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CV-rj A I"? ' r rv v , jy THE PITTSBURG. DISPATCH,, PIUDAY, OCTOBER 2,.' 1S89. V 'CTILTYBYTHEJURY, K Brit the Judge Was Doubtful, and Carlisle Has Another Chance. Pf tv nivuTnPiv TKMiHT fliSKS - fBauder and His Associates Were Connoted Per Indictment vBT0KEE EEC01WEXDED FOE MEECT. i" jVn. earfleld Enes an Aeciu'nt Company for the Insurance. In thecase against Alderman Carlisle for overcharging he was convicted by the jury and was asked to pay a penalty of 550. Judge Collier was doubtful whether the cases were criminal or civil. If criminal the Aldermau's charges were legal; if not he would have to pay. The case will be -argued. The Bander gang was found guilty. The cases of "W. K. Bernheimer and flarrv Sobel against Alderman James D. Carlisle were tried before Judge Collier yes terday. The suits were for alleged illegal fees collected in cases before the Alderman, and an interesting point was developed. Bernheimer was the proprietor of a clothing store at Xo. GOO Liberty street, and Sobel was his salesman. About a year ago Captain Vishart lodged an information against both of taein before Alderman Carlisle, charging them with Belling clothes on Sunday. They were given a heanng, and Bern heimer was fined, Sobel being released on the payment of costs. Immediately after ward the two entered suit against Alderman Carlisle to recover the penalty for a number of alleeed items of overcharge in the costs. Ihe cafes were tried vesterd-iy, Joseph Crown ap pearing for the plaintiffs and Vllis Booth, Esq for Alderman Carlisle. Judge Collier soon narrowed the caedownto one item of the cons In each hearing. Theother items ere dismissed. The one in question was the charce made by the Alderman for the hear ing, and the point at issue is whether the case was a crimii.al or a civil suit. If the cae before the Alderman was a criminal suit be was entitled to charge for the hearing, and if it was a civil suit he was not. and it would be a case of overcharge. The jury re turned a verdict for 550 for each of the plain tiffs, subject to the decision of Court on the question of law reserved. Judge Collier said that he was not sure of the matter, and would ha e the case placed on tho argument list. Durinc the trial it was developed that in the past year Alderman Carlisle has had about 600 cases of fcunday sclllnc before him. His schedule nf costs has been the same In each one, and if the Court should decide the cases cnil actions he would be liable to suits from every man be has fined within the past six months, suits to recover being batted after that length of time. IN UNCLE SAU'D COURT. Wright Fonnd Guilty or Scndins Obscene Matter Through the Mall. In the United States District Court yesterday W. H. Wright, of Jacob's Creek, Wcstmore Jand county, engaced in the publishing busi ness, was found guilty of 6ending obscene mat ter through the mails. His father, II. L. "Wright, his business partner, was acquitted of the same charge. At the earnest solicitation of counsel for the delendant the Court sus pended sentence for six weeks to allow Wright to complete some business arrangements. Daniel Carroll was tried for retailing bottled beer without a government license, in Warren County, and the jury was out hen court ad journed. Joe X. West, with opening and ab stracting over $500 trom a registered letter at Beaver Falls, plead Ruilty. The case of the McAllister Brothers, charged with dealing in oleomargarine, was continned to-day. Jose phine Robinson, of Scrauton, was convicted and sentenced to 30 days in the Lackawanna jail, on a charge or sending obscene matter through the mails. Fred Gehen, a mere boy, tried with her, was acquitted. The Peninsular Car Company, of Michigan, filed a bill in the United States Court yesterday against the Pittsburg, 6henango and Lake Erie Road, asking the appointment of a receiver for that road, on the ground of insolvency. Action was deferred. ' SUE WANTS THE INSURANCE. Bin. Gal field Sues nn Accident Company for Money on a Policy. Attorneys E. L. Barton and A. K. Stevenson yesterday filed a statement in the suit of Mrs. Hcttle M. Garfield agunst the People's Mutual Accident Insurance Association, of Pittsburg. Jlrs. Garfield is the widow of James M. Gar field, of Allegheny, and the suit is to recover on an accident policy for $5,000 on his life. Mr. Garfield, it is stated, was driving from his office to his home, No. 96 Western avenue, Alle gheny, on October 23, 1SSS. He collided with a streetcar, was thrown out and severely in jured internally, resulting in his death January 14. ISSf. Mrs. Garfield presented the policy, but the company refused to pay Instead they brought suit against Mrs Garfield and Dr. Campbell, who bad certified that Mr. Garfield's death was the result of his injuries, charging them with conspiracy. The company asserted that Garfield had died of consumption. Mrs. Garfield and Dr. Campbell were indicted, and the case is now awaiting trial. Nothing un daunted, however, Mrs. Campbell brougnt suit to recover on the policv, and she asserts that the charges agamst herself and Dr. Campbell are only a device to avoid paying the money which is legitimately due her. TOE GANG FOUND GUILTY. Banker and Iili Associates Will be Sen tenced on Sntardar. When the Criminal Court opened yesterday the jury in the Bauder case returned their verdict. They found J. D. Bauder, -L. J. Ben der. James Doyle, James Dougherty, AVilliam Ifagle and F. B Stoner guilty as indicted. Stoner was recommended to the mercy of the -. Court. Judge White, in consideration of the recommendation, allowed Stoner to go free until Saturday on his promise to return for sentence. To-Dny's Trial List. Common Pleas No. 1 Godfrey vs Getty & Co.; Todd vs Hartnett; Pierce vs Scott; Wilson vs Heitshue; Mills vs Byrne et al: Taylor vs Median et al; Gaines et ux rs Calhoun; Ruesche vs Fink; McAfee vs Doherty Bros.; Hartley et al vs Flynn. Common Pleaslfo.2 Hook vs Union Storage Company; Fetterman vs Hartley; Wall et ux vs Pittsburg Harbor Company, Limited; Foster vs Campbell. ' Criminal Court Commonwealth vs Minnie Fleming, alias Sliupe, Florence Donaldson, Laura Bailey, John Laity, Charles Gnnther, Frank Carroll (2) W. C. Williams, Louis fechmuntz. Joseph box et al. T. Shaw, Joseph Bnrnsetal, Joseph Rilcv, John Davis etal. William Ludgate (2), Martin Castella, Mary Dunlap(2). Knpremc Jndcrs Lay Off. But one case was argued in the Supreme v Court yesterdav. It was that of Patterson against the Scranton and Forest Railroad Company an appeal from the Common Fleas ot Lackawanna county. The suit was a con troversy about some land In Lackawanna county, and was from the Eastern District This finished the cases for the v eek, a d the a court adjourned until Monday, when the cases from Allegheny county will be commenced on. What Lawyers Ilnvo Done. Thomas .Moonet was sent one year to the workhouse, for receiving stolen goods. In thesuitof Slade iSUel ton against Leonard Hahn to recover a bill for lumber, a verdict was given yesterday for 29 2 for the plaintiffs. A motion for a new trial was made yester day in the divorce case of John D. Bottles against Louisa Bottles, which had been decided in favor of Mrs. Bottles. The suit of James De Long against the bor bugh of McKcesport, to recover damages for injury to his property, caused by grading a road, is on trial before Judge Slagle. In Judge Magee's branch of the Criminal Court, vesterdav. John Phillips, of Verona. Seas convicted of selling liqnor without a license, on oath of H. A. Wanamaker. In the suit of the EveningTelegram Com pany, of Cincinnati, against Fleming Bros., to recover a bill for advertising a verdict, was given yesterday for $311 70 for the plaintiff. In the suit of John M. Clark against John O. Phillips to recover for a barge alleged to have been set adritt by the del endant't boat striking It, a verdict was given yesterday for the de fendant. Judqb Collier yesterday held an inquest as to the sanity of Mrs. Margaret bchom. She is a widow, aged 03 years, and was found to haTe been a lunatic for the past six years. Charles Brown was appointed a committee to take, charge of her. A bill in equity was filed yesterday by James Barrett, Maggie Goggin and pthers against Timothy Barrett and Hannah Nugent, The parties are the heirs of Catherine Toner, and the suit is brought to secure the partition of a piece of property in the Twentieth ward. Register Conner yesterday received a let ter from Mrs. Maggie Bornman, notifying him not to admit to probate the will of the late Mrs. Catherine O'Byrne, of Pittsburg, without first giving her notice, she being an interested party in the estate. The will has not yet been tiled. In the suits of Henry C. and Phoebe J. Bunting against Robert Hogsett, proprietor of the Dunbar Furnace Company, to recover damages for injuries received in a wreck caused by one of Hogsett's shifting engines, verdicts were given yesterday for the plaintiffs. Mr. Bunting received 51,733 and Mrs. Bunting, $503. A bill in equity was filed yesterday by James B. Anderson against Robert M. Snod grass and the Pennsylvania Water Company, The water company was organized to supply Sterrett and Braddock townships with water, and bnodgrass was one of the stockholders. Anderson claims that Snodgrass as-igned fonr shares ot the stock to him, but the company declines toissuo it to bim because Snodgrass has never authorized them to do so. Snodgrass refuses to give tho necessary authority, and Anderson asks for a decree to compel him to do 8i and to make the company issue the stock to him. AFTER F0BTY YEARS. An Intricate Lnw Suit Involving S100.000 Settled in the Chicago Courts Tho Parties In Possession Half n Century Onsted. Chicago, October 24. Judge, Tyler ren dered a decision to-day in a long contested case involving the ownership of about 5100,000 worth of property. Under the de cree which he ordered entered upon the rec ordsofhiscourt the property involved passes from a family uliich has been 40 years iu possession, to the heirs of another family, the original owner"!. The case was that of Henry W. Price and Charles H. Fox, his nephew, both of Kockford, 111., against Louise Meddaugh and the heirs of George "W. Xoble. The history of the case is an interesting one. In 1849, William Price, the father of Henry and one of the pioneers of Chicago, was the owner of a planing mill at thfc corner ot Clinton and Randolph. It was the year of the gold fever and Price became afflicted with the disease. He determined to go to California. In Oc tober he left for the Golden State, but before going he put George "W. Noble, his brother-in-law, in charge ot his planing mill, turn ing it over to him to be held in trust for a year, at the end of which time he expected to return from California. Noble was to provide for Price's wife and children ont of the profits of the business. Price sailed from New York for California and nothing was heard of him for months. Then the news came that Price had died while crossing the Isthmus of Panama. When the report of Price's death came a great change, it is said, came over Noble. He at once took entire charge of the prop erty. He circulated a story that the gold seeker had run away to Texas with a woman, and that he had not started for California at all. On the trial of the case, however. Price's death was so well established that the attorneys for the Noble heirs admitted the fact Noble also, it is charged, induced the widow by a subterluge to turn over to him all the title deeds and all the papers which Price had left. These ho destroyed, for at the trial none of them was produced, although the latter did produce a receipt in full for 350 from Noble to Price, dated ten days beiore the latter went away. Experts called by the other side declared it a for gery. With everything in his own hands, Noble ceased to provide for the u idow and chil dren, and they were reduced to poverty. In 1886 Noble diJd, leaving so will, and no direct heirs. The property passed into the hands of his divorced wife, who had become Mrs. Meddaugb, and his collateral heirs, of whom there are several. The sou and nephew, the only heirs left of the man who had disappeared 37 years before, brought suit to recovtr the property. The decree allows the Noble heirs 51,000, the salary of the trustee for the year he was to have been in charge of the property. It compels them to account for the proceeds of the mill from the time Price went away until 1858, if the proceeds can be determined. In 1858 the mill burned down and was never rebuilt, but from the time it was destroyed down to the present, the heirs of Noble are to ac count for the rental value with 6 per cent interest. The whole action ordered by the decree will give the son and nephew about $100,000. ALL THE 0LD-T1MEES THERE.! The Woman's Suffrage Convention Sees Many Well-Known Faces. fSPECIAX. TLOBAH TO THE DISPATCH. 1 Philadelphia, October 21. The Penn sylvania Woman Suffrage Association began it? nineteenth annual convention in the lec ture room of Association Hall to-night. The big room was crowded to the doors, and in the front seats could be seen the facesof many who have been identified with the movement for years back. Seated on the platform were the leaders of the convention. Miss Mary Crew, the President olthe convention, who is known throughout the country as an earnest advocate of woman suffrage, sat be hind thePresident's tall desk hermtellectual face being visible between banks of fragrant flowers. Directly to the right of the Presi dent sat Mrs. Lillie Devereux Blake, of Niw Xork, and Mrs. Lucy Stone, the best known advocates of the cause in the coun try. There were also seated upon the plat form Kev. Annie H. Shaw, of the Metho dist Protestant Church, and Bey. D. P. Stephenson, of this city. The convention was called to order by President Grew shortly after 8 o'clock, and Bev. Dr. T. P. Stevenson made the opening prayer, closing with supplication for the success of the great movement which would result in woman's voice being heard on every pnblic question. Speeches were made by Dr. Stevenson, Miss Mary Grew, Piesi dent; Mrs. Lillie Deverux Blake, Bev. An nie Shaw and Mrs. Lucy Stone. The busi ness session of the convention will be held to-morrow. City vs Country Dogs. Commissioner McWilliamB says that only borough ana township dogs will be taxed under the law passed last winter. This will not strike farmers favorably, as they have more antipathy to bird dogs than any other, as they say the latter disturb sheep more than any other. The great majority of hun ters who disturb larmers come from the cities. These funsLlny Days. The sun is shining so warmly at times this fall that a light overcoat light in both color and texture is an almost indis pensable adjunct to a fashionable young man's wardrobe. You can't go wrong, if you conclude to invest in such a garment, if you leave your order with A. L. Sailor, whose mammoth establishment is at Sixth and Liberty streets. Also, ask to see Brokaw suits. Jewelry. If you have any old gold take it to Henry Terheyden, the manufacturing jeweler, 530 Smithfield St., and have it made into some beautiful piece of jewelry, or, if you preler, he will pay you.casb for your gold. aWF Qnlck ow for Bargains In all kinds of ladies' furnishing goods. Everything must be closed out quickly without reserve. F. Schoenthal, 612 Penn avenue. Those Entitled To the benefit of clnb tickets at Aufrecht's Elite Gallery, 51C Market street, and still holding same, should call early and avoid the rush. Fine watch repairing, at Hauch's, No. 203 Filth ave. WFSu The pleasantest and most wholesome drink is JF. & V.'s Pilsner beer. MILLIONS AT STAKE. The "Will of a Bevolntionary Soldier and Former Governor of Ohio DECLARED AS SOUND AS CAN BE. TheHolders of 15,000 Acres of Land Forced to Give Dp Their Farms. A DETERMINED FIGHT FOE $2,000,000. Many Confiscations Caused by the Eeiersal of Gen. HcArthnr's Will. The heirs to 15,000 acres of valuable Ohio property are having a hard time to recover their estate. The United States Supreme Court having decided their title valid, the landholders are fighting for a settlement of the rentals and improvements made in the last 100 years. rSPICIAI. TELKQBAM TO THS DISPATCH.! Speingfield, O., October 2i About 100 years ago General McArthur, for ser vices in Revolutionary "War and for surveys made, was granted a large tract of land in Ohio, then the Northwest Territory. He was very eccentric, and .served as Governor of this State in about 1820. His death occurred shortly afterward, and his will, a very voluminous document, was probated. In this the old hero's eccentricities had cropped out. The conditions of will were that two gener ations should hold a vast landed patrimony in trust for the third generation. General McArthur's three sons were in ebriates of the most dissolute kind, and it is presumed the peculiar will was made to prevent their squandering the property. One son lived a lew miles east of here, in a log cabin. He was too proud to swing his ax, and immersed himself . almost constantlv in the flowing bowl. Getting "tired of having no money and with riches almost at command, he and other members of the family consulted to gether and resolved to break the will. A petition was filed in the Court of Common' Pleas in Boss county, and the Court decided that the provisions of the will could not be fulfilled, thus virtually breaking it. The heirs had now accomplished what they had desired, and began selling land as rapidly as possible. The tract of land given by General Mc Arthur embraces 15,000 acres and is located in Clark, Boss, Vinton, Logan and MadisoVi counties. It is now valued at about $2,000, 000. The profligate sons sold acre after acre and in a short time bad not a square rod left. Settlers rushed in and the land is no it as valuable as any country land in the State. In 1878 the youngest son, Allen C. McArthur, of the third ceneration, became of age. He and others of this generation secured able lawyers. Maxwell, of Cincin nati, and others, and brought suit in the United States District Court, at Cincinnati, for the recovery of all the land, claiming the will was valid. Relentless war was waged between the land holders and the McArthurs, and the case was carried to the United States Su preme Court, who decided that the third generation of McArthurs were the rightful owners of the land. Commissioners were appointed to fix a value for the rentals and improvements. They have just made their report, which is unsatisfactory to the landholders, they claiming the rents are fixed too high and the improvements too low. The McArthurs would not make satisfactory concessions, and here to-day the landdholders decided to carry this matter to the United States Supreme Court again. FOtt TIRED BRAIN Use Horsford's Acid Phosphate. Dr. O. C. Stout. Syracuse, N. Y., says: "I gave it to one patient who was unable to trans act the most ordinary business, because his brain was tired and confused' upon the least mental exertion, immediate nenent, ana uiu mate" recovery followed." PITTSBURGERS NOT SLOW. They Known Good Thins When They See It. "We have great confidence in the practical common sense of the people in this com munity. Propose to them a new idea or system of conducting any large enterprise, and if it is good you can rest assured of their support No better evidence of the truth of this statement is needed than the wonderful success of the Everett Club, or co-operation plan of selling pianos adopted by Alex. Boss, of Allegheny. This plan is simple, but very effective. Mr. Boss proposes to condnct the piano business by making large contracts for 350 pianos at one time, thus getting the lowest possible cash price and saving each member of the club at least $75 in the price of each piano, at the same time he gives everyone an opportunity to get a fine piano. The plan is so arranged that members can pay in the way most convenient to themselves, trom $1 a week up to the whole amount. Since this plan has been adopted Mr. Boss has had to increase his force of employes six times, and they have all they can do to supply the demand. The system is good, and the people know it All that is necessary to convince anyone is to examine the piano and understand the plan. Send lor circular to Alex. Boss, 137 Fed eral st, Allegheny. The Lucky Number 13. Is "13" a lucky number? "We think it is, and we're ready to prove it to those who call at our store to-day and to-morrow. We have marked 2,000 superb overcoats and 2,000 handsome tailor-made suits at $13. The best garments money and skill could devise are included in our $13 sale. Over coats and suits which sold from $22 to $30, for to-day and to-morrow they all go at $13. No blow and bluster about any ot our state ments. "We advertise nothing but solid truths. Call and be convinced. P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new Court House. If You Want to Bar Diamonds Go to Hauch's jewelry store, No.295 Fifth ave. Large assortment, lowest prices. No. 295 Fifth ave. Established 1853. wrsa The pleasantest and most wholesome drink is F. & V.'s Pilsner beer. TJBS Of I TRADE CURES PERMANENTLY HEADACHE. 22 Tears. Paragon, Ini, July SO, 1B83, Suffered pain in head from sunstroke 22 years. It was cured by St Jacobs Oil and has remained so 4 years. SAMUEL B. SHIPLOB At Druggists xsd Dealers. THE CHARLES A. V0GELER CO.. Baltimore, Ml Astrachan SHOULDER CAPES, $12 OO. J, G, BENNETT &C0 ' Halters aid Mm,- Cor. WOOD ST. & FIFTH AVE. ocSa-a-Txrasv j$mrtr,- MARK WZ-r3KCM . BPJZVi EMiTBYAlhl SEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Rogers' Royal Nervine Is , warranted to be PURE, HEALTHY and unadulterated by poisonous or injurious drugs. Bead what the talented actress, Helen Dauvray, thinks and writes about ROGERS' ROYAL NERVINE TONIC: I have used Kogers' Bor&l Nervine Tonic, and find it an excellent tonic for exhausted nerves, sleeplessness and utter fatigue which comes from over-taxation of the brain. New York, May 4, 1SS9. HELEN DATJVBAY, li GIVES NEW LIFE and Strength when (he body it tired and weak from overwork, menial or physical. $1 per bottle. Bold by Druggists. 81 00 per bottle. se20-63-F NEW PUBLICATIONS. . New Volume New Type More Pages. The New Volume of The Enlarged St. NICHOLAS FOR YOUNG FOLKS begins with the NOVEMBER NUMBER. Beady everywhere Oct. 25. NEW subscribers should begin with No vember. Both the December and Janu ary numbers will be holiday issues. No home where there are young people to be influenced and educated can afford to be without St. Nicholas. Price, 3 00 a year, 25 cents a number. Subscribe through dealers or the publishers, THE CENTUBr CO., New Yoek. OC25-78 PUBLISHED NOVEMBER, 1889. VOL. VL No. 5. .riENRY .bishop, life, with many EMIN PASHA. 4 MAGAZINE GOETHE'S HOUSE AT WEIMAR, by Oscar Browning. Illustrated from the first photographs permitted to be taken. ELECTRICITY IN . RELATION TO THE HUMAN BODY, by Dr. M. Allen Starr. Belonging to the Electric Series. FICTION. A short story by Arlo Bates, and a new instalment of the serial "In the Valley," with illustrations by Pyle. MARIE BASHKIRTSEFF. A sketch of the life of this remarkable woman and friend of Bastion Lepage, by Josephine Lazarus. THE EFFECT ON AMERICAN COMMERCE OF AN ANGLO CONTINENTAL WAR, by J. Russell Soley, U.S.N. SUBSCRIPTION, $3.00 A EAR.! CHARLES LSCRIBNER'S SONS NEW YORK- OC25-77 PAMR w teSnTBl flEOiciNKJB $mM $mm . Krf f SSSSS W . SSSiS - "U iSS AUAmi.iJ tmf h,--- For Weak Stomach Impaired Digestion Disordered Liver. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. PRICE 2B OEByTS PER BOX. repared only Tby THOS-BEECHAK StHeIens,Iancashire,Englana. B. F. ALLEN & CO., Sole Agents FOB TCVEIVEO STATES, SOS & 3G7 CASfAti ST., IVE1V YOKE, Who (if your druggist does not Keep them) will mail Beecham's Pills on receipt of price but inquire first. (Please mention this paper.) STILL THEY C0MEI .BARGAINS FOR ALL THE PEOPLE -AT- DOUGLAS $c MACKIE'S. For this week an exceptionally fine assortment of Ladles' Stockinette Jackets in all the latest styles will be offered from 2 50 up to the finest. Yon can save from $1 00 to J3 60 on this selection. A roost superb ranee of Ladies' Cloth Jackets will be submitted at prices ranging from $1 0 np to best Money in vour pocket to see this lot. , Lepions of styles, Ladies' Newmarkets, in all the newest materials, to be laid ont at $3 00, ft 00. So 00 and on np to most superior. They're worth from SI 60. to $5 00 more. O.NE HUNDRED only superiorly fine Seal Flush Sacques, that are really worth $23 00, to be given away this week at S19 50 each. DON'T FAIL TO SEE THIS LOT EARLY. ONE HUNDRED very extra Seal Plush Sacques. that always sell from $10 00 to $30 00, will be offered at prices varying from $8 75 to $25 00. Of Pocketbook-Saving Interest to You. Thousands of Misses and Children's Garments in ah the latest and most approved styles of fashion, weave and material at prices that'll surely make yonr money go as far in purchasing three garments as ordinarily it would do for two. Every Department Loaded With Bargains. 151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY. oc21-Mwi- ft HjttsgBy selS-OS-wrsn "', & TORM THE ADE 0M.YBKIN THE YY UHLU Geo.A.Macbeth&Co. Pittsburgh, STEAMERS AND EXCPBaiONS. . -rTTHlTE 8TAK LlN t- ' S OB QUEENSTOWN AND LIVERPOOL Royal and United States Mall Steamers Britannic, Oct. a), id am Adriatic. Not. 6, 3pm Teutonic, Nov. 13, Sam Britannic Nov.27,8:30am TeutonlcDecll, 7:30am Germanic, Dec. 18,2 p m ueruj ;-u--;;r-c From v mte omr uui-, ivu w ii k xc.u o.. ...niriihin on these steamers. Saloon rates. loot Ol n ens leniu St. tso and upward. Second cabin. t35 and upward, according to steamer and location or berth. Ex cursion tickets on favorable terms. Steerage SM. r.u. kM.Hntfti nirnhlR nn draiind In all the rinrinl banks throughout Great Britain. Ap- ',.".VrunM.l Mr-l'llHMirjK- R39And401 Iv to JfHN J. MCCOBM1CK, 639 and L Smltfi.- eral Agent, il Broadway, New Yorfc. oc24-D STATE LINE To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin and Liverpool. FBOM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY. Cabin passage t35 to $50. according to location of stateroom. Excursion SM to pp. bteerage to and from Europe at Lowest Bates. AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO.. General Agents, 63 Broadway, New Yor. UrCDRMICK. Aaent. 639 and 401 Smithfield St., Pittsburg Pa. OC24-D ANCHOR LINE. United States Mail Steamers. Sail every SATURDAY from NEW YORK TO GLASGOW, Calling at MoVILLE. (Londonderry.) Cabin passaee to Glasgow, Liverpool or lndon- derry, tttandKS. Round trip, JWandtlOO. Second-class. 30. Steeraee. SO. NEW YORK to NAPLES and VENICE, VIATIIE AZORES. s. S. BOLIVIA. WEDNESDAY. NOV. 13. NEW VORK to GIBRALTAR and NAPLcS, 8 S. CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY, NOV. 30. Cabin passage to Azores. S3 to $30: Naples, sa to 1100: Venice. S120. Drafts on Great Britain? Ireland or Italy, and letters of credit at favorable rates. AudIV to HENDERSON BROTHERS. N. Y., or J J? VcCOKMICK.UW and 401 bmlthBcld sf? ; A.D. BCOBKK4SON. 415Smlthfleld St., flttsbui'g: W. SEMFJLE, Jr.. 163 Federal .t.. "leghenr Tils season's catch 61 Bloater Mess Mackerel 'M&evensonAco SIXTH AVENUE. Jal2-69-MWT TO-DAY. PRIOE 25 CENTS WHERE EMIN IS, by Cou H; G. Prout, an American, Governor-General of the Equatorial Prov inces of Africa, and a predecessor of Emm Pasha. An especially timely article which throws much light upon the people and region of Emin's country, where Stanley has been travelling. It is full of new matter about General Gordon, wjth whom the author worked in Central Africa. Illustrated. A NEW FIELD OF HONOR, by Capt. James E. Pilcher, describes the modern appliances (with 26 engravings) for the relief of the sick and wounded. A STUDENT OF SALAMANCA, by WirxiAit the novelist, is a study ot bpanisH illustrations. JiTyp V S NC V lij1 llill"vi 'M" ifcrfers SSKS! SSM KSSSS P X WM MRra t. v -sw r . ft .' u :iA tuirwn-rtv Established 1817. Xi. GX.ESE3VKAMP & SON. Builders of FINE CARRIAGES. Onr assortment Includes light an& heavy work of every description See Display at Exposition. Salesrooms, 318 and 320 Penn avenue. No connection with any other carriage house.) nSSrSSSB M EST !i!MNEYa m Mk Mr hh BH B t fl V NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. CLERGYMEN, DOCTORS AUD- PROFESSIONAL MEN. Yonr attention is called to IRCTIBIElsPS BROADWAY KEESEY. Prices, $3 00, $3 60, $4 00. The Kersey or Cassimere, which we illustrate above, is growing in wonderful favor as a semi dress hat, and professional men in general pre fer it to any other, combining as it does the stateliness of a silk bat with the hardiness of a derby. We have just received a fresh invoice of these splendid goods. Tbey are exceedingly light in weight, andaswe carrythree varyingdl mensions, we are thus enabled to perfectly suit different physiognomies. Gentlemen whose only objection to a silk bat is their tendency to roughen, the Kersey is the very very thing, as neither rain nor steady service affects their ap pearance. By all means come and inspect these hats. RUBEN, The Hatter and Furnisher, 421 and 423 Smithfield St P. a Mail orders promptly filled. OC20-WTSU Isn't This a Plain Path to Low Prices. This is our ladder to reach a large business and save money for you: we manufact ure the clothing and keep store. Can't you see where that cuts off the corners from big profits? That, too, brings us to your doors and permits the junc tion of reliable goods with our very moderate prices. Not handicapped in any way, we go into the markets of the world ready to buy ma terials largely in order to buy at a low price: and sure be cause of our low prices to gain your trade. Isn't your interest to get clothing at a cheap price that will wear long and true fused with ours who stand at the manufacturer's end, and want your good-will for our partic ular make? . Our way of merchant tail oring is to show more styles than you'll stop to see: and do the best work. -- Wanamaker 8c Brown, Sixth street and Penn avenue. OC21-D B0TJ) MEDAL, PABIS, 1878. W. BAKEB & CO.'S Breast Cocoa Is absolutely pure and it is toiuoie. No Chemicals are used in its.prepu&tios. It hu van am (Ai-m rtmu lit nmgt ot Cocoa mixed with Stuch, Airowroot or Sngir, and 1 therefore far more economical, catting est flan ont cent a run. It ii ddidotu, nooriihinr. itrengthentaff, EaSXLT DlGXSTXD, ana admirably adapted for brralUJ a Tell aa forperaona in health. Sold bv Grocers everywhere. W.BAEEB & CO., Dorchester, Mass. Latest improved Spectacles and Eye-Glasses; will fit any nose with ease and comfort. The largest and best stock ot Optical Instruments and Artificial Eyes. - P KORNBLUM, Theoretical and Practical Optician. No. 60 Fifth avenue, near Wood street TeleDhone No. 16S0L selO-D3n RA1IJIOADS. BALTIMORE AUD OHIO JSAI1.HOAD Schedule in effect May IS, 1S39. For Washing ton. V. V., Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York, "8:00 a. m.. and SSO p. m. For Cum berland, "SiCO . m., llrtO. "3f vi m. For Con nellsvllle, JS:tt and "3:00 a. m.. lrtC. tM and 9:20 p. m. J?or Uniontown, WHO, 8.(a.m.. il:0Oandi4:0Op. m. For Mpunt Pleasant, . and 18:00 a. m.. and and :00 p. m. ior Washington. Pa., 6:4i $9:40 a. m,, 3:35, $o:S) and 3 JO p. m. For Wheeling. :. $9:M a. m., 3:33, 3:30p. re For Cincinnati and St. Louis. 8:15a.m.. "8:30p.m. ForColambus. 6:and9:J a. m : p. m. For .N mart. ,6-S, $9.40 a. m., 3:35, 8.JOp. m. For Chicago, 6:45. 49:40 a. m "3:35 and "S:3U p. m. Trains arrive rroraJlew York, Philadelphia, Baltlmore and Washington. 8:9) a. m. and '3:50 p. m. From Colnmbns, Cin cinnati and Chicago. "7:45 a. m. andJO p. ra. From Wheeling, "7:45, '10:50 a. m . J5.0O, 9 J P. m. Throneh sleeping cars to Baltimore. Wash ington and Cincinnati. . Wheeling accommodation. 8:30 a. m.. snnaay only. Conneilsville accommodstion at 58s a. m "JJally. JUally except Sunday, jsnnday onlv. The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for and cbecfc baggage from hotels and residences upon orders left at E. W. Ticket Office, corner Firth avenue and Wood street. CUAd. O. SCULL. Gen. Past. Agt. J.T.OUliXL. qen.algr. PITTSBUKG ANU CASTLKSHAHSONR.B. Bummer Time Table. On and after May U 1889, nutll further notice, trains will run as follows on every day, except bonday. .Eastern standard times Leaving I'lttsburg-tliM a. p., 7:10a.m.. 8:00 a.m.. 9:30 a. m., lliSfa.Tn . 1:40 p. in-. 3:40 p. m., sno p. m.. 6:50p.m., 8.30 p.m., 9:30 p.m., 11:30 p. in. Arlington-:) a. m., 6:S0 a.m.. 7:10 a. m.. 8.00 a. m., i00a. m.. lrp. m 2:40 p.m., 4:ap.m.. 6:10 p.m., 5:50 p. its.. 7:10 p. m., 10-4 p. ml Sunday trains, leaving PIUshurg-10 a.m 12:50 p. m.. 2:Sop. in., 5:10 p. m., 7q0p. m., 9:10 p. m Arlington a lja. m., 13 m., lwOp. m., a) P,m. 6-3op.ni.. P..roHJ JAHN. sapt. ALLEGHENY VALLEY KA'LK.OA1lr.-,, Trains leave Union Station (Eastern Standard ton Ac., 7& p. m.; Buffalo Ex., dally. SrtB p. m.: Hulton Ae.. 9:45 p.m.! Braeburn Ac, n.M n fnmrp.fi trainaBrae-burn. 11:40 p. al and to p. m. Pullman Sleeping ? getwsea , tz'd.nmMs& Aim? 11 lljli IMW m il 11 H NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. IN JUSTICE! YOURSELF YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO IGNORE KAUFMAN NS; BE TRUE TO YOURSELF! One should think that this -would but, strange as it may seem, there are people, who from ignorance 'or 'j-S-neglect always try their level best to injure their own interests. . . y ,. Let s look at the people who buy clothing. The majority come to V$ us, to be sure. But what of the minority? Those who, without stop ping to think where they can get the best value for their money,- roeh helter-skelter into the next best olothing house, and buy .costly gar-'' . .i. - . t i . . ... V. ji mems as a tney were Duying postage stamps, jt-oor, misguided peopiei -: When will they find that in clothing stores, unlike in postofflcos, gbodsj"- prices and principles are vastly at variance? . It is to this minority the people who have never patronizecLus that we direct our words to to-day. If they are but open to conviction, we shall have no trouble in bringing them under our banner. Here we are with the largest stock, the best qualities, the newest styles, the lowest prices, the most centrally located building, the light est and largest salesroom, the most experienced and efficient corps of salesmen ready, ready, ready, to supply you with anything in our line for less money than you could obtain it elsewhere, or, if we feil,to do this, to refund your money without a murmur. You certainly can not ask more. And, if you would stop to pick up a penny, you surely won't pas3 us who will save you dollars. Butfor a few pointy questions 4$$$e44-$$04 DO YOU THINK Of buying an. Overcoat to-day ? If so see our Fall Oversacks, in light and dark shades, made of Imported Kerseys and Bannockburn, from $8 to $2$. i Our elegant English Top Coats, with strap seams, are entirely new and novel New in cut, new in style, new in make and a new price $15. With and without silk lin ing at $i$. DO YOU THINK Of buying a Dress Suit to-day? Why not call at our House and see those handsome Blue and Black Wide-wale Cutaway Suits for 15 to $25. DO YOU THINK Of buying a Prince Albert Suit to day? There are very few houses carry a complete line of these, suits. We do, in Clay, Worsteds and Cork screw Worsted, and the cut is per fect; a large assortment for the clergy. DO YOU THINK Ofbuying a Business Suit to-day? If so, we have them at J58, $10, $12 and $14, all wool and thoroughly shrunk. We can please, youin style and variety. 4ftA(ftftAQwWwv0 w iffli ffli y tj ty y y ijny 1 TV A V ATT nmTTATT7" JJ lUU 1 JLL-LJLi J all kinds, styles and sizes of footwear for men, women a; children. We cap the climax in qualities we sound th . . . . .- . 1 ITT ' r- rock bottom m prices. Lrive shoes once you 11 never wear KAUFMANNS Fifth Avenue and ' Write for our Illustrated 66-Page application. BAlXKOADs. PESH8TLVANIA KA1LKOAU OJf AUD nr September a. 18SB. trains lesra Union Station, nttsburji as Xollowt, Eastern Standard Time: MAIN LINE EASTWAEIX New York sod Chicago Umlted orrnllBua Ves tibule dallTat7:Us. m. A tlantlo Express dallr for tno ast, 330 a.m. Mau train, dallr, except Sunday, S-Jua. m. Ban dar, mall, 8:40 a. m. mj express dallr at 3:00 a. m. Mall express dallr at 1:00 p. m. fnltadelphla express dally at 4:30 p. m. Eastern express dally at 7:13 p.m. fast Line dally at 8:10 p. m. GreensDurz express 5:10 p. m. -week days. lMrry express 11:00 a, m. weekdays. All throuKh trains connect at Jersey CltTTTlSi boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, A, . Y aToidlngdoubleferrlage and Zonrney taroujtn a. x".Clty. Trains arrlre at Union Station aa follows: Mainrraln. daily JsWP- Western Express, dally .1'?- - Faclflc Express, dally 'JSP-10- Cblcaro Limited Express, daily 8:30 p.m. I'astLlne, dally ...7lT. .. 11:85 p.m. BOUTHWESr etZiX KA1IAVA1. Tor Uniontown, 5:30 ana 8:31a. m.and4:3p. m.. wlthont change or cars: 12.50 p. m., connect. Ins at Greensburjr. Trains arrlTe from Union town at 9:45 a. m.. 1220. 5 Oa and 3:10 p. m. WEST FENMSraVANlA DIVISION. FromFEUEKAL tft. STATION. Allegheny City; ltall train, connecting for Blalrariile... 6-44 a. m. Express, for lUalrsvllie, connecting for Bntlcr J.Jp.m. Bntler Accm s.-Ma-m., 2and SrUp. m. Springdale Accom9rt.U:50a.in.3and O0p.m. Freeport Accom 415. '"vJ'gS S- OnSnnday, . .:Wand .30p, m. North Apollo Aecom.....ll0a. ? na :00P. Allegheny Junction Accommodation connecting for Bauer a a. m. Blalrsrllle Accommodation ...... ;;JSSJJ?J.S Trains xlre at FEDKKAI. STKEET STATIONS Express, connecting from Bntler :35a,m. Mall Train. ..V"Vi!Spnu Bntler Aecom saoa, m., 4:40andT:20p. m. BUlrsrllle AccommodaUon.....-:i.....a8p. m. Freenort Accom.7s40a.rn.. 1:23, 73)andll:Wp. m. On Bonday lOUOa. m. and 7:00 p.m. Sprlngdale Aecom....6.37In:a.n;.,S:6i30p. in. Nortlf Apollo Accom 8:40a. m. and 5:40 p. m, MONONOAUEIjA U1V1310N. Trains leare Union station. Httsnnrtr. as follows: For Alonongahela City, West Brownsrille and Uniontown, 10:40 a.m. jTorMonongahela City and West BrownsTlUe,7rta and 10:40 a. m,and 4:40 p.m. On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongabela City, sua p. in., week days. Wrarosbnrir Ac. week days, Jao p. m. West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:9a.m.. 2:03, eaoand 11:35p.m. Snnday. 9:40 p. m. Ticket offices Corner Fourth arenas and Try street and Union station. CHAS.E.rUUH, J. K.WOOU, General Managei. Oen'iraas'r Agent. TJANIIANUI.E KOUTE-JULYS. 1889. UNION X- station. Central Standard Tint. Leare for Cincinnati and St. Lonls,d7:30 a.m., d 8 .00 and d mil p. m. Dennison. 2: p. nu Oilcago, 12:05, d 11:15 p.m. Wheeling, 7S0 a. m.f axn. 8:10 p.m. StenbennHe.Sd6a.nl. Washington. 5:55. ids a. m..lC,30.4:t.4d3p. m. Bulger, 10:10 a.m. IargetUtown.all:35a.m 6:35p.m. .Mans fleld, 7:15, 9:30, UrtOa. nu, Itos, 8 JO, d 8:35; J8-J5 p.nu UcDonalds, d 4:15, d 5:15 p. m. From tho West. rt2:ia, do. 00 a. m., 38, dSsSS p.m. Dennison, 9:30a.m. Stenbenrllle, 8:0a p. m. whilini. i in. 8t4oa.m.. 3KK. &&n.m.Bnrgetta- lown, 7:15s, ci.,SS:e6a.m. WasWnzton. S-AJj. BMW, mm a. jn w, mm p. . jBfunm , 8:30. 11:40 a. m..' 12:4S J:a, mo and S 899p. Jal Bulger, 1:40p.m. HeUsaaMs, de a.nu, d s p. so OM: Ti at-Mad gtUi MtMf a4tWL 4 h . " 'j ?"? Milium rata ic l ZH be the first principle of nature, -J- $) ' DO YOU THINK Of buying a Child's Overcoat td4 day? Yes, you do, and we wantyoa to inspect our stock of Cape Over coats for your little ones. SacK, varietv and such low nricesiwili astonish you, with Hats to matchT Isn't that nice? Yes. And we"are. toiling hard for your custom. ' ' DO YOU THINK Of buying a Child's Suit to-day? Certainly, and we are going right to Kaufmanns' for it. Well, wehave the stock, prices .and qualityfor your selection. In this department we have myriads of stock" for,you to choose, from. Elegance, easeand endurance will be found in every Boy's Suit, and the prices telltfor themselves $2, $3, $4, $5, $f, $& and" $10. v DO YOU THINK V Of buying your little one a Hat1 or Cap ? We have them in Sailor.Der by, Scotch and Jockey Styles, froa 50c to $2. Our FurnishiBg Depart ment is stocked with novelties' sot fonnd elsewhere. CartwriiM & Warner's Underwear and HMiry, 5, Dent's Driving and Stret GloYw&t : weicn, Aiargetson z lo. aaa vir- Neckties, 50c; elegant value xffti t' ' Sanitary Underwear for Men's aai 5- -Boys' wear a specialty. &.V- ! &5 of buying; a pair of SHOES?, - Bear in mind that we hay us a mai. wear a pair 01 tv any others. K-- Smithfield Street, - - m ,k Catalogue. We raaiL it eratkfoaij OC23-U' i KAILKOADS. PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S USJBjtfS Septus 18B0. Central Standard 7tBte.Zf TKAINS 1EPAKX ySfc. As follows from Union Station: For CMeaco, d 7d a.m.. d 12:20, dl:00, d 7:46. except Satwdsy. HM p.m.: Toledo. 7a a. m- dlsaCdiaBaadsqasen baturdar-.lldop.m.rCrestliac :4B a. a: Mere land, 8:10 a. m 12:44 and d Ui p. m. imi'7& a. m.. Tlx V, Jf. W. a Jtyft NewisitM and. xonngstown, 7rfto a. m.. Jttse, JMft Yonnrstownandiilles, dl2KB p. m.; Me Erie ana Atnuuuia. 7Ea. m 12:30 n. m.:; and Jamestown. 3: p. m.: MassWoa. 4:Mm.m.: Wheeling and Bellatrr. OSa. m H:A mk. m.; Bearer Falls. 4 ea 5-06 p. nu. Bearer FatWSM a. in. z LeeUdale. 5:30 a. m. ALUEaUENY-Kocheitet. Ida a. m.tTee Falls, 8:18, llo a. tn. : Enoa. 3.-00 p. m. keet. dale, 100, 11:43 a. in 2.-6B, 43b, 4i4i.!kt3 iitXlM p.m.; Conway, V JO p.m.; Fall 0ta,'S H: a. iiicuQ& 3B:p, m S. m.. CreslUne, 2:10 p. m.: ioMewB-M ew Castle. 9:16a.m.. ldt, 8M, 9:MJ. a.;Jrt and Yonngstown. dsSp. nt.;43eread, dSBs, m lOb, 7:00 p. m.: Wlteellng and Beftaiee, M a. m., 36, 70 p. m.: Erie and AabtalKrisw. lr 10:15 n. m.; Masslllon, M:00 a. M.: NHes m Jamestown. 9:10 a. m. ; Bearer Faik. 7:38 a. m 1:10 d. m.. Bearer Falls, S 835 p. nu; LecMdale, 16:40" p. m. AKklVK ALLEGHENT-rroB En on, m a. Fells. 1:10a. m.. 5:4S n. m.rLeeuJale, tm at. 7:45 a. m 12.-W. 1:46, MQTfdS. i00 p. m.: JHM, Oaks. SSSavm. .W.U..V. 0 ... y U, ..B. fans, ssuop. m. S, Sunday only: Sunday. d, dally: other trains, exi TorrrsBURo and lake ERtfc eahjhj A. coHiTAJir seaeanw m ezecunaez; Central time, liar abt re? Clereland, 51, a.m., "1:35, 4KL 9:3p. m. For ClaclaaaJjt eago and St. Louie, 5.KB a. a., 18, V-Ji l For Buffalo, 80 a. a.. 4:HV Jjp. m. fart and Mew Castle, 5:68. "Sek M-M a. m., 1. 4t,5 9:30 p. m. For Bearer FalSs, ht, skjo, ' 10:15 a. SI.. IKS. 3:38, 4:M. iiff MSk. as, I Chartlers. 5:08. J1:sn a. m.. slit, 8lV.T, 7:18, 8:06, 8:30. 3-j 10:15 a. m.. 11 S. ntt4(, 1:40. 3AJ, lUX. 4:50 "5:06, 5:15, 8lM llMj)uS. 55. 7:56, 9:40 p. m. Froi and St., Louis. V1!:J9, 7:55 From Clnoti NMACMai,, P- 8:30 a. St.. 13:3.0. 9:40 n. m. Vtatm Salaman. ca. i:JBL 7:SR p. m. From Tonsmstswa and New Castle. "MB, 9:30 a. m.. 12 5:88, 7JS 9:ip. m. From Bearer Falls. MB. fJ, 7:38, a. ra.. lt:3e. 1:18, 5:35, 1A 9:48 p. nu F., C. Y. trains iron Jlansfeld. 8 a. m.. 3:3ft, 4:50 p. m. For Essen and JJeeetiBont, 3:39 a. m., 3i p. ra. 1'.. CAY. trains froea Mans fleld, Esseaand Bceeament. 78 a. Hi, U-JBi. m. Y. SieK. & Y. K. K. -UarxBT-Fer New Haren. 1J:30 a. m, "S: I n. m. For Wast Newtea, 13:34 -.n., 36, 5:15 p. m. AajUTi-'rom Me Uaren. f7dfta.n.. 'SrtOp. bu FrOsa rY-"?; ton, 8:15, r7:IO a. m. 1:36. -S-80- p. m- For S4e Keesport, Wliabeth and Moaoaftahela City. 5n 10:66 a. m., SdO, 5:15 p.m. From Monoaganeia. iniy, .Elizabeth and McJieesport, iub a. nu, . 50 p.m. .., Dally. 1 Sondajs only. JWU1 roaonchour late on isanday. VVH ran two hour 55' erHBQay, vaty stecei 04BC4V w asuMBw." ' nTSBUlW ANO WESTERN ViSS? 'i-raiBStcvLBtaa ainaeu ksic r"" lMrXx.,Akroa,Tet4KaM :a a llaWAcji8MiaJssi...,... VHJisaamay MtmmwW NesTflaMUAsMP K:49 a M- s:, " 9 1 sp, trl " . Is-' A JUanfe" jt jj Wm i wms WUKrV I ii6X M H8? Bl ZFMfk,.