Mr. Burleigh gave the facts how
Catcher was murdered.
Katcher was a well-known contractor, with
liis office at 'o. 117 Second avenue. Lee is a
master painter, and claimed a few months ago'
isat rvatencroweanim some money, uu Au
gust 23 he went to the office ol the deceased,
wheu the latter arrived he greeted Lee, and
then went into his back office. Lee followed
and shot him through the back. As the victim
lell Lee shot him again through the chest. Lee
then fled, secreted himself in the cellar of A.
Bradley fc Co.'s store, where, after remaining
two hours, he ventured out ana was arrested.
At Central station a five-shooter revolver was
taken from him with two empty chambers.
Katcher was removed to the Homeopathic
Hospital and died after 51 hours of suffering.
The Citizens' Traction and Pleasant Valley
Line Come to Terms.
The suits of the Allegheny Traction Com
pany and the Citizens' Traction Company
against the Federal Street and Pleasant Valley
Hallway Company were concluded yesterday.
The cases were argued last week before Judge
Stowe, but His Honor was not satisfied and
ordered a reargumeni. Yesterday the matter
came up again before Judges Ktowe, Collier
and Slagle. Attorneys James Reed and the
Hon. Jobn Dalzel) appearing for the plaintiffs,
and D. T. Watson for the defendant company.
The suits are in the shape of bills in equity
asking for an injunction to restrain the Pleas
ant Valley Company from taking up the old
tracks at the crossing at Seventh street and
Penn avenue and on Sixth street, and replacing
theo with others. The real point at issue was
the rights of the companies over the tracks in
question under their respective arrangements
with the Citizens' Traction Company. The
Pleasant Valley Company has an agreement
eivicg them the right to run over the tracks.
Subsequently the entir line of the old Trans
verse Railway, including the tracks in ques
tion, was leased by the Citizens' Company to the
Allegheny Traction Company for 999 years.
The Pleasant Valley Company maintained that
me citizens' company nau no rignt to lease the
tracks they were using to a third party without
Before the case was concluded before the
Court, it was decided to make an amicable ar
langement, Juoasequence Mr. Dalzell drew
up the following agreement:
The parties to these cases agree that in the
new tracks to be laid on Sixth avenue and In
the crossing at Fenn avenue and Seventh
street, the Allegheny Traction Company's
right and title shall be the same as its tight
and title now to the tracks now on Sixth ave
nue and to the crossing now down at Penn ave
nue and Seventh street: in other words, that
the relative rights and titles of the respective
parties to said tracks and crossing shall not be
affected by the work to be done as described in
the bills filed, but nothing herein contained
shall be construed as an admission by either
party as to the r;ght or title of the other.
This settlement gives the Pleasant Valley
Company the right to lay the desired tracks,
but leaves unsettled the dispute as to their re
spective Claims to the right of way. The Court
approved the agreement, and iu pursuance of
it dismissed the application for an injunction.
ak nrjuxcTiox asked fob.
More Street Railway Squabbles in Alle
gheny Abont Track.
Attorney James Reed yesterday presented
the papers in the case of the Trans-Allegheny
Street Railway Company against the Federal
Street and Pleasant Valley Street Railway
Company to Judges Stowe, Collier and Slagle.
' The suit is for an injunction to restrain the
defendant company from laying its tracks on
. California avenue. The Trans-Allegheny Com
uany claims the right of way over the street,
asserting that the Observatory Hill Railway,
which was incorporated into the defendant
company, never extended its line over that
street since its adoption of the provisions of
the act of May 11. 18S9.
The defendant company claims that under
the right of way of the Observatory Hill Rail
way they have a right on the street and have
complied with the street railway act of May 14,
1E89. There was no argument of the case, the
Court taking the papers and reserving its de
cision. To-Dny'a Trial Lilt.
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs John
Laffyetal, Charles Guntber, Frank Carroll,
Joseph Fox et aL Truby Shoul John Davis et
ah Mary Dnnlap, Al Hendrickson, Margie
Dunn, Thomas Karroil, William Dean, W. T.
Hunter, Robert Clark, Martin Costello.
IN THE SUPREME COURT.
The BIc Judges Begin On Allegheny County
Cnses CInrk, a McCansland Mnrderer,
Fighting for His Life.
The Supreme Court yesterday commenced
work ou the Allegheny county cases. There
are 141 cases on the list The greater part of
the taorning, however, was devoted to hearing
the appeal of Benjamin Clark from the Court
of Oyer and Terminer of Greene county. Clark
was tried and convicted nf murder in the first
degree for the killing of William McCausland.
an Allegheny county tock drover. The crime
was tho one for which Zach Taylor was also
tried, convicted and sentenced to be hung.
The case is appealed on the gronnd that the
Court erred in admitting as evidence a former
confession made by Clark, also other evidence.
The Allegheny county cases were then taken
up. An argument was heard hi the case of
Richard, William and Benjamin J ones against
John A. Renshaw, David Robinson and the
Presbytery of Pittsburg of the Presbyterian
Church, an error to Common Pleas No. The
suit was an action iu ejectment to recover the
ground upon which the old Fourth Presbyte
rian Church of Pittsburg stood. Tho property
bad been devised to the church by James Jones,
who died in 1857. The church was dissolved in
1880, and the property conveyed to Renshaw
and Robinson in trust for the Presbytery. The
plaintiffs, who are beiraof James Jones, claim
that the property should revert to them when
the church was dissolved, as the property had
only been given to the church in trust The
defendants received a verdict in the lower
court, and the plaintiffs appealed.
TAYLOR MUST DIE,
Unlet Governor Beaver Shews Mercy to tho
Greene County Murderer.
The appeal of Zachary Taylor, convicted of
the murder of William McCausland, the Alle
gheny drover, in September, 1887, was refused.
Taylor and George Clark were tried for the
crime, and both were found guilty, Clark is
to be hanged on December 19. Taylor's appeal
was made on the ground that one of the jurors
was incompetent by reason of his making the
remark. "We will hanp the wholn nf ihmJ'
that the Judge's charge to the jury was in
. error, and that come of the jury had read news
& ('paper accounts of the murder. Justice Paxon
auecjucs we last question, an oia one tuat uas
(often been deemed, as insufficient for a new
Utrial.- The other specifications arc not of any
moment, and the judgment of the lower court
uamrmexu ... , ,. r - . 7.
Svreltzer Most Servo Tbreo Mouths
Illegal Selling The Act of May
1SST, la Constitutional.
S. P. Sweitzer appealed from the decision of
the Quarter Sessions of Somerset county. He
was a distiller in Larimer township, that county,
and took out a treasurer's license to distill. In
view of the fact that a diversity of opinion was
held on the constitutionality of the act under
which he sold, he consulted counsel and was
told he could carry on his business with the
license, provided be did no: sell away from the
distillery by setting up a separate establish
ment He was returned, however, for selling
without a license, and after conviction sen
tenced to pay a fine of $500 and goto jail for
Jessie Baugham and Abraham Scbultz, also
of the same county, were appellants in like
cases. Justice Sterrctt refused to reverse the
finding and affirmed the jndgmentof the lower
Another ruling of Justice 510176118 In a
liquor case was that of James Sellers, of Mer
cer county, convicted and sentenced for fur
nishing intoxicating liquors .to Willie Cllne and
E. B. McDonald, minors. The appeal from the
lower court was made on the ground that the
Indictment should have been quashed, because
the defendant did not "knowingly and willful
ly" lurnish the liquor. The Justice said the
object was to leave intact tho laws enacted
prior to the adoption of the present constitu
tion, and wheu the defendant accepted his li
cense, he did so snbject to the law then in
force or might thereafter be passed. The Com
monwealth does not intend to barter away the
right to legislate on the subject of iutoxlcatiug
liquor. Error In the trial was not shown and
the judgment of the lower court is affirmed
and record remitted.
In refusing this appeal, Judgo Sterrett gives
it as his opinion that the act of May 13, loS7, is
sound and constitutional. He holds the titlo to
be a true index to iu contents and nothing In it
uot to be Inferred from that title.
THE MANDAMUS REFUSED.
Judge Paxson Comrdends the Wholesale
Liquor Laws to tbe Legislature.
An important decision in a liquor case was
rendered in the Supremo Court yesterday. It
was that of the writ of Obcd H. Nordstrom
for an alternative mandamus on President
Judge Theophilus Wilson and Associates J. W.
Foust and Henry Trumeu, of the Quarter
Sessions of Jefferson county, to compel them
to issue to him a license to sell liquor at whole
sale. The appellant applied for license under
the act of May 21, 1887, but the court refused to
grant it, thougu no remonstrance was filed
against blm. He had been a distiller some two
years before, and the Judges decided that it was
a necessary qualification that he be a distiller at
the time he make application, or at least a very
short time before Another objection was that
the proposed distillery was near a number of
collieries, where a largo number of people
would be affected by it Aside from this, one
of tbe bondsmen's names on the security
offered had been partly erased after It bad beea
filed, and was not as clear as it might have
been, if any question had arisen about it sub
sequently. The case was claimed to be similar
to the Pollard case, and that of the Prospect
Brewing Company, but this Justice Paxson de
nied. The latter were decided according to the
laws of Allegheny and Philadelphia counties,
which are held to be the existing laws referred
to in tlia wholesalers' act of May 24, 1SS7. In
decidiug the question. Justice Paxson says:
"The attempt to weave in that act tbe provi
sions of the retail act of May 13 was so palpably
erroneous and so wide a departure from every
recognized principle for tbe interpretation of
statutes that no further discussion of it is nec
essary. It follows that the granting of whole
sale licenses must be regulated by the discre
tion which 'existing laws' conferred upon the
Court of Quarter Sessions at the time of the
passage of tbe act of May 21.
"Our attention has not been called to any local
law of Jefferson county in regard to regranting
wholesale licenses. It follows that the law of
lSSTis in force there, and is tbe -existing law'
referred to in tbe act of May 21, 1887. The law
in regard to wholesale licenses contains some
very serious defects. It seems a perversion of
terms to call a person who sells by the quart a
wholesale dealer. It is practically a retail traf
fic and one bf tbe worst character. The whole
subject is earnestly commended to the atten
tion of the Legislature."
The alternative mandamus was therefore re
ALLEGHENY CASES DISMISSED.
The Supreme Court Ignores a Kumber of
Conrt heard arguments on the appeal of
William MclCendry from Common Pleas No. 1,
on a verdict giving Mrs. Elizabeth McEendry
lands Inherited from her father.
Argument was beard on tbe appeal of the
borough of Millvale from a Common Pleas
judgment in favor of the Evergreen Railway
Company and the Pittsburg and Northern
Railway Company, which are contesting tbe
right of the borough to order change of grade
and width of streets.
The following Allegheny connty cases were
dismissed yesterday: Appeal of Pennsylvania
Railroad Company et al, certiorari to Common
Pleas No. 2; appeal of Maria McFarland, cer
tiorari to Common Pleas No. 1; McCormack vs
Kanaka, error to Common Pleas No. 1; appeal
of E. M. Trich. certiorari to Common Pleas No.
2: appeal of W. A. Kelly, certiorari to Common
Pleas No. 2; appeal of Rosina Trondle, execu
trix, certiorari to Orphans' Court; Fritz vs
Higgins et ux, error to C. P. No. 1: People's
Mutual Accident Association vs Haggatires,
error to C. P. No. 2; Western Insurance Com
pany of Toronto vs Pittsburg Boatyard Com
pany, error to C. P. No. 2; appeal of A.J. Nel
lis, certiorari to C. P. So. 1; appeal of J W.
Friend et al, trustees, certiorari to C. P.-'No. 1;
P. t W. R. R. Co. vs Manchester Iron and
Steel Company, error to C. P. No. 1; Mullen,
Steen fc Co. vs JIcNish et al, error to C. P. No.
1: Campbell, for use, vs Brown, administrator
et al, appeal and certiorari to C. P. No. 1 (two
cases): the Wilson Snyder Manufacturing Com
pany vs Straul 4 Co., appeal and certiorari to
C. P. No. lj Murphy vs Murphy, certiorari to C.
P. No. 2; Stpeer vs Topping, appeal and certior
ari to C. P. No. L
A motion was made for a non pros in the ap
peal of Wallace Elliott fc Co., a certiorari to C.
P. No. 2,
A motion to quash was made in the case of
Brown etal agaiust McKinney, an error to
Common Fleas No. 1.
Rather Important Decision Regarding Time
In the appeal of J. V. Bonnert vs tbe Penn
sylvania Insurance Company, tbe judgment of
the Jefferson County Conrt was reversed by tho
Supreme Court Bonnert had a small 'store
which was burned on March 25, 18S7. He had
81,000 insurance on it and his loss footed up
$3,500. He made a schedule of his losses and
turned it over, with his books, e.tt, to the com
pany. After a time, not getting his insurance,
he brought suit and the company got a non
suit by reason of tbe suit being brought after
six months bad elapsed. The policy read that
in case the money had to be paid'itmust be
done in six months.
Justice Faxson, in reversing the ruling of the
lower court said:
"When an insurance company attempts to
defeat the recovery on a policy on a condition
which was intended solely for its own benefit,
and which deprives tbe holder, it is not too
much to bold the company to entire good faith.
The company In this respect has about it the
unmistakable and unsavory flavoi of sharp
Stop that cough! Take Dr. Bull's Cough
Syrup aud be cured. Price 25 cents.
Cabhtet photos, 51 per doz. Lies' Pop
ular Gallery, 10 and 12 Sixth st ttsu
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 Pnrest and most Healthful.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Sold only
in cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NEW YOItK. CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS.
A D-RIEtf, BEAUTIFUL ADDRESS.
Now on the Border, it'WHI Soon to In the
Center .of Brooklyn.
ONLY ONE FEATURE CAUSING REGRET.
A Venerable Tree Had to be Sacriflsed for the Hew
Ground was yesterday broken in Brooklyn
for a new tabernacle to replace the one
recently destroyed by fire. Dr. Talmage de
livered a brief, but appropriate address.
.FrF.CIAI. TELEGRAM TO TITS DISPATCH.!
Brooklyn, October 28. To-day took
place the breaking ground ceremony for the
new Brooklyn Tabernacle on Clinton street,
one of the most beauiful streets in America'.
Crowds gathered in and around the, yard
where the ceremony was observed, and neigh
boring pastors took part in the services. The
Eev. T. De Witt Talmage, D. D., made the
That begins right which begins with God.
That begins wrong which begins without Him.
From first cut of spado till last ring of trowel,
from deepest foundation stone to highest pin
nacle, from this hour when standing under the
cloudy rafters, and amid the illumined walls of
God's first temple the world, to the hour when
the people shall gather for dedication servico
under the roof of the new Brooklyn Taber
nacle, we want to put all under the Divine di
rection. "In the beginning," says the opening
passage of the best of books, as though to im
press all ages that we ought to look well to the
Genesis of every important work.
TO ASK A MIBACiE.
In the beginning of life, In th'e'beginning of
families, in the beginning of nation?, in tbe be
ginning of churches. They who wait until the
comer stone of a church is laid, wait until the
church architecture is fixed, and tbe designs
are determined and the employes engaged, and
to ask Ood to decide things then would be
to ask a miracle. That may be the reason
why so many auditoriums are a defiance of
acoustics, and so many buildings are cold and
As we break the ground to-day for a new
church let me state what this church will
stand for. Evangelism, liberty of conscience.
Christian patriotism, charity, righteousness
toward God and honesty toward man. May it
be a great place for tbe cure of heartaches I
May its windows look into the next world as
well as this I May all the children baptized
here become tbe sons and daughters of the
Lord Almighty 2 May all the marital oaths
taken at these altars be kept until death does
them part 1 May there be a revival of pure re
ligion here which shall roll on without inter
ruption until Christ descends through the
wide-opening heavens I May the Lord God of
Abraham and Isaac and Jacob, and Joshua,
and Paul, and John Knox and John Wesley
and Hugh Latimer aud Bishop Mcllvaine take
possession of this ground and all that' shall be
built upon it!
We have but one regret in breaking ground
on this spot and that is, that this grand and
beautiful tree on my left must be cut down to
make room. The tree seems sad and its leaves
are a little tremulous, and there are voices
within us which become recitative, saying:
"Woodman, spare that tree."'
A KINGDOM OP TBEES.
' What America greatly needs to-day is not
more trees cut down, but more trees planted.
He who needlessly slays a tree is an assassin.
The kingdom of God is to be a kingdom of
trees: "Instead of tho thorn shall come up the
fir tree, and instead of the brier shall come up
the myrtle tree." And "all tbe trees ot the
wood are to clap their hands." And in Revela
tion the angel cries out: "Hurt not the trees!"
There must be some good reason for laying the
ax to tbe root ot such a pillared glory, or it
would not be done at all. But perhaps we may
atone for the deed, by putting here what Isaiah
calls "The trees of righteousness, the planting
of the Lord."
And now I proceed to the ceremony of break
ing ground for anew house of God. (Here' a
spade was handed by an elder of tho church to
Dr. Talmage, whowith a turn of tbe spade re
moved a portion of the sod.) In tbe name of
tbe Father and of tbe Son and of the Holy
GhostI The work is begun. Now let the build
ing rise! Blessed be tbe Lord God of Israel
from everlasting to everlasting, and let the
whole earth be filled with his glory. Amen and
Beechah's Pills cure sick headache.
Peaks' Soap, tbe purest and best ever made.
CURED of BRIGHT'S DISEASE,
Mr. James Clark has, for 18 monthssatlered
untold misery from Blight's disease of the kid
neys. He bad great pain and soreness in bis
kidneys and across the small of his back, and
more or less soreness all over his body. The
urine voided gave him great pain and con
tained much albumen and uric acid.. He lost
all desire for food, and he could not sleep. He
found his memory fast failing and' he grew
weaker and more feeble until he was obliged to
give up all employment Having read in the
papers testimonials from patients curdd by the
physicians of tho Polypathic Institute of dis
eases similar to his, he began treatment with
them. He says: "I take great pleasure in
stating to the people of Pittsburg that I have
been entirely cured of the above disease, and
in every way feel like a new man. .
Mr. Clark is well known in Pittsburg aud can
be seen eyery day at his old place of .employ
ment th Lucy Furnace, where this statement
can be easily proven.
Remember the Polypathic Medical Institute
Is permanently located at Pittsburg, 120 Penn
avenue, for the treatment of all forms of kid
ney and urinary diseases. Office hours, 10 A. Jf.
to4r. 3&.andS to8P. J. Sundays, 1 to 4 p. H.
"TTl TTIr& SCIENTIFIC
-til- D VS, 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 spectacle made on tbe
premises. SOS PENN AVENUE, P1TT& i
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
Pure old rye whisky. Oir own make.
3 yr. old, SOe quart 8 yr. old. SI 25 quart
4 yr. old. 63c quart 10 yr. old.'Sl 50 quart
6 yr. old, 75c quart 15 yr. old, SI 75 quart
Nothing like these goods cau be bought at
Highly recommended for medicinal use.
Orders by mail filled same day.
U. E. LtPPENCOTT,
0C27-TU 639 Smithneld st, Pittsburg, Pa.
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL GOODS,
bnedalty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye
Glasses. Experienced Opticians and our own
factory and workmen are our inducements.
644 SMTTHFIELD feTPITTSBTJRG. PA..
lez&wra j. -.
S.....W . - . . .- ."- '
NV"! J4- JO. Wt&S&---0r
Presents in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE ano NUTRITIOUS JUICE
FIGS OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with the medicinal
virtues of plants lenown to be
most beneficial to the human
system, forming an agreeable
and effective laxative to perma
nently cure Habitual Consti
pation, and the many ills de
pending on a weak or inactive
condition of the
KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS.
It is the most excellent remedy known to
CLEANSE WE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY
When one is Bilious or Constipated
PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING 8LEEP,
HEALTH and STRENGTH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it.
ASK YOUR ORUQGIST FOR
s-srx8.xn ose1 pigs
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO. CAL.
LOUISVIOE, KY. NEW YORK, H. R
We Mind Our Own
Every day gives you a bet
ter experience of Wanama
ker's. We are selling our Boys'
Clothing every day as usual.
The best inducement we can
offer you is that our Suits
wear better, and that you'll
save money in buying them.
You can buy groceries, or put
in the bank, the money you
save. It's no business of
Our Clothing is all-wool
and the colors are fast. It is
such Clothing as stands either
sort of thunder-gust that of
the skies or that of the shops.
Why shouldn't it, when it
is handsome in the designs,
superior in tne making ana
getting better and better
known every day for itsgood
quality and fair prices.
These are sterling items,
and mothers are not easily
run away with in seeking the
worth of their money.
Sixth street and Fenn ayenue.
Let this illustrate our ca
pacity for tailoring-to-orden
Nearly 1,000 styles of goods.
CELEBRATED DENVER RANfiE
Bold by all stove dealers. Manufactured by
GRAFF, jaHDGTJS fc CO.,
632 and 634 LIBERTY STREET.
41 Seventh avenue,
Telephone 1344. seo-SS-rrs
c&ke of scouring soap -Try a cake H
Cheap comfort can be secured by the small Investment in one
cake 'Of SAPOLIO when you have a house or a kitchen to clean.
From the paint to the pots and pans and Including the windows
and floors, it is the very best labor-saving:'. soap: which can be used.
i niloiii i fjifirflBiirtgtr' J"b-" -'
Wood St & Fourth Ave.
Buyers of Shoes should see our
new stock of winter styles; particu
larly our lines of Ladies' Kid and
Pebble Goat Button Shoes at
$2.00, $2.50, $3.00,
These Shoes are unexcelled for
style, fit and wear, AAA to EE
Gents' fine shoes of our well
known brands at
$2.50, $3.00, $3.50,
$4,00, $4.50. $5.00,
The merits of these goods are
fully established, and do not need
whole columns of advertising to
bring them to public notice.
Gents' French Calf, Patent" Leather,
LACE, AND CONGRESS
:: SfiOES. ::
FULL STOCK OF
Open Saturdays to n p. m.
401 WOOD STREET,
Cor. Fourth ave., Pittsburg, Pa.
22 SIXTH STREET. The Eye examined free
of charge. Spectacles perfectly fitted.
ARTIFICIAL EYES Inserted aud
warranted to suit.
510, 512,514 MARKET ST. AND 27 FIFTH AVENUE.
A PAGE INSUFFICIENT !
Even were we filling an entire page with news from our great stores, only partial justice
would be done to the thousands of attractions we are presenting in desirable, seasonable
and fashionable merchandise. '
One lot tannine lister's Seal Plush Sacques, best satin lining, fl6 50, worth ?22 60.
140 extra fine Lister's Seal Plnsh Sacques, S1& 75, worth $30. ,
80 extra quality "Walker Seal Plush Sacques, $25, worth fully ?35.
25 Seal Plnsh Coats, satin-lined, $8 25, worth $12.
60 Finer Plush Coats, ?8 75, worth 13 50.
50 Still finer Plnsh Coats, $9 75, worth 515. - , . -,
60 Extra Fine Seal Plush.Coats, 811 45. worth 516 50. . -' , ' ',
High Novelties in Directoire Jackets, in Plush, Beaver,. Stockinette and Cloths. '
New Peasant Wraps. New Plnsh Wraps. Newmarkets in Bishop sleeves.
300 styles of Misses' and Children's Wraps, Coats and Newmarkets from $2 to 518. -.;
A grand line to select from. White Merino, 35, 45, 48, 7ff cents. Full regn-
lar Merino, $1 20, worth ?3. Eleeant Natural Wool, 68 cents to SI 20. Scarlet
Wool, 74o to 1 25. French Eibbed Wool, 74c to 1. French Bibbed .Cotton,
Long Bleeyes, 35 and 48c. Silk Vests, extra quality, 74e.
Fine Cashmere Wool Ladies' Hose, 22, 25, 33 apd 37cents. Imported Cash
mere Hose, 38, 42, 48, 65 cents. Children's Cashmere Hose, 18,22, 25, 30, 35 to 50
cents. Infants' Hose, sizes 4 to 6, 25 to 38 cents.
Everv well-known make; 112 stvles to choose from. Onr new C. 1?., 51 50,
51 75. E. & G., 75 cents and ?L Ferris Waists, Ball's, Warner's, Mad. War
ren's, Thomson's Glove-Fittimj, Mad. Foy's; 10 styles of Misses Corsets and
Waists. Fine Satin Corsets, ?1 50, ?2 and ?2 50.
UMBRELLA BARGAINS 200 28-inch Gloria Silk Oxidized Silver
Mounted at 52; 300 26-inch; Gloria, Gold and Silver Mounted, 51 50.
All the newest things in MILLINERY, Velvets, Plushes, Ribbons, etc, etc.
Largest. line of Kid Gloves in Glace and Suede. Lowest prices in the city.
SIO. Bia, 5X4 MARKET STREET and 87 FIFTH AVENUE
in house-cleaning wiHioutSAPOLIO.
zfi&J wimoirt knowledgejs the
of Folly. PIJ is a solid
Latest Improved Spectacles and Eye-Glasses;
will fit any nose with ease and comfort. Tber
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
and Artificial Eyes.
.KORNBLUM, Theoretical and
No. 60 Fifth avenue, near "Wood street
TeleDhone No. 1686. sel9-DSU
Is's relief and sure cure for
the .urinary organs. Gravel
and Curouic Catarrh of tbe
The SwIii Stomach Bitters
are a sure cure for Dyspepsia,
Liver Comnlaint anri Averv
TnArjE Make species ot Indigestion,'
Wild Cherry Tonic, the most popular prepar
ation for cure of Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis and
Either of the above, 81 per bottle, or 56 for $5.
If your druggist does not handle these goods
write to WAT. F. ZOELLER, Sole lift.,
ocS-71-TTS Pittsburg; Pa.
JL O. D. LEVIS, Solicitor of Patents,'
311 Fifth avenue, above Smitbfield.nextLeader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 years.
BAITIMOKE AND OHIO KAILKOAU
Schedule In effect May 12, 1839. For Washing
ton. 1). C, Ualtimore, Philadelphia and New
Yorfc. "8:00 a. m.. and 9:20 p. m. For Cum
berland, '8:00 a, m., ttrflO. "930 p. m. For Oon
nellsvllle, :40 and "8:00 a. m.. 1:00, HKW
and "9:20 p. m. For Uniontown, ia-.AB, "8:00 a. m..
t MO and flaX) p. m. ForMonntFleasant,46:Wand
J8S0 a. m.. and $1:00 and" :00 p. m. For
Washington, Pa., "8:5, J9: a. m "3:3Si HOD
and "3:30 p. ra. For Wheeling. "8:5, i9: a. m..
3:35, 8:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Lonls.
8:45 a.m., "8:30 p.m.- ForColnmbos. "G:43and9:40
a. m "8:30 p. m.' For Newark. "6:45, $9:40 a. m.,
3:35, "8:30 p. m. For Chlcazo, "6:45. $9:49 a. m.,
"3:35 and "3:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington,
"6:20 a. m. and : p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7:43 a. m. and "9aT0 p. m.
From Wheeling, "7:45, "10:50 a. m.. $50, "9:00 p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, TVasb
lngton and Cincinnati.
Wheeling accommodation. 8:30 a. ra., Sunday
only. Conneilsvllle accommodation at 58:33 a. m.
Daily. $DaIly except Sunday. JSnnday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transler Company will call for
and check: baggage from hotels and residences
npon orders left at B. A O. Ticket Office, corner
Fifth avenue and Wood street. CHAd. O.
SCULL, Oen. Pass. Agt. J.T.ODKLL, Uen.ilgr.
PITTSBUBO AND CASTLE SHANNON E.E.
Summer Time Table. On and after May 1,
1889, until further notice, trains wijl rnnasfolloiri
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Plttsbnrg-630 a. m., 7:10a. m.,
8:00 a.m.. 9:3b a. m.. 11:30 a. m., 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., 6:10 p. m.. 8:50 p. m., 6:30 p. m., 9:30 p. m
11:30 p. m. Arllugton-S:40 a. m., 6:3) a. m., 7:10
a.m., 8:00a. m., 1020a.m., 1:00p.m., 2:40p.m.,
4:20 p. m., 8:10 p. m., 5:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 10:3)
&, m. Sunday trains, leaving l'lttsbnrg 10 a.m.,
:5up. m., 2:30 p. in., 6:19 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9:30
p. m Arlington S:1J a. m., 12 m., 1:50 p. m., 20
p. m. 6:30 p. m., 8.-00 p. m.
JOHN JAHN. Snpt.
ALLEGHENY VALLET RAILROAD
Trains leave Union Statton'(Exstern Standard
tlme)t Klttannlng Ac 6:55 a. m.: Niagara Ex..
dally. 8:45 a. m.. llulton Ac, 10:10 a. m.: Valley
Camp Ac, 12.-05 p. m.; OU City and DnBois Ex
preJ3,2:00 p.m. ;Hultn Ac, 3:00p.m.: Klttannlng
Ac. 4:00p.m.; BrsebnrnEl.,5a50p.m.; Klttaan
lng Ac, 5.30 p.m.: Braeburn Ac, 6:20p.m.: Hul
ton Ac, 7:30 p. m.: Buffalo Ex., dally,
8:SO p. m.; Hulton Ac, 9:45 p.m.: Braeburn Ac,
Jl:30 p. m. Church trains Braeburn, 11:40 p. m.
and 9:35 p. ra. Pullman Sleeping Cars hetwsea
Pittsburg aud Buffalo. J AS. P. ANDERSON,
O.T. Agt.; DAVID MCUABQO. Gen. 8uDt.
Leadership in the Field
Fine Ready-made Clothing
::: Well Known
Everv dav proves the
has been tested by thousands,
entire satisfaction. 1 here
about our clothes that you'll
first thought it would appear strange that other dealers;
offer Clothing" equally as gpod as ours. They certainlyhav
the same opportunities ior
qualities, jour nere is tne niD: .ne pronts are oiggm
trashy garments than on the thoroughly good ones. , We,
easily save a dollar in the making of a coat, or fifty cejtte
a pair of pants, but, as we want to supply our customers
the best ready-made clothing in the world, we can tolerat
cheap workmanship. This
but we , have the satisfaction
business and enjoying the best
worth something. In short,
ing may pile up big pronts
wen come out pest ana so
. . ..vA.s.s-k. . i',JFIT7ni:
LsADIkS, A YVUKU IU TUi!
Can you tell a bargain
need not urge you to call and take advantage of
specialties of Shoes this week.
4 CH Ladies' beautiful. Curacoa Kid ButtomBtK?
u I (J U flexible soles,
last, at $1 50.
furnish a really prime Shoe
pair, nevertheless you will' find them at our stores lnevery;
size and width goods that for equal fit, finish and durability!
are not. behind any you would have to pay, f 2 50 ,k)cj
rtj f EiCX Ladies' fine
y JJ welt, fair stitched, flexible double soles;flMa- ;
mon sense last, at $2 50. 1 nese are ;goc;
Tally suited to street wear arid for Misses wearing kcSes'tsiaK
Made of the best Tamnicri Goat, thev am extremeiT a rnSS-
. r ,w :r
able. W e guarantee them to
you can find.
lu ri TLr JLaqies cneht Jjongoia. nana wi
IP O O U stitched. Button Boots, New York awlS
last AA to
medium weight, bright finished goods, choicest atylit
finest workmanship, anrJ equal
Duy outsiae 01 our stores,
WE CAERT OFF THE PENFJ
When it comes to Furnishing
Fixings, extreme Novelties
find em all. here m)our stock,
sired by the steady-going man of the masses. In 1
Underwear, Footwear, Shirts, Collars, Cuffs," Gl
you'll not only find- our prices
ities, ut a bigger stock .from
Fifth Avenue and
OENasYLVANL. BAILKOAU ON .AUB
X. after September ZU lMk trains leare -Union
Station,- fUtsbora, u follow Eutern Standard
Timer . . .
MAI1T HUE XASrWVLBlX.
Npw Tofk and Chicago Limited ofitallmaa'Vet
tlbale dally at ":15 a. a.
Atlantic Exprea dallr tor meJEafViaO a.m. .
. ilau train, dallrVexcept Bandajr, (Ala. m. Stta
day, mall, 8:40 a. m. . '
Mr express dally at 5rf a. m.
Wall express dally at 10 p. m. - ,
Philadelphia express daUx at 4:30 p. B.
Eastern express daily awTdt p. m.
fast Line dally at SilOJ&C ' J
Derry express 11:00 a. m. -wsefc'daiys. -
All through trains connect at- Jersey 'atTwiai
poats of ' 'Brooklyn Ann ex' for Brooklyn. & . Y
aToldlngdoableiferrlageand ;onrney taroBgn M.
Y.CIty.. . , I
Trains arrtre at Union Station as rollowsj
Mall Train, dally w. .... JiMfc a.
Western Express, diUy...... ...... ........ 7:s,bi.
1'aclflc Express, dally....'..: r P.
Chicago .Limited .Express, daUy.....!Wp-m.
last One, daily ,....,( .......uaip.a.
bouthwest ma aiiwai..
Tor TJnlonto-irn,. 5:30 and 8:38a, ra. aaiH:3p.
m trithont ehanjee of ears! lisp p. uu, ceaseec
injp as ureenauunr. xrataa win. .i
town at 9:13 . m.. lla 5a and 8:10 p. m.
From FEDEKAIi eC 8TAT1QK. AllegBBBr.gtr.
Uail train, connecting for Jjlalrsrllle...,8: a. a.
Express, for Ulalrsrlfle, connecting fez.
Bntler ". ..fclip. a.
Bntler Aecom ,;..8:a.Tn, iffiaaa j.m.
HDrlnftdsle Accom:0U,il:SOa.in.-Mand Bi3Sp.ni.
Keeport Accom. OU. SJoand JIMSp. m.
On Sunday v- .ttsWand OdSp. m.
Korth-Apollo Accoia.....lIOa. m. and Jp. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Botter. S: a. m.,
BlalrsTllle Accommodation ;....: p. m.
Trains arrive at FEUKKAI. STKKmiflTATlOM
Express, connecting from Batter., M36a.m.
Mall Train. '-"v.i"i'!;p- "
Bntler Accom.......ilOa. jn., :and7:p. m.
BlalrsTllle Accoinmodatlon.;...........Jlp. m.
Freenort Accom.7:a.m., 1:2, 7d0aBdll:Wp. m,
On Sunday.... yjj-M8" u HJIIgP' 2B-
Borlngdate Aceom....:37,n:8a.i&.,:jt6j30p, b.
KortUApoUo Accom. 8:4Sa. nuaads:40p. ra.
TTains leave Union station, llresonrg. aS follows:
For Monongahela City, West Brownsville and
Uniontown. 10:40 a.m. tor Monongahela City sad
"West Brownsville, 7 .-3 and 10140 a.ra.and 4:40p.m.
On Sunday, l:01p..m. JCsrMoaosganeUCitr. iV
p. m., week days.
Dravosburtr Ac.,-week days, : p. nw ,
' West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:30a. ra.. MSj
Odoand 11:35 p. m. Sunday. 9:10 p; m.
Ticket officesCorner Fourth avenue and Try'
streetand Union statloa.
CHAS. E. PUUH, J. K. WOOll,
General Manager. Gen'l 1'ass'r Agent,
PANHAOT)l KOUTE- JU1JY 8.' 1889. UNION
station,. Central Standard TIB. Leave tor
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.m d 8.-00 and
d 11:14 p. ra. Dennlson, 2:44 p. m. UUmai
32:06, d 11:14 p. ra. Wkeallng, 7:S0 a. m'Ml,
B:10D.m- Steubenvilte. 86 a. ra. Washlmataa. .
txSi, 8a.m., 1,1:30,4:14,46 p. ra. BulgetshB
A. m. -TlirrirflttAtown- 'A 11 t3B am fidftll. IB.
Held. 7:ii 9:30, llrtw a. ra 1W6. eds, d fJt;
p. m., McUaaW,d 4:14, d 9:46 p.m. .
from the West, dliW, d) a. ra !.-,''
p. Hi. -Uennlson. 8:39 a. m. SteafeeaTnn,MMp,nu.
wneeBg,'7'j)v o:a.ra.. sna, ib.b. mnnt-
tews. 7:15a. ra.',8.-05a.Bi. WasfcUHrtoa, lATSs,
8:40, 10:36 a. mv lias, i p. m. MaaM(4A Ms.
Bu&er, 1:40 p.m.'
MWOBIIIi.', B BH B
superiority of. our ClothiricfSBltr!
and m every case it hasriyeri
is that indescribable "sometJ
look in vain for elsewhere?
making or buying- our, excellent!
cuts down our profits, of course,
of doing the largest Clothing
reputation in the city. That's
handlers of cheaply madecloth
temporarily, but in the tongfnmi$
ao tne people wno wearunoe
when you see one? Iflspygei
New York and CommofilSSiSe!
At this price it is. not'esfcarJfagi
without making a lossoh j
Pebble Goat Button, Goodyear '?
. '. J v ; .' ifeK
be the equal: ol any $3 50
E, at S3 50. These
to any of the $5 bobl8..yi
.every pair guaran5ee
Goods. Talk about
and imported! Specialti
as well as the. plainer.
much the lowest for
which to select in. every Ji
-. . . . .a .. .... ..J
ntAina use a
As follows from Gale Stattoa: 1
i.m, dKUB, dim, d7A exempt
&bu: T4te, 7a. mianti
tartjav. lia n. m. ! Cresttliia. Ml
jondVeiH n.mJtm UMI d iMCyji
anotown.' 76 . ra...
xoungstowa ana mum. una Pvjtt
and Jarasseairit. 3ni - as
WheH sjK Ballalrr. (iMa. mH
Beaver falls. 4t i p. ra, Bci
a. id.; ieuoau. hb a.m.
AUiSBHKJix--J(eekeeK ta a.
Jails, Jiis, 119 ..: taoo, M m
p. a.; unirir, vws.n.1 nu
TRAIUS AjhtlVS Galea static i
exeepiJianaayjasv ikblim :
ra. i leteao. exeecc sioaaay j
&XB., uhuik ,w p.. a
ew Castle; :a.m..iaK, s
ana iobbiowii aiao
and Yoanuiown. dSJMp. as.;
K.. 2tS, 7.- p. m.!
i v. ra.: waeenas
a. ra., ltJSk 70 p. .: xrs
0 vj m.r MaastttM, TMD
tfaraenown. '" ' "t jseav
1:10. ra.. Beaver: ram, .:
ra.: Canway. 8iS: Beehesteb-SI a, a
VtlK, TiMa. ra, H6 p. .: IssMaalt,
7:46 a. ra.. H.tJS. 1:41, im, t&.tM -
uass, Bsieaa. ra.;i.eetsaawi, a
Falls. SSHIob. hl.
S. Bsnday, onryj 4, daliyt
PITTSBBBS AND CAKB
Central Hbm. Utat Iferi
a.ra., 'I.4il9, :aBp.ra Jor(
eago ana st, lobis, 4:09 a. ra.,
If or BbbMm sue a. m.i 4:ie, JO
raaaoa. itaBja. ra.. 4:14 n. ml . I
and JSew Outte, am. 8, .1 a.
-J:w p. ra. For wer rails.
: a. ra 'its, iaa, i-.M. s.-u,
tAartiers.. an tsiss a.
8:86. SM. t-JS. lft
1:40. 3 at 4:89. 4W . 1:1
AHMHT-VrMR Ctevelaod. SJ
aaa, ts, ms p. w. rranuns
ana at. lass. iz: i:s p.-1
oa. Wdi. 7 p.. . JTroot
SttstCSftm, 9d0 a. bu,,.
l4U0. B.' from Beaver Valla 1
a. 'x ttat, im. s. Tat,
v. u a. uvm inNi awnew,.
si s. m. rvr rasea aaa..
r. laeX. ft T?tr. k. vmaiirmtS!i
yM a. ., tai p. ra. j-r was man. 17
iW6a..ra ' 1J8, :lp. a. Anirt-SMi)
H&TCB. 7 JO a. ra.4 ; raTrrs
tM, :i,r: -ra.. IJL 1M a. ra- i
Ot fllsabUi aad JltKsataori. T4 a. raI
7aU TSaaaays only. tWll
lateoisitsMtar. Twill ran two
tw ra. .
-r-artTSKirnss inn . wistirK.
JT Trains (CT'iStaattaW)! Lsavs.