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title: 'Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, September 28, 1892, Page 2, Image 2',
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THE PTTTSBURB DISPATCH, WEDNESDAY,
Porms the Basis of a Contest
Between Druggists for
the Eight to Sell
Claim the Title in Eighty
CONFLICT IN THE PATENT OFFICE.
Two Applications Filed for the fame Style
1IISTERT OF THE SECRET FORHULE
"When Father Mollinger died he left his
estate in a rather mixed condition. Now
It is his prescriptions that are caus
ing trouble. The fight is between
two Allegheny druggists. Adolph Hepp,
who subscribes himself "Secretary
to the late Father Mollinger," has gone
into the Court of Common Pleas Hot 3 with
a bill in equity, in the name of Morris
Einstein, the East street druggist, asking
ior an injunction to restrain Alexander F.
Sawhill, of Federal street, from manufact
uring or selling the medicines as prescribed
by the late priest The bill also prays that
Sawhill be restrained from using the like
ness and signature of Father Mollinger as a
trademark in the sale of drugs.
It is alleged by Mr. Einstcm in his com
plaint that Mr. Sawhill violated the con
fidence of the priest-physician in manufac
turing for sale the Mollinger medicines.
This statement Mr. Sawhill strongly re
lutes, and answers by saying that it is he,
and he only, who has the right to com
pound and place on the market the dead
The Secretary's Ultlo to tho Prescriptions
Einstein alleges that Adolph Hepp was
for years the private and confidential sec
retary of Father Mollinger, and in return
for his faithful services the priest ar
ranged with him for the compounding
of the mysterious drugs to be Bold only for
the joint benefit of himself and Hepp. The
same arrangement provided that,immediate
ly upon the decease of Father Mollinger,
the property wxs to belong to Hepp.
In pursuance of this arrangement, Mr.
Einstein states further, the priest
beiore his death gave to Hepp two
books containing his prescriptions,
with the sole right to use his "photograph
and signature" as a trademark. It is then
claimed that Father Mollinger died before
the trade marks could be registered. On
June 27, 1S92, the plaintiff contends that
Hepp sold to him his interest in the medi
cines and trademark. From that time un
til now he claims he has been engaged in
the lawful manufacture and sale of the
drugs. The diseases enumerated in the bill
alleged to be cured by the medicines in
clude everything in the medical calendar.
A Breach of Confidence Alleged.
Mr. Einstein says that in his life time
Father Mollinger reposed confidence in the
defendant and made known to him the
formula; for compounding those medicines,
for the purpose only of filling prescriptions
personally given to patients by himself.
After Mollinger's death Sawhill, it is
charged, encaged in the manufacture
and sale of the medicines referred
to, thereby violating the dead
priest's confidence, at the same time
using the clergyman's name and likeness as
a trade marc which he advertises in the
newspapers. Such proceeding. Einstein
claims to be unlawful, and he asks the
Court to compel Sawhill to account to him
for the profits derived from the sale of all
medicines under the trade mark.
The first intimation Mr. Sawhill received
of the institution of injunction proceedings
against him was from a Dispatch re
porter, who called at his store last evening.
"I cannot imagine, I'm Bure," hesaid,"why
Mr. Einstein should try to restrain me from
selling Father Mollinger's medicines.
Eight Thousand Prescriptions on File.
"I have been filling his prescriptions for
over seven years, and have here more than
0,000 of them on file. As to betraying the
confidence of the late priest, I don't see
how that can be charged. As a matter
of fact I am the only person who
knew the formula; of the prescriptions out
side of Father Mollinger. He sent every
patient he treated to me to get medicine,
and at no time before his death did he say
that I should not use his name and signa
ture as a trademark, or that I must not con
tinue to compound and sell the medicines.
"Immediately after the priest died I went
to "Washington," D. C, to register the name
and likeness of Father Mollinger as a trade
mark. On my return my nephew told me
that Hepp had sent forhim during my ab
sence. Be proposed to him the idea of my
entering into partnership with him in
the sale of the medicines. I flatly refused
to give him any imerest in my bnsiness
and there the matter dropped. About a
week later Hepp made the same proposi
tion to Mr. Einstein and it was accepted.
Just 12 days alter I had filed my applica
tion in the Patent Office for the registration
of the trademark mentioned Mr. Einstein
filed a similar application.
Conflict In the Patent Office.
"The examiner at once detected the mat
ter and refused to grant a patent on the fac
simile of the name and picture to either of
us until testimony had been taken in the
matter to establish the question of prior
ity, xnat testimony lias not yet been
taken. The reverend physician kept no
record of his prescriptions. I had the
formula; here, and he referred to them only
""When The Dispatch reporter called at
Mr. Einstein's store, on East street, that
gentleman could not be found. The young
man who sat behind the counter said he
knew nothing of the affair, but admitted
that Mr. Hepp had formed a partnership
with Mr. Einstein. Regarding the pre
scriptions or Hepp's connection with them,
he could not say anything.
By the time the matter is fully aired in
court it is probable the makeup of the
famous prescriptions may become known to
A BULLET IN HIS BREAST.
A Mysterious Colored ratlent at the "West
There is a man lying at the "West Penn
Hospital who is quite a puzzle to the phy
sicians in charge. His name is Grant Cole
man and he is about 40 years of age and
colored. He was brought to the AVest Penn
Hospital at a late hour Friday night with a
bullet in his breast
lie came from Keising, Pa., and cannot
gie a coherent account of how he was shot.
He tells in a rambling way of going horns
from church Friday evening and being shot
by a man who had a girl with him. The
wound, while troublesome and painful, is
not serious and he will very likely recover.
Found No Comma Bacillus.
Dr. Sands and Officer Glenn went to Con
ncllsville yesterday and inspected the con
dition of fire people bound over the Balti
more and Ohio Bailroad to this city.
Bridget and Julia Carroll, from Tipperary,
Ireland, were destined to 71 Boberts street.
Michael Xicklaus and wife, from Cherbourg,
Germanv. were point? to 2609 Jane street.
Tlie other passenger was W. H. Davis, of
this city, who was returning from a trip
abroad. All had come by the vessels La
Tonraine ami Adriatic, and were fortified
with certificates of health signed by Dr.
Jenkins at Ellis Island.
THE DISCOVERER'S DAY.
Preparations Being Made for a Grand Cele
bration of the 400th Anniversary of the
Arrival of Columbus Committees Ap
pointed to Raise Ponds.
Good progress was made toward the cele
bration of Columbus 'Day at the meeting of
the Committee of Fifty in City Hall. Mayor
Gourley called a good sized attendance to
order and stated the objects of the meeting
in an enthusiastic and patriotic speech. Sub
sequently he was made permanent chairman
of the committee. Mavor Kennedy, of Al
legheny, was msde Vice Chairman, J. C.
O'Donnell, Treasurer, Jeremiah Dunlevy,
By common consent it was decided that
the principal features of the celebration
will be the planting of a grove of trees in
Schenley Park by the school children with
appropriate exercises, and a gTand street
parade of all civic, military and religious
societies. An executive committee having
the arrangements for the day in charge was
appointed bv the Mavor as loilows: win.
Kerr, Chairman; "Win. "Weihe. Jeremiah
Dunlevy, Major A. J. Losan, Major Joseph
F. Uennlston, unanes it. v euernausen,
Joseph C Cuneo, A. V. D. TVatterson, Cor
oner McDowell, Charles Keisfar, Henry
Stockman, P. J. McManus, G. "W. Gerwig,
Joseph Rosinski, Lemuel Googins, Dr. A.
E. McCandless, J. W. Anderson, Dr. J.
A finance committee of 18 to solicit funds
ior the celebration was also appointed, the
members beine Coroner McDowell. Chair
man; Jeremiah Dunlevy, H. C Bloedel,
Hugh Dempsey, Scott Dibert, Lewis Me
Mullen, Fred Gwinner, Major Joseph F.
Denniston. Dr. J. K. McKelvey, Dr. A. E.
McCandless, A. V. D. "Watterson, A.
Sborigi, Mr. Ebehart, J. H. Skelly, of Mc
Keesport; Burgess Antor and Louis Holtz
man, of Brnddock, and Joseph Kevin, of
Profs. Luckey, Morrow and County Su
perintendent Hamilton were appointed a
committee on school celebration. A reso
lution that all societies in the county
are invited to participate in the cel
ebration was adopted. The next meeting
of the committee will be at 2 o'clock Fri
DIED OF A BROKEN HEART.
The Coroner's Jury Give a Verdict of
Heart Rupture Caused by Alcoholism
In John McDonough's Case A Doctor
Says That the Organ Most Be Diseased
John McDonough's death was caused by
heart rupture; literally he died of a broken
heart. McDonough was a laborer and lived
in the rear of 72 "Webster avenue. For
some weeks past he had been unable to ob
tain work and as a result commenced drink
ing hard. On Saturday, about 6 o'clock,
he was found sitting in a chair at his home.
dead. A post mortem revealed the fact
that his heart was ruptured and the Coro
ner's jury, after looking into the facts of
the case, arrived at a verdict of.death from
heart rupture indured by chronic alco
holism. Reports of people dying of broken hearts
caused bv grief are not uncommon. Usu
ally these cases call forth a great
amount of sympathy as being a terrible
death. It would seem from the facts sur
rounding the death of McDonough that it is
as easy a death as could be imagined. There
was not the least trace on the face of Mc
Donough which might lead one to think he
Several doctors were asked if a person
could die of a broken heart caused by grief.
Opinions differed. Some thought that in
tense emotion could cause a rupture, others
claimed that such an effect could only be
caused by violent action.
"It is possible," said Dr. J. H. Mc
Clelland, "that intense emotion could cause
heart rupture, but it would require a weak,
diseased heart to start with. I have often
heard of cases of people dying of broken
hearts, but have never seen one. The heart
is a great twisted muscle covered with a
smooth membrane. A spasm could rupture
it. Violent action could create a spasm and
I think that an iutense strain upon one's
feelings or great emotion would have the
same effect. A broken heart would have a
A Lineman Taken to the Hospital
Another Case Developing.
Another case of smallpox was found yes
terday, and there is a second case which
will probably be developed to-day. Dr.
Snively yesterday reported that Jacob
Klopfer, a lineman of the Allegheny Elec
trio Company, was suffering from the
disease at his home on the third floor of Ko
29 Federal street Klopfer has a wife and
two children. Uutil Monday morning he
continued at work, thouch he had been sick
ior two or three davs. As jet there are no
indications of the disease on the balance of
the family. Klopfer was taken to the
Municipal Hospital yesterday morning,
making three cases now there.
Dr. Phillips, of the Thirteenth ward, re
ported a suspected case in that ward yester
day. Dr. McCandless and Dr. Phillips
examined the patiet, but the disease had
sot developed sufficiently to determine
positively whether smallpox or not
Many Arrests 3Iade In the Fast End
Inspector McLaughlin was kept busy yes
terday serving warrants on alleged speak--easy
proprietors that were issued by Magis
trate Gripp and sworn to by County Detec
The following arrests were msde: An
thony O'Donnell, Second avenue; Mrs.
Kate King, rear 722 Forbes street; James
Buster, Halket street; Mrs. Catherine Cant
lin, Irvin street; Mrs. Rose Rowe, rear 714
Second avenue; Patrick Bock, Second ave
nue. The defendants were all taken to the
Fourteenth word station and were subse
quently released on $1,000 bail each.
"Wrecked In a Bnnaway.
A horse attached to a Standard sewing
machine wagon took fright and ran off on
Bobinsou street Allegheny, yesterday af
ternoon. The wagon collided with another
and the driver was thrown out and badly
cut about the head. The machine wagon
was wrecked and the horse injured.
Cancer of the Stomach Killed Him.
Edward Schock, aged C4 years, died at
the West Penn Hospital at an early hour
yesterday morning from cancer of the
stomach. Schock was a milk dealer and
lived in lower Allegheny. He had been iu
the hospital about ten days.
Lives there the man with soul so dead,
Who never to himself hath said:
"This afternoon an hour I'll snatch
And put an ad. in THE DISPATCH!
'Tis thus good help I'm sure to get,
The papers never failed me yet!"
BAFFLED BY BALLOTS.
The People's Party Enter a Prote'st
Against the Letting of
BIDS FOR PRINTING THE TICKETS.
.What Reformers Will ITave to Contend With
In the Jew System.
LOCAL POLITICS BEGINNING TO BOOM
C. A. Burrows, Secretary of the County
Committee of the People's party, was seen
yesterday and asked what he thought of
the specimen ballot sent out by Secretary
of State Harrlty. He said: "The Baker
ballot law is intricate, incongruous and un
satisfactory to all parties concerned. Hen
sel himself doesn't understand it clearly.
All the parties are trying to make the best
way out of the difficulty, and how well they
succeed will only be known on election
day. Hensel's latest specimen ballot, as
you know, is divided into groups and
has one heading for each of the two old
parties, but only one to specify the candi
dates of all the other parties. By Hensel's
decision the candidates of parties who are
compelled to get out the ticket through
nomination papers go in one column in
alphabetical order, irrespective of the
parties, if it should take six feet of paper to
do it They mix up all the candidates of
the nomination parties, and let the Repub
lican and Democratic parties stand by
themselves. At tho heaJs of the groups
there are small spaces where a voter can
make a cross and vote the entire group.
"Work for the Fopnllte Voters.
"The Democrats and Republicans can
vote for 32 electors by making one cross on
the head of the ticket, but a People's party
man to vote the same number will have to
make 32 crosses and go to the trouble of
hunting his candidates' names out of the
long list If this is not unjust discrimina
tion, what is it?
"There is a phase of this ballot system
that appears ridiculous. It may not occur
this year but next year, should "the Amer
ican party, the Socialist-Labor party and
Victoria Woodhull come into the field, the
ballot is liable to be so long that it will re
quire a reel of paper so that it can be
manipulated in the 18-inch space given. This
vear the ballot will likely be 56 inches
long. I have been informed that the Socialist-Labor
narty has its nomination pa
pers on file. This party, with the Prohibi
tion and our own party, will have all their
candidates' names printed in one column,
unless some change is made. The ballot
will be trailing under the voter's feet while
he is marking it
"We sent this communication to County
Commissioners and Controller. The docu
ment explains itself:
Notice to the County Commissioners.
Referring to advertisement in the news
papers this morning calling for bids to print
ballot sheets for the coming electlon.'Upon
inquiry at your office we liarn that you
assume the specimen sheets upon which
proposals will be made are the exact size,
matter aud form of the official voting sheet.
"We bez leave to protest against sucli
assumption, because the sample sheet does
not recognize tlio very probablo insertion of
tlio People's party nominations.
The People's party have complied with the
law in regard to nomination papers, and ex
pcot to have their ticket printed on tho offi
cial ballot sheet in due form. This will
necessitate a Inraer sheet and modified from
the i-ample, and, while we are aware that the
Board of Examiners at Barrisburg may or
may not approve the nomination papers till
expiration or 19 days previous to the elec
tion, we deem it only proper that all whom
it may concern should be fully advised of
changes which may bo costly iu non-observance
"The People's party will have candidates
printed on the ticket forPresidental electors,
Congressmen at large, Congressmen from
three districts, two State Senators and eight
Bepresentatives from Allegheny county.
We have our nomination papers on file in
the Secretary of the Commonwealth's office.
We sent them there on September 16 and
shortly after received a letter from A. L.
Tilden, Deputy Secretary of the Common
wealth, acknowledging receipt of the
papers and informing us that they had been
placed on file. We have 2,210 signers to
our nomination papers in Allegheny county
More Than Enough Names to Nominate.
R. A. Thompson, of Indiana, Pa., State
Chairman of the People's party, said: "We
nominated our State and electoral ticket at
Franklin convention on June 22. We im
mediately proceeded to get signers to our
papers. To show with what success we met,
we got 10,000 names the amount required
to have the names printed on the ballots
being only 2,040. The number of signers
obtained in Allegheny county alone would
give us the right to'have our candidates'
names printed. The first specimen ballot
was gotten out before any convention was
held in the State. The last one was made
up before our nomination papers were filed.
This is the only reason I can give for our
party not appearing upon the specimen
"If the candidates of the parties putting
in nomination papers are printed in a
column, alphabetically, without respect to
the parties to which they belong, I cannot
see how the powers that be are going to
reconcile their action with that section of
the Baker ballot law which states: That a
voter may designate his choice of all the
candidates of a political party or,group by
one cross mark in the margin to the right
of the party name or political designation
of such group, and such mark shall be
equivalent to a mark against every name in
To-day af o'clock the time for receiving
bids for the printing of the ballots closes.
The new tickets arc worrying the printers
nearly as much as the Commissioners. The
firms bidding spent most ofthedavin theS
Court House figuring on what work will be
necessary to get the tickets out
A Big Printing Contract
The order for this county is 850,000 tick
ets. There will be 440 changes required in
the forms, as the heading must be changed
for each precinct in the county, and no
ticket of one precinct can be used in another.
There are not 850,000 votes in the county,
but in esch precinct CO percent more tickets
must be printed than the number of regis,
tered voters shown by the registry lists.
The Commissioners art requiring the
Erinters to bid on two separate lorms. Thev
ave not decided yet whether the tickets
will be printed according to Attorney Gen
eral Hensel's letter, placing the nominees
of the Prohibition, Labor and People's
parties in a single column, or to give each
of those parties a separate column, the
same as the Republican and Democratic
nominees get The prescribed width of
the ticket, according to Mr. Hensel, is 14
inches and its length 24 inches. If alL but
the two big party nominees are placed in
one column the tickets will be five feet
long. If the Commissioners give each
party a separate column the tickets will be
22 inches wide by 24 inches long, a sheet as
large as an ordinary newspaper page. The
printers are bidding both ways, so that
when a decision is reached no time will be
Time is an important consideration in the
printing of the tickets. Under the Baker
law the printers have only seven days in
which to do all the work. All tickets are
subject to changes until 12 days before the
election, and consequently no printing can
be done before that time, and then it is re
quired the tickets must be printed four days
before the election. It is expected the
printing contract will be awarded tomorrow.
Ohio's Governor Breakfasts In This City
En Route to the Big Washington Meet
ing Reception at 'the Monongahela
House-Street Parade Here Many Clubs
Going to Washington.
Governor McKinley will arrive in this
city at 7.03 this moming"ba-his way to the
big Republican meeting at Washington,
Pa., going direct to the Monongahela House
for breakfast A reception committee will
meet him there consisting of Hon. B. F.
Jones, Hon. C. a Fetterman, C. L. Magee,
Robert Pitcairn, John W. Chalfant, H. W.
Oliver, Jr., W. H. McClean, A. E. W.
Painter, John Gripp and James S. Mc
Kean. After breakfast the Governor will be es
corted to the Union station by the Conk
ling Club, of the Southside, with 76 men
and a drum corps, and the Tariff Club, with
100 meu and the Select Knights' Band.
Other organizations which have notified
the County Committee of their intention to
go to Washington are the Union republi
can Club, of McKeesport, with 200 men
and a band; Oakdale Cavalry Club, 60
mounted men and a marching club of 75
men; Mansfield Marching Club of 100 men
and a band; Knoxville Marching Club of
60 men. A club from Duquesne is also ex
pected. A big parade will march over the
streets of Washington before the speech
makinir begins. A rate of $1 the round
trip for individuals and C5 cents for clubs
has been made on the railroads and a large
number of people from this vicinity are go
ing to hear McKinley and Dalzell discuss
the issues of the campaign.
The vice presidents of the meeting from
this county are William Creighton, of
Chartiers township; Joseph Hickman, of
Collier; Dr. W. Fife, of Upper St Clair;
J. E. Hanna, Bridgeville; w. B. Maga
guey, Jefierson; J. P. Eberhart, Knoxville;
J. H. Long, Forward; Robert Caughey, Mc
Keesport: A. McCabe, Coraopolis; Samuel
All the preparations have been made to
give McKinley a rousing reception in Wash
ington. W. C. Cronemeyer, of the United
States Tin Plate Company, ordered 200
tickets lrom the B. & O. road yesterday for
his men. They intend to make a fine tin
plate display. The owners of the mines
around Finleyville will close their works
to give the employes a chance to hear the
tariff advocate. A request for 600 tickets
was sent to Division Passenger Agent
Smith to supply the people of this town.
The Conkllng Club's New Banner.
The Conkling Club, of the Southside, was
presented with a handsome silk banner last
night, the gift of the ladies of the South
side. The presentation took place at the
residence of W. H. McCready, on Sarah
street The presentation speech was made
bv Miss McCready, and responded to by
Magistrate Succop, on behalf ot the club.
Off for Wllllamsport.
Dr. A. J. Barchfield, Alderman McGary,
E. E. Cotton, Joseph McMahon, F. K.
Garing and Prothonotary John Bradley left
yesterday for Williamsport, Pa., to attend
the convention of the State League of Re
publican Clubs. Many other Pittsbnrgers
will attend the eonvention.
Allegheny Republican Cadets.
The Allegheny Republican Cadet Clnb
last night elected the following officers: F.
& Morgan, Captain; W. a Bigger, First
Lieutenant, and H. D. Fowler, Second
Lieutenant The cluWield their first drill
Echoes of the Campaign.
The first annual reception of the Young
Men's democratic Association of Pittsburg,
will be held nt Lafayette Hall, Friday even
ing, October 21.
The Ecpublican County Committee Is
anxious to secure the names of the execu
tive officers of all marching clubs in the
county as soon as possible.
The .Republicans of the Twenty-first ward
met last night and formed a marching club,
75 men belnc enrolled as members. The
club will meet later in tho week to elect offi
cers and select a unifoim.
Colonel W. A. Stohe will address a meet
ing of Republicans of the Ninth, Tenth and
Eleventh wards, Allegheny, on Saturday
night. To-morrow nizht a .Republican mass
meeting will be hold in Lower St. Clair
A flag and set of guidons are to be pre
sented to tho Italian Republican Club at the
Grant School to-night John S. Larabie will
make tlio presentation speech. This 13 the
fli st Italian Republican club west of the
Geobqe SI. IIosack, of Uniontown, Secre
tary of the Kaj ette County Republican Com
mittee, put up at the Monongahela House
last evening. Ho will be in Washington
to-day. He says Colonel Andy Stewaic will
undoubtedly bo elected to Congress lor the
suoit term in the Twenty-fourth district.
A STRANGE DISAPPEARANCE,
William Woods, of Elm Street, Mysteriously
Drops Out of Sight
The police were ssked last night to assist
in the search of William Woods, of 112 Elm
street, who has been missing from his home
since last Tuesday, the 20th of the month.
On the evening ot that day he stood about
a corner just below his house talking to
some friends, all of whom left him there
when they started for home. He has not
been seen since and his absence cannot be
Woods is a single roan, 25 years of age,
and worked at Moorhead's mill on Second
A 830,000 Fire Yesterday Morning.
The coal washer and elevator connected
with John Robinson & Sons coal works,
Second avenue, Soho, was destroyed by fire
early yesterday morning. The loss is esti
mated at $20,000. The fire is supposed to
have been started by tramps.
Second-Hand Pianos. S25, S35, SSO, S70,
S0O and Up-JIellor & Hoene, 77 rifth
Must sacrifice these pianos to make room
for new goods. Are in splendid condi
tion, and will allow full value for them
In exchange for new pianos when
wanted. Many have availed them
selves of this chance. Why not yout
If you cannot come, write.
JIellor & Boise, Founded 1831.
Warerooms, 77 fifth avenue.
MrLLntEBT opening to-day.
FX.EISHUA3 & Co., Market street
Special Men's Suit Salo
In out well lighted basement. Read this:
To-Uay we will sell 1,000 men's sack and cut
away suits, neut patterns, at $3 a suit Thoso
suits are taken from our regular $10 and $12
counters, placed in oar well lighted base
ment and marked $5 each to move 'em off
quick. Sizes 33 to U breast measure and
some of the newest patterns in our lall
stock. $5 buys one. F. C C. C, Clothiers,
coiner Grant and Diamond streets. Ask to
be shown to our well lighted basement.
35c, Reduced ITrom 70c, 85o and SI.
Children's finest quality cashmere hose,
doublo knees and feet; a lot of ladies' at 60c,
lormerly 73c, $1 and $1 25.
A. G. Campbell & Soxs, 27 Fifth avenue.
Mniiireav opening to-day.
FleI3uiian & Co., Market street
For 81 Each, or Six Quarts for 85.
Max Kloin will soil or ship yon your cbolco
of the following six-year-old Pennsylvania
ryes: Guckenheimor, Finch, Gibson, Over
holt and Bear Creek.
MiLLisxnY opening to-day.
FLiianniArr & Co., Market street
WILL USE THE MARKET
Proposition to Locate the High School
on Fifth Avenue
APPROVED BY CITY OFFICIALS.
A Conference to Be Held To-Honw to Dis
cuss the Hatter.
CHIEF BK0WN WORKING FOE TnE PLAN
There are strong indications that the
move to turn the Fifth Avenue Market
house property over to the Central Board
of Education for a High School site will
be carried to a successful conclusion. Chief
Brown, who originated the scheme, has
been industriously canvassing the situation.
All the city officials and many of the Conn
oilmen have been seen and have pledged
their support to the scheme. Mayor Gour
ley and Controller Morrow are enthusiastic
ally in favor of the High School being lo
cated at such a convenient, central location,
and have promised to do all they could to
help it along;
Chief Bigelow, who has so long held
other views upon the proper disposition
to be made of the old market house, is
not running around helping the movement
along, still having strong affiliations with
those who want to make the place a head
quarters for the Eighteenth Regiment and
Will Take the Popular Side.
The Chief is not actively opposed to the
High School plan, and if he finds a big
majority against htm, he is expected to fall
in with the popular side.
A meeting will be held in the Mayor's
office to-morrow afternoon to discuss the
question. The conference was arranged by
Chief Brown, who proposes,after the matter
has been talked over, to take all present
out to the market house and examine it
thoroughly. Those invited to the meeting
are the department chiefs, Controller Mor
row, the Board of Assessors, the President
and Secretary of the Central Board, Super
intendent Luckey, High School Superin
tendent Woods "and the whole Committee
on High School.
As far as the plan has been developed the
intention is to tear down the old market
house and rebuild in its place a more hand
some and substantial structure. A large
hall for public entertainments is one of the
features in contemplation The only out
spoken opposition to the High School
scheme in Councils thus far has come from
a couple of members of Common Council.
Mayor Gourley's Point of View.
Mayor Gourley in speaking of the project
last evening said: "The arguments for
using this property for a High School are
unanswerable and no sane man will attempt
to answer them on his convictions. In the
first place, we have the proposition that
more High School property must be had.
If the city can't use any property she now
owns for the purpose she must buy other
property. Where is the necessity for mak
ing such a purchase? Here is a large
piece of valuable ground covered with a
pile of bricks which cost a great
deal of money, standing idle and useless.
Not a cent of revenue is coming from it, no
taxes, and it has been so for several years.
The city gets no use of it and there u no
prospect of her ever doing so, unless this
plin is adopted. The city owns the ground
and by taking it for a High School site the
Dew building will be comparatively inex
pensive. There is no location that I can
think of which would be more desirable
and better suited for the purpose, and in
my judgment it would be folly to buy more
ground for a big price and let this market
property continue to stand an unsightly
monument to the municipal jobbery and
schemes ot tne past and present
Ask your grocer for a bottle of con
densed coffee. A dry extract of absolutely
pure coffee. It makes a cup of good coffee
in an instant
MrtnirEBT opening to-day.
Fleishman & Co., Market street
The H. J. Heinz Co.'s
Exhibit is one in itself. It Is very beautiful
to the eye and distinctly good to the palate,
as one finds out from the samples so liber
ally dispensed. The firm has taken the
highest prizes and medals at home and In
Europo for their commodities, which they
have fairly earned.
Millineut opening to-day.
Fleishman & Co , Market street
Wakefield Rattan Co., Boston.
Schoeneck & Son, Pittsburg.
There is no difference when It comes to th e
price on reed and rattan furniture. The
first invoice of new fall patterns will be
placed on our floors October 1st See the
display at warerooms, 711 Liberty street,
See Window Display of Xaces.
Beautiful new patterns in points, gauzes,
de Paris and d'Bilande; also choice new line
of orientals. Come and see how cheap wo
sell them. A. G. Campbell & Sons,
Millihkbt opening to-day.
Fleishiian & Co , Market street.
At the Exposition.
When you come to see the big show of fine
liquors at Max Klein's then only have yon
soen tho Exposition.
De Witt's Little Early Risers. .Best pill
for biliousness, sick headache, malaria.
Mhainxby opening to-day.
Fleishman & Co., Market street
DELP & BELL
We have Just placed on sale another
carload of our wonderful
Cabinet Folding Bed at $18.
The regular rjrice of this bed is $25 every
where. They are going last Call early and
leave your order.
DELP & BELL,
lit and 15 Federal st, Allegheny.
N. B. Sea the bargains we offer in cham
ber and parlor suits. se25-wrsu
Fit to adorn the head of a queen are the
exquisite designs in show this week in Gold,
Filgreet and Etruscan Pierced Hair Pins.
Beautiful workmanship, great durability
and not expensive either, 55 to $25. The
same ideas in Sterling Silver at 2 to ?3.
Many bright, fresh, entertaining pieces
in our Jewelry Department, just opened
E. P. ROBERTS & SONS,
J'lFTH AVE. AND MAKKKT ST.
ONLY TWO MILLIONS.
That Is All the Finance Committee Wants
to Improve Allegheny.
The Sub-Committee on Finance of Alle
gheny met last evening in the Controller's
office to formulate an ordinance to submit to
the people's vote the question of raising
$2,000,000 for various improvements. The
division of this sum as considered
was $1,000,000 ior the extension of the
water main np the river to Six Mile Island;
$600,000 for street improvements: $300,000
for' sewers through the city, including
Butchers" Run and Woods Run, and $100,
000 for lighting purposes.
The form of the proposed ordinance was
drafted by the committee, and turned over
to the City Solicitor to be put in shape for
Councils. It will first be reported back to
the General Committee at a meeting to be
held this evening.
FOB NERVOUS DEBIIJTY
Use Horsford's Acid Phosphate.
Dr. A. M. Bllby. Mitchell, Dak., says: "I
have used It in a nnmberof cases of nervous
debility, with very good results."
. Muxhtebt opening to-day.
Fleisuman & Co., Market street.
eOc, Beduced From 81 and 83.
Twenty-five dozen ladles' fine corsets,
drab, white and eorn. Don't miss them.
A. G. Campbell & Soss, 27 Fifth avenue.
Small In slzo, great in resnlts: Do Witt's
Little Early Risers. Best pill for constipation,
best for sick headache and sour stomach.
Klein's Silver Acre Rye at $1 E0 and Klein's
Duquesne at $1 25 are the most popular
whiskies on sale.
Milliuebt opening to-day.
Flei3iiman & CO., Market street
Barnett House; strictly first-class; refitted
and refurnished throughout Elegant
ample rooms. Rates, $2 CO and $2 50.
Miixiszby opening to-day.
Fleishman & Co., Market street
Gents' Shoes at $ 2. 50 are above the
usual in workmanship and fitting.
Bluchers Balmorals and Congress
tipped toes and plain toes, in Globe,
New York, Paris, Opera, London
FOR NARROW and EXTRA
WIDE FEET, extra heavy soles,
cork soles, light and medium soles.
English grain, Waterproof, Kan
garoo, Clear Cut Calf and Puritan
Calf. Six (6) widths to fit all feet
CAN WE fit you in fine Dress
Boots at $2.50, $2, $4 and 5 ?
G. . D. SIMEN,
78 OHIO ST,, ALLEGHENY, PA.
New lines of Ladies'
Jackets, Capes, Wraps
and Traveling Gar
ments now ready.
Choice collections of
all the late styles, re
liable goods and at
Ladies' Jackets The
new styles are very
much longer than heretofore.-
We show com
plete assortments in all
lengths; 32 inches to
40 inches, in all the
Ladies' Capes Long
ones, with Watteau,
Plaited and Plain
backs, and the new
Short Triple Capes,
in great variety,
trimmed and plain
colors and blacks.
We will close out
this week our remain
ing assortments of me
dium - weight Cloth
Capes, grays and
blacks, at very much
New lines of Ladies'
plete assortment . of
sizes, h light and dark
colorings, with or with
out sleeves, and lined
or not, as desired.
FIFTH AVE. IIMUBKET ST.
Dry Goods House.
Wednesday, Sept23, 13321
Jos. rtorne 8c Go.
This important department merits
special attention just now. Hun
dreds of pieces having been added
recently make this stock, complete in
all respects, with the shelves full to
the floor and continue to keep this
important branch in- the front rank of
Black Goods Stocks in thii country.
When we say complete we refer to
the completeness in varieties and
grades. Not only do we show the
best goods the markets have to offer
in low and medium-priced, but we
zealously guard our established repu
tation for carrying a full selection of
the best grades and finest weaves the
looms of foreign lands produce. Su
perior quality and superior finish has
been a study in our purchases.
Nothing more serviceable and pop
ular than CHEVIOTS.
We have them in DOMESTIC,
SCOTCH and FRENCH. Wide
widths and narrow prices:
44-inch at 65c.
48-inch at 85c and J5i.
50-inch at 1.25.
Fine English Serges
Than which nothing is better, we
now offer in 50-inch widths in a good
variety from $2 to 3.
We have the same in
Especially adapted for Jackets. Nar
row and Wide Wale, ranging in price
from $3 to $5.50.
Priestly & Ecroyd
Silk Warp Cashmeres find a promi
nent place in this stock. Can't well
get along without them suitable
prices. They are to be seen at from
75 cts. to $5.
EPANGALINE is a new name for
the old-fashioned Empress Cloth,
which is once again becoming popu
lar. Its wearing qualities are almost
unlimited. We show them in 44
to 48-inch widths, and in prices
from Ji to 2,
Something of a novelty in a Silk
Warp is the Algerine, a wide wale,
DIAGONAL EFFECT, j5l.25 TO $2.
The REAL FRENCH BROAD
CLOTHS in their peculiar excellence
of finish, 52-iNCH goods, $ 1.25 to
SERGES in many widths and
CASHMERES AND HENRI
ETTAS are as staple as ever.
Our own brand, "The Stag," is
our own special importation, there
fore a special value- Qualities to
suit the demand, and full lines.
Some of the superior finish in Hen
riettas in the 46-inch widths, 75c,
85c, $1 and 1.25. The best ever
We enumerate a few
One excellent value in Cheviots,
wide and narrow wale,
40-INCH, 50 CENTS.
This is a leader.
Another very desirable line consists
of Diagonals in 7 styles.
40-INCH, 75 CENTS,
Is already one of the popular weaves'
of the season.
An astonishing value in
46 INCHES, AT $1.
Another lot of
AT 75 CENTS,
Regular $i goods.
These are some of the real bar
gains worthy of your immediate at
tention. JOS. HOBNE & CO.
609-621 PENN AVE.