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Pittsburg dispatch. [volume] (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, January 07, 1890, Image 5

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THE HETSBURG DISPATCH, . TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, ' IS90.
5
.miners complaints
Succinctly Set Forth by Master
Workman Wilson, Who Gives
A BISTORT OP THE DIFFICULTIES.
A Passenger Train Kills a Dispatcher and
Two Hungarians.
KEWSX XOTES FEOil TOW.N'S AEOOXD
ISrXCUU. TELEGRAM TO T8E DlsrATCH.J
Pci-XbDTAWXEV, January 6. The Buf
falo, Rochester and Pittsburg Coal Com
pany was unsuccessful in starting its works
to-day, although an effort was made in that
direction. Some Italians and Poles had
been induced to promise to Resume work,
but were persuaded not to do so by the men.
Quinlisk and Wilson, the managers of the
strike, have issued a subpceua to the officers
ot the compauy requiring them to show cause
why evictions should take place, and the cse
will bo argued to-morrow at BrookrlUe. There
Is nothinp startling In the situation to-day.
Master Workman W. B. Wilson, ot Division
S, K. of L, has issued the following statement
regarding the situation among the locked-out
miners in his district:
beveral months previous to August 29, 1S89. the
company reduced the wares of the employes from
45 cents per ton all round to 40 cents and 35 cents
respectively. This notice was served on the men
while on their ay home In the evening, to take
effect the next day. Owing to the shortness of
time given the men accepted the reduction.
The next day. however, August 21, a
mertlnc of the men was held, at
which It was decided to ask the company to re
store the old mining price, viz., 45 cents per ton:
that the wajres of day laborers be Increased In the
same ratio: that check-welghmen be allowed on
the tipple, tbelr pay to be deducted from the
men's wages inrougu me omcc; xnai ueaa nun
be paid for: that mine committees and a miners'
agent be recognized In the settlement or disputes.
An anserwas requested on August 31, but the
companv refused to give an answer until Septem
ber 4. The men, believing this to be a device on
the part of the company to gain time, agreed to
remain Idle until they received an answer. On
September 4 the companv replied that they would
give 40 cents rer ton all round, and declared that
to be their ultimatum. A strike was at once de
clared. On beptember 14 the company's pres
ident and the miners' committee met and
an agreement was reached and ratified, granting
DISCUSSING LA GKJPPE.
The Sonlliildo Medical Society Indulges fa
Critical Discussion of tbe BlaladrSome
of Those Sick.
Dr. O'Connor was booked to read the reg
ular paper at the meeting of the Sonthside
Medical Society last night. There -was a
good attendance of members present, and,
as Dr. O'Connor did not put in an appear
ance, the members cast about for a subject
for discussion. Some one suggested "La
Grippe," but that subject was almost unani
mously roted down.
The subject, however, would not down, and
was Anally taken up and discussed. Nearly every
physician reported having some cases on band;
one physician in particular reported naving at-
ded 14 cases yesterday. The subject
tended 11 cases yesterday.
m. Duff, English, Thomas and
was generally discussed, among those taking
re oeing vi
all the demands of the men. excepting mine com-
stood that all disputes be referred to the Snperln-
mlttresandpav for dead work, it being under
tendentand the miners' agent. From that time
on the miners and their agent Insisted on pay tor
desd work, but the company rerusea to pay for It
and on December 2, a mass meeting was called,
the most Important grievances drafted and a com
mittee appointed to wait on .President Marchand
at Ilochestcr, giving him 14 days In " hlch to an
swer. ho notice was received until Friday, December
6, wncnlnc companv rerusea to give any store
orders. On Saturday, December 14, two fifths of
the men were discharged without previous no
tice, thongh the agreement called for 14 davs'
notice. On the following dav a mass meeting
was held, at which It was declared the other men
would not return ton ork until their demands
were acceded to and the discharged men were re
instated. .No answer has been received ud to
date. On December 21 notices to vacate the
premises in ten days were served upon the men
ny the company. These are the facts In the case.
The public can form Its own conclusions.
Brewster.
It was tbe general opinion that the symptoms
were not exactly those of tbe Russian grippe;
but that it was influenza there was no doubt.
Their experience so far showed that the vic
tims are attacked suddenly, no one, not even
the healthiest, being exempt from it It first
comes with a severe headache, then the tem
perature becomes high and there are pains
about tbe body, and a general feeling ot lassi
tude. The disease generally lasts from IS hours
to fonr davL and is bv no means dangerous.
They also discovered that it came in two
forms, both catarhal and nervous affections.
The main point of treatment was to reduce the
temperature, which would naturally reduce
the headache and restore tbe secretions.
The prevailing opinion was that tbe disease
was in the air, and would go over tbe entire
country. Tbe chief cause of its existence, tbey
thonehL was the mild state of the weather.
and a cold spell would very largely affect its
effects.
8. S. Marvin was at his office yesterday far
the first time for nearly a week, lie bad a bad
attack, and thinks his malady was something
worse than a severe cold.
Joseph Hunter, the well-known broker and
temperance lecturer, was seen on tbe street
yesterday. He had a bad attack Thursday
night last and could eat nothing for over 24
hours.
Fred Goodwynn, of Gusky's, appeared yester
day, after several days' seclusion with the
"crip." He said it has a "strangler" hold, but
be managed to wriggle out of the grasp of the
malady.
Rev. Samuel Maxwell would have returned
to Pittsburg for his services at Trinity Church
last Sunday baa it not been for a severe attack
of "la grippe." He writes that he has recov
ered and will return to his home by the end of
tbe current week.
Robert Fltcairn, Superintendent of the
Pennsylvania Railroad, is confined to his borne
in Sbadyside by a severe attack of the prevail
ing aisieraper.
Tbe first ca
the Department of Charities yesterday. The
DDTT ON COFFEE BAISED.
The Hew Brazlllnn Government Increases
Rates 11 to 15 Per Cent.
JJaltimoee, January 6. A prominent
coffee dealer in Baltimore claims to hare a
dispatch from Brazil statin;; that the new
Government has increased the export duty
on coffee from 11 to 15 per cent.
TREACHEROUS TRAINS.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
Mishaps, and How They Disappoint Even
Tbelr Heaviest Patrons.
Ibis morning doubtless many persons will
go to Jos. Home & Co.'s Penn Avenue
Stores in response to their extensive adver
tisement ot a special sale of Anderson's
Scotch ginghams, to have begun to-day.
This firm only advertised a date for this big
sale on the assurance of the railroad com
panies that their goods would be delivered
in good time. They are compelled, by an
unforeseen occurrence, to disappoint their
patrons. The goods will be ready for sale
to-morrow, or next dav at the longest.
Heavy patrons though they are of all the
railroads, this great firm must also meet
disappointment at the hands of the
"plutocrats" of steam and steel. Ginghams
not here. Another day to boy the flannels
that are giving up their place.
JOS. HOBNE es UO.-S
Penn Avenue Stores.
OFFICE DESKS.
MEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
SSI
rfn rL
H7
B. & B.
LUCKY OIL PRODUCERS
Strike Some Good Wells In the Vicinity of
Great Belt City.
CTECIAt, TT.VUP-B.i3l TO TUB DISPATCH.!
Butixh, January 6. Great Belt City, east of
this place, was once laid out by Pittsburg cap
italists for a growing oil tows, but it collapsed
with the oil belt on which it was supposed to
be founded, and in honor of which it was
named. Twelve years have elapsed, and to
day this little town is the center of a promising
oil field which may equal tbe fondest expecta
tions of its pioneer operators. Within sight
of it Thomas V. Phillips lias a num
ber of Daying producers. His No. 1,
on the M. H. Byerly farm, is just
through the sand, and is rated at SO barrels
per day. Phillips Ka 2, on the Negley
farm, is one bit in the tana, and filling np with
oil. Dale, Thompson 4 Cc's well, on the Gunst
farm, is through the sand, and will make a
small producer. In the Myoma field, the As
sociated Producers have just completed a 90-
uarrei well on me josepu uasnaouar larm, and
the South Penn Oil Company, a CO-barrel well
is flowing.
There are 46 wells drilling. 11 rigs are np, and
theieis timber on the eround for 10 more, in
the 100-foot field, while 31 wells are drilling, 8
rigs areuD and 7 new locations in the Myoma
field and Lower Glade Run districts. The well
on the James Hays farm, in the 100-foot field,
is in the sand, and being watched with more
than usual interest bv the trade. It is showing
some oil, and is drilling in excellent sand. If
it comes in good it will materially extend this
field to the Northwest,
Tbe first case of la grippe was reported to
le Department of Charities vesterdav. The
victim is a colored rirl named Baker, who lives
on Wadsnorth street, Fourteenth ward. Mes
senger Pearson reported the case.
J. It Jackson, President of the Fidelity Trust
Company, was yesterday confined to his house
oy wnat no calls a very had cold.
C. N. Pratt, of Bayne. "Wilson & Pratt, of
Fourth avenue, was at his office yesterday for
tbe first time in several days. He was con-
nnea to nis room ior some time, ana is sure
that he had an attack of the genuine, aristo
cratic influenza.
Alex. C. Duncan, of Duncan & King, 93 Fifth
avenue, is also down with la grippe, and will
not be able to attend to business for several
davs.
J. K. 'Wallace, attorney aWaw at 115 Fourth
avenue, is also confined to bis residence on
Boyle street, Allegheny, with an attack of tbe
imported disease
Sheriff McCandless has not quite got over his
somewhat severe attack of grip yet. He is,
however, able to go out a little. Samuel J.
Wainright. of the Wlnterton Brewery, is one
of the victims of the new scourge. Hon. S. M.
Lafferty. ex-Councilman W. G. Glsh and Wm.
Imboff have recovered sufficiently to ea ont.
Five clerks employed at Carnegie, Phlpps &
Co.'s Twenty-ninth street mills are attacked
witn grip.
Several policemen are also uffering, as well
as quite a number of postofflce officials and
letter carriers. Dr. J. G. McCandless has bad
30 cases during tbe past week, and Dr. McClel
land, of Penn avenue, has had over 35. Very
many doctors have been attacked; among oth
ers Drs. Thomas McCann, McClelland, Frank
McDonald, O'Keefe, etc. Four of Barney
McKenna's family are also ill with the grip,
JUSTICE BEEWEE SWOBS IS.
Shawls Reduced,
Jerseys reduced, lace curtains reduced, coats
and wraps reduced.
Enable & Shusteb, 35 Fifth ave.
MTT
Decided nt Last.
After very careful consideration we have
decided to close out our entire drygoods de
partment to make room for wall paper and
carpets. Cost is utterly ignored. Come
soon.
Aethtjb. Schondelmteb & Co.,
68 & 70 Ohio St., Allegheny.
Pbices slaughtered in cloak room.
Knable & Shusteb, 35 Fifth ave.
KTT
Tee Iron City Brewing Co.'s ale and por
ter are the most popular seasonable drinks.
Phone 1186.
India bilks.
Beautiful line ot colors all reduced to 48
cents. Enable & Shusteb,
mtt 35 Fifth ave.
B. i&B.
The prettiest that have been shown this
season 45-inch cream andwhite striped silk
crepes; new importation just in.
boggs & Burl.
Come with the crowds
Shnster's, 35 Fifth avenue.
to
Enable &
MTT
MEECEE'S LICENSE WAE.
All of the Conner Except bfaaron Borough
Likely to so Dry.
tFrrCIAL TELEGBAJI TO THE DISPATCtt.1
Geeexyiixe, January 6. The license war
here closed to-day. The number of signatures
for ana against license in Greenville are as fol
lows: George E. Sparrow, for, 600, against, S71;
Aaron Fell, tor, 635, against, 863; Michael Ham
ill, lor, 697, against, S57. The indications are
that all the county, except Sharon, will go dry.
In Sharon there is no opposition to granting
licenses.
The Stoneboro' applicant claimed one of his
petitions, having sixtv signatures, had been
stolen Friday night He was given until even
ing to secure the signatures again.
A. DAPS TEEEIBLE EECOED.
Three Men Killed In One Day and Another
Injured.
rSPXCIAL TELEGRAM TO TUX DISPATCH. 1
Ttrose, January 6. To-day at 1:40 p. ic. en
gine595 on the Pennsylvania Central ran over
andkllled AdamWolfgang, of this place.whofor
tbe past 15 years filled the position of yardmas
ter at the passenger station at thie point Mr.
Wolfgang was 45 Years of age. By the same
accident Robert Worley. of Altoona, conduc
tor, was also badly injured about the head, and
had a very narrow escape from Instant death.
At Ben's Creek, ten miles jast of Johnstown,
the Mail tram ran over and killed two Hungar
ian laborers; names unknown.
LAWIEES HOLD AS ELECTION.
The Beaver County Bar Association Meets
and Chooses Officers,
israelii, tzxxgkau to the dispatch. .
Beavxu. January 6. At a meeting of tbe
Beaver County Bar Association this afternoon
officers were elected as follows: President, G.
L. Eberliardt; Vice President, W. H. S.
Thomson; Secretary, Ellis N. Bjgger; Treas
urer, Frank Laird; Committee of Censors. B.
Dougherty, Thomas M. Henry and J. R. Martin;
Executive Committee, A. 6. Moore, W. B.
Cuthbertson and W. J Mellnn
The annual banquet of the association will be
given at the Sourbect House, New Brighton,
Thursday evening, February e.
Impressive Ceremonies Attending; Eli In
ductton Into Office.
Washington, January 6. David J. Brewer,
the new Associate Justice of the Supreme
Court of the United States, assumed the duties
of his office to-day. Tbe Court reassembled at
noon. Chief Justice Fuller presiding. The new
Associate Justice followed the Justices in, ac
companied by Justice Strong, retired. He was
attired in tbe black robe of office, and took a
seat at the clerk's desk while tbe Marshal
opened tbe Court. The Chief Justice then
arose and announced that the commission of
the new Associate Justice was in the clerk's
hands, and called upon the clerk to read it.
The reading over, the new Associate Justice
arose, and, standing at the clerk's desk, read
aloud the oath of office. At the end the clerk
said, "So help you God," and Judge Brewer
bowed bis acquiescence.
The Marshal. Mr. Wright, then escorted Jus
tice Brewer to his seat on tbe extreme left of
the Chief Justice, the Chief Justice and the
Associate Justices bowing to him as he passed.
The regular business of the Court was then
taken up.
UNCLE JEEEI KUSK COMPLIMENTED.
An Encllsh Paper Says They Have no Re
ports Like Hli Over Tbere.
FBOM A STAFF COBBESPOIfDENT.J
Washington, January 6. "Uncle Jerry"
Rusk, Secretary of Agriculture, was in high
glee to-day. He had before him a review of his
recent report made by the Manufacturer and
Inventor, a paper published in England. The
first hue of the criticism reads: "A work like
the one before us makes us ashamed of our
own Lrovernment reports."
The Secretary said that if he were permitted
by Congress to organize the department in ac
cordance with his ideas, he believed that his
next report would be more important and in
teresting. Tbe Rnto War Gors Merrily On.
St. Paul, January 6L The Burlington road
to-day announced a passenger rate of 122 60
first-class and ISO second-class from this city to
BostOD. The Boo line will cut rates January 9
from tbe above figures to 20 SO first-class and
S19 second-class. This is only SI 80 more than.
present quotations from Chicago to Boston,
Karrlaro Licenses Granted Yesterday.
Tame. Besiana.
J Cnrlst Koeser Allegheny
( Catherine Uanster Pittsburg
( William Muifrler Allegheny
Annie wisweii Aiiegneny
j Carl Hug Pittsburg
I Pauline Alorand Pittsburg
I George Schackmar flttsburg
IJustlnaSchaff. Pittsburg
J Xrank JChll Elizabeth township
i Anna Aman Pittsburg
(John Morton Pittsburg
I Julia Bellly Pittsburg
Peter Kaczuezanes Duquesne
MaryJurgelaJtls Pittsburg
JthnC. Balrd Bellevne
Kate E. Jones Bellevue
52 Indies Long, $30.
We make a specialty of
Office Furniture and Office
Carpets. Our Roll Top and
Flat Top Office Desks com
bine the best possible cabinet
work, latest mechanical de
vices and finest finish at the
lowest prices ever known.
We have sold many hun
dreds of ourdesks, and strange
enough have yet to hear of
the first complaint as to their
operation or durability.
Our prices are as low as the
regular market prices for in
ferior desks. The price of
the desk illustrated above will
surprise you, but no less will
the high grade and finish of
the desk itself.
This flat
top desk,
of best
workmanship
e n a m-
elled cloth cover, automatic
lock closets, etc., same as the
roll top desk above, we have
just reduced to the marvel
ous.Iy low price of $15.
J Peter Kaczuezanes Duquesne
(Msryjurgcisjtis jrmtDurg
J JthnC. Balrd Bellevne
( Kate E. Jones Uellcvue
I John Ferguson Pittsburg
( Bessie Uuggan Allegheny
George Lukavlk Allegheny
( aiary uacso juiegneny
Poukratz Dlttrich.. Allegheny
t juua Werner Aitegneny
Nathan Caplan Pittsburg
Sirs, Rogers Denied a Divorce.
rsrECUL txi-xckam to Tnx oisra.TCH.1
Feasklik, January 6. Judgo Taylor this
evening rendered his decision In the now fa
mous divorce case of Mrs. E. B. Rogers versus
uclid B. Rogers for absolute divorce on the
ground of Inhuman and cruel treatment, deny
ing the petition of the TiltntnTnn th m,.ii
of Insufficient corroboratim tpstimonv Ttir
ilr. Rogers made no defense.
Rev.
Ni w Notes From Three States.
The Crawford County Teachers' Institute
convened atMeadville yesterday. Over 500
were in attendance.
Mrs. JOHN RESEvrrscn, aged 60 years, was
struck by a Baltimore and Ohio railroad engine
at Forty-eighth street. Wheeling, yesterday
morning, and, it is thought, fatally injured.
Hon. Calvin Ratsuex was sworn in as
President Judge of tbe Thirty-third district at
Eittannlng yesterday. Judge James B. Neale.
the retiring officer, will resume law practice.
LA gbipfe has taken bold at Mansfield Val
ley with a vengeance Two dozen people are
down In bed with the disease and many others
ireilL but attending to business. Ko fatal
cases have been reported as yet.
The trustees of the First Presbyterian
Church of Mansfield Valley have completed
tfteotlations with Mrs. Jane W. Brown for the
purchase of a plot of ground on East Main
street, on which the congregation will erect a
130,000 building.
I OKI of tbe busses running between Johns
town and Morrellvflle attempted to cross tbe
track directly in front of the mail train at the
Morrellville crossing last night. The passen
gers in the vehicle became terribly excited and
one of them, Mrs. D. 8. Harris, jumped ont
and was struck and seriously injured by tbe
train.
Tndigestion
IS not only a distressing complaint,' of
itself, bnt, by causing the blood to
become depraved, and tbe system en-
feebled, is the parent of innumerable
maladies. That AVer's Sarsaparllla
is the best care for Indigestion, even
when complicated with Liver Complaint,
is proved by the following testimony
from Mrs. Joseph Lake, of Brockwj
Centre, Mich.:
"Liver complaint and indigestion
made my life a burden and came near
ending my existence. For more than
four years I suffered untold agony, was
reduced almost to a skeleton, and hardly
had strength to drag myself about. All
kinds of food distressed me, and only
the most delicate could be digested at
an. 7ithin the time mentioned several
physicians treated me without giving re
lief. Nothing that I took seemed to do
any permanent good until I commenced
the use of Ayer's Sarsaparllla, which,
has produced wonderful results. Soon
after commencing to take the Sarsapa
rilla I could see an improvement in my
condition. My appetite began to return
and with it came the ability to digest
all the food taken, my strength im
proved each day. and after a few
months of faithful attention to your
directions, I found myself a well
woman, able to attend to all household
duties. The medicine has given me a
new lease of life."
Ayer's Sarsaparllla,
PBXFABSD BT
D'. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mas
trice ?l; six bottles, $u Worth 5 a bottle,
BLOOKER'S DUJCH COCOA.
150 CUPS FOR JL
CHOICEST, PUREST. BEST. TRY IT.
jet-XTTr
WKAjr.stomach.Beecham'sFills actlike magic
PJtAcs Soap secures a beautiful complexion
PEARS' SOAP
is the MOST ELECANT
TOILET SOAP
XIV THB WOKIiQ.
OfaUDruggUU, but beware of maonJ
Bessie Uuggan Allegheny
George Lukavlk Allegheny
Alary Bacso Allegheny
Poukratz Dlttrich AUeKhenv
Julia Werner Allegheny
Nathan Caplan Pittsburg
Sarah Casper Pittsburg
( Frank Geisler Dravosburg
( Annie Baldlnger. Dravosburg
DIED.
ANGN8TMAN At her residence. Mount
Trov road. Reserve township, on Saturday
evening. Jannarv 4, 1S90, at 60o o'clock, Wnf
nte R Angnstwak. aged 16 years, foster child
of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Beckert.
Funeral on Tuesday afternoon at 2:30.
Friends of the family are respectfully in
vited to attend. 2
BOYD On January 6, at 1 o'clock p. it, Mrs.
Mabtha Esthcb Botd, wife of Frank R,
Boyd.
Funeral Tuesday AFTEMfooir, January
7. at 2 oclock, from residence of ber
husband, 270 Rebecca street, Allegheny.
Friends of family are respectfully invited to at
tend. 2
BO YLE At Ms residence. No. 5 Vine street
at 3:45 a.m.. Sunday, January 6, 1890, Frank
G. Boyle, printer.
Friends are respectfully invited to attend the
funeral at 2 p. St.. to-day.
CRA1K On Monday, January 6, 1890, at 130
p. H., staktin CBAnr, sr., aged 67 years.
Fnneral will take place from bis late residence,
Butler street. Eighteenth Ward, on Wednes
day, January 8, at 8:30 A. M. Services at St.
Keirnan's Church, Fifty-fourth street, at 9 A. Sf.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend. 2
FLINN On Monday. January 6, 1890, at 9
A. M., James Funk, Br., in his 63d year.
Funeral from the residence of James H
Flinn, 95 Fourteenth street, Sonthside, en
Wednesday, at 2r.K. 2
GREGG On Monday evening. Januarv a
1830, at her mother's residence, North Fayette
township, Mary A. Gregg.
Funeral services at 1030 on Wednesday,
the 8th Inst 2
HASZELBART On Sunday, January at
10:30 p.m., Lvetla M. Baszelbart, youngest
daughter of Lewis and Mary Haszelbart, aged 1
year and 1 month.
Funeral on "Wednesday, January 8, at 2
o'clock P. M., from the residence on Barkham-
mer street, ML Oliver. Friends of tho family
are respectfully Invited to attend.
KANE Saturday, January 4, ISoO, at 9
o'clock P. it. Sharpsburg, Pa., Maby Flok
khce Donley Kane, oldest daughter of John
H. and Maggie E. Kane, aged 11 years and 10
months. Died of diphtheria.
JUOUGHRAN On Monday, January 6, 1890,
at G P. jr., Edwabd Loughbaw, son of Joseph
and Annie Loughrau, aged 19 months and 2
days.
Fnneral from parents' residence. No. 109 Six
teenth street, on Wednesday, at 2 p. m
Friends of family respectfully invited. 2
MITCHELL On Sunday, January 6. 189a at
6 a.m., Mabobett Mitchell, aged 72 years.
Funeral from her late residence, No. 123
Forty-fifth street, on Tuesday, January 7, at
830 A. if. Services at St Mary's Church, Forty
sixth street, at 9 A. If. Friends of tbe family
are resnectf uily invited to attend. 2
MURPHY January 6, 1S90, at 730 A. ST.,
Mary, daughter of Patrick and Ellen Murphy,
afccu u ei9 a uiuuius mm o uays.
Funeral from tbe residence of her grand
mother, Mrs. Mary A. Butler, 820 Fifth avenue,
Januaby s, at 2 o'clock. Friends of the fam
ily are respectfully invited to attend. 2
McKELVEY At Flushing, Belmont county.
O., Sunday, Jannary 6, 1890, at 8 p. At. Ed
wabd McKelvey, aged 63 years. Veteran,
fuuiyjp, une xiunarea sou jrixty.
menr, Pennsylvania Volunteers.
Monongahela City and Unlontown papers
please copy.
McNIEL At Sharpsburg. Monday. Januarv
6, at I p. at, Edgar Donley, youngest child
of Dan D. ana Mary B. McNlel, of diphtheria,
aged 18 months and 10 days.
Funeral Tuesday, January 7, at 10 A. it,
from parents' residence on Eleventh street,
Sharpsburg. Interment private.
SICHTERMANN On the 6th inst,ABiE
John SicHTJSRjtAirN, in the 83rd year of his
age.
Funeral services at the residence of W.
Kehrer. 1301 Green street, Philadelphia. Pa.,
Wednesday mobninq. January 8, at 1050.
JAMES ARCHIBALD & BRO .
LIVERY AND SALE STABLES
MU? and 138 Third avenue, two doors below
omiuuieui st, next aoor to
OJcCIintock&Co.
33 FIFTH AVE.
de28-TTS
Be Sure and See Our
Large
I
i
Advertisement in Dispatch
of Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, and in Chronicle Tel
egraph Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday.
And also be sure to come
to our opening of these goods
this week, and grand special
sale all this month.
Best values ever known in
this line.
H0RNE & WARD,
This is to be a lively week. 52
departments upstairs and down
contribute.
SILKS. $2 FOR $1.
Rich quality colored
FAILLE FRAN CAISES AND
ARMURES go at $1 00;
Extra quality and good colors;
Some odd' colors 24-INCH SILK
SURAHS $1 ones at 50c
24-inch Black Silk Surahs, 70c;
better to buy them now than to pay
Pi for them in the spring and sum
mer. 3,000 yards of
Fancy Striped and Plain Surahs
at 50c.
3 and $4. Silk Novelties at $1 50.
BLACK BROCADE SILKS,
5c, 75c 3 1. "
(And elegant Black Brocade Silks
up to 10 go in at such reductions
that make them easy to buy.
BLACK DRESS SILKS,
24-inch, at 80c
Guinet's Cachemire Silks at $1 that
sold within two years at $1 507
Evening Shades in SILK FAILLES
at 75c; worth prompt attention.
Bargains from one end of the
Silk Department to the other cen
ter counters included with Silk
Bargains that might be worth a
look.
48 and 50-inch Imported Twill
Back Broadcloths, 75c
50-mch Broadcloths, ?i.
50-inch Broadcloths, $1 25 and
$1 50.
50-inch Broadcloths, $1 75 and
$2, -that usually sell for $2 50 to $3.
Lot of superb quality
48-INCH CORDED SUITINGS
in best staple colors, at $.1 a yard,
that the importer declares posi
tively cost him gi 85 to import;
we bought them at a sacrifice, and
now we make a loss and you get
them at $1 a yard, at Broadcloth
counter.
Double width Tricot Mixtures,
15 cents, worth a quarter.
' 36-INCH DOUBLE WIDTH
CLOTH PLAIDS
25 CTS.
The last two above mentioned
items are at the American Dress
Goods counter, with manv other
Bargains, including some common
double width Mixed Dress Goods
at 6c, that are half price.
A Special Department
of 50-cent Dress Goods,
Suitings, Stripes and Mixtures.
The feature of this Special-Department
is Half Price Every
thing in this Dress Goods Depart
ment 25 cents: all are 50-inch and
36-inch wide respectively, and 25c
the price.
One lot $3 Camel's Hair Novel
ties go at $1, and superb quality
plain Camel's Hair to match go at
same price.
Go back again to the Broadcloth
Department and behold
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
DANZIGER'S
TH MONEY SAVING STORES
FOR THE PEOPLE.
NEW ADYIKTISEMENTSL
--
M Much Old Stock
to Talk About,
But what we have left
must go at once and
at rock-bottom prices.
No Special Sale, but
marvelous : bargains
thrown : upon : our
counters daily.
See what we are doing
in Underwear.
See what we are doing
in Hosiery.
See what we are doing
in Corsets.
See what we are doing
in Gloves.
See what we are doing
m Cloaks.
See what we are doing,
in Wraps.
We - guarantee the
lowest prices and give
full value for every
dollar expended at our
stores. Verify the a
bove by doing your
shopping this week at
RANSACK THE CITY!
SCOUR THE STATE!
SEARCH THE COUNTRY
O'er and O'er! Fm Point to Point! From End to H
And you'll not find in honest operations a sale that can compare with
?
GUSKY'S
e6e
Great Annual Inventory Sale Now On!
A month hence we take stock, and in order to make the task as
easy as possible and swell our bank balance to the greatest possible ex
tent, we have made reductions so sweeping that our original prices, low
as they were, are almost wiped out of existence. .
Th3 Bargains We Shall Offer This Week Will Go on Record
as Eclipsing Anything in the History of Our House!
It will pay you to purchase Winter Suits and Overcoats (and yon
know we are bound to have severe weather shortly), Heavy Underwear,
Winter Hats and Caps; any kind of Winter. Furnishings, such as Mufflers,
Gloves, Heavy Weight Hosiery, etc., and Winter Footwear this week,
even supposing you don't require them for immediate use. And for
why? Because our prices are so low that supposing goods purchased
are not required for immediate use, you'll be the gainer in buying for
future use. In view of the fact that the newspapers will from now on
be filled with advertisements from clothiers embodying all sorts of state
ments in order to induce people to buy statements which only require
a few moments' thought to convince people of their ridiculousness it
will be advisable for you all to MAKE COMPARISONS OF GOODS
AND PRICES BEFORE YOU BUY, before you part with your well
earned money.
WE HAVEi'ENTERED INTO THE WORK
-OF-
DANZIGER'S
POPULAR STORES,
Sixth Street and Penn Ave.
Ja5
41 FIFTH AVE.
ja7-D
A.G.CAMPBELL&SONS
JANUARY SALE OP
MUSLIN UNDERWEAR.
Our stock this year is unusually large
and choice. Many of these goods were
made to oar special order, which insinrr
perfect shapes, newest styles, best finish.
PRICES LOWER THAN THE LOWEST.
LADIES'
Gowns in mnslln and cambric. 49o to 319 (XX
Ssirts In mnslln and cambric, 48c to $10 00.
Underskirts In mnslln ana cambric. 33c to St.
Drawers in mnslln and cambric, 25c to S2 60.
Chemises in muslin and cambric, 35c to 2 60.
Corset C'OTers in mnslln and cambric, 20c to S3 60.
Canton Flannel Drawers and Skirts, 48c to 13 60.
Special: Bargains in Children's Muslin
Drawers. Plain Hems and Tucks,
Size 1, 10c; rise 2c and 3c a size,
alternately. Hisses'
Gowns in mnslin and cambric, 40c to SI 25.
Skirts inmnslln and cambric, 60c to II 25.
Corset Covers in muslin and cambric our own
make, 85c to SL
Children's Mnslin and Canton Night Drawers,
2 to 8 years, 60c to 80c
I.nfrfll Wfttal
Carriages lor funerals,S3. Carriages for operas,
Tjarties. &c at the lonnt nu, n ."
rlages. Telephone coTnmnntctinn myl-ll-na
TJEPBEHENTED IN PITTHBUROr IN ISO.
absets . . Djon.resss.
Insurance Co. of North America.
Losses adjusted and paid bj WILLIAM h
JONES. 81 Fourth arenue. ia20-s2-s
Special attention is called to our Ladles' Mus
lin Combination Suits, il 75 to 83 60; also
sets in three and five pieces to match,
suitable for Weddine Outfits,
00 to $20 00.
710 Penn avenue, 710.
ja3-TnTSa
TEETH, $5, $8, $10.
sil?erf7wn1tefraZy.ln,i
Gold Crowns a specialty.
DR. 3. M. McCLAREN,
Corner Smlthfleld and Fourth arenue.
Je23-TTSu ,
56-INCH ENGLISH SERGES
for tailor-made gowns, colors,
?i 25, down from $2 25.
50-inch English Suitings made in
America, at $1, that we think you'll
say are a bargain?
50-inch CLAN TARTAN, Stripes
and Plaids, Stylish, Imported, fine,
$1 a yard. The young ladies will
vote Aye on this lot
22.INCH SILK COSTUME
PLUSHES at $3 50 Elegant
shades and quality we imported
too many. Down they go to $2 to
day. They won't be here long. ,
BLACK BRQCADE,
SILK VELVETS,
, ' COLORED BROCADE,
SILK VELVETS,
SILK STRIPED PLUSHES
AND VELVETS
AT 50 CENTS.
About forty or fifty pieces, all
50c; some -worth only $1; some
cost $1 50, some more; all go at
50 cents.
The great EMBROIDERY SALE
continues, and the BLANKETS,
Flannels, Comforts and Eider
downs have had an jmportant visit
from the fellow who has NERVE
to Cut Deep
Do you want to profit by getting
any of the Bargains?
Forget-Me-Not
BARGAIN SALE.
Forget-Me -Not
BARGAIN SALE.
Bargains in Cloaks and Wraps.
Bargains in Millinery.
Bargains in Gloves and Hosiery.
Bargains, in Winter Underwear.
Bargains in Housekeeping Linens.
Bargains in Housefurnishing Goods.
Bargains in Rogers' Sterling Silver
ware. 0 .
Orders by mail receive prompt atten
tion. List of "Forget-Me-Not" Bargains
mailed free of charge to any address.
Clearing Our Tables and Counters
WITH ALL THE BRAIN, BRAWN, SPIRIT AND SPUNK CHARACTER
ISTIC OF THE NAME OF GUSKY'S I
We realize that the work has to be done, and as a matter of coarse
we are not the people to stick at trifles hence this great sale of oars.
Men's "Wbrkinsr Overcoats. SI 40.
Men's Ohinchifia Overcoats, $3 00.
Men's Double Overcoats, $4 00.
Men's Single-Breasted Winter Over
coats reduced to $5 OO.
Men's Ulsters or "Storm" Goats reduced
to $6.
Men's Overcoatsiin Fur Beavers reduced
to $7.
Men's Overcoats in Meltons and Kerseys
reduced to $8.
. Men's regular 15 Overcoats will go for io; Men's regular I18
Overcoats will go for I12; Men's regular ifeo Overcoats will go for $14;
Men's regular 25 Overcoats will go for 18! Now don't be misled by
the prices named; don't suppose for a moment that you can go into any
other store in town and get as good goods for the prices named. You
can't. It'll only be wasting time on your part to trv to get 'em. They're "
not to be had outside our house all the proiestations and assertions of
other dealers notwithstanding.
Fleishman & Co.,
PITTSBURG, PA.
Ja7-D
lyj&TKRN IN8ORA.KCX CO.
OF PITTSBURG.
Assets 18,501S7
NO. 411 WOOD STREET.
ALEXANDER N1M1CK. President
JOHN B. JACKSON. Vice President.
r ea-xTs yru. p. Herbert, socretary.
DON'T READ THIS!!!
Ton mlcht pront br It! 1 1 DR. O. H. SCOTT.
624 Penn ave., can cure without pain the worst
csesof ulceration In two or three treatments;
other dentists require two or three months.
Best Tulcanite sets of teeth. $8. Best work in
tho city. No pain in extracting. Only office
where mineral base is made. Oldest estab
lished office In the two cities. The only place
where Scott's absolutely safe Anesthetic is
administered. ia77.TXMB 1
BOGGS & BUHL.
115, 117, 119, 121 Federal sb and Park
Way, Allegheny;
Cloak Rooms and urs details
crowded out by so much history
above but the knife never was
applied so vigorously.
Ladies' long garments that were
Sx $iS and some 20, go fast at
$S each.
. - 7. I
Best Quality
and Price.
You'll not wear out in sev
eral winters the good Over
coats you'll get from us for
$15.
Better, of course, at $20.
Such a difference in quality,
that vou'll think every dollar
well spent.
Nothing to come up to our
Suits at $18 and $20. Quick
sellers. A liberal money's
worth all around in finish and
wear.
Are you interested in
Trousers made to measure?
You will hardly get as good
by paying a dollar more as
we are selling at $5. At $8,
more and better s'tyles. At
$to; there are no such
Trousers made except by a
very few tailors who know
how to charge big prices.
Wanamaker
n & Brown
Slxtiutrett art rmuk ayhm.
flraoiir Bargains is M
BOYS' CLOTHING!
Children's School Overcoats reduced to 82, 83, 83 50 and 84.
Children's Dress Overcoats reduced to 83, 84, 84 BO, 86 and 80.
Boys' School Overcoats reduced to 83 50. 84. 85 and 86.
Boys' Dress Overcoats reduced to 85, 86, 87 and 88.
Children's School Suits reduced to 81 50, 82, 82 50, 3 and 84.
Children's Dress Suits reduced to 82 50, 83, 84 and 85.
Boys School Suits reduced to 83, 84, 84 50 and 85.
Boys Dress Suits reduced to 84, 85, 86 and 88.
Parents couldn't make a better investment than to purchase a whole
year's supply of clothing for their boys now at the above prices. They
would save lots of money and no mistake. Any parent living ont of
town can have goods sent (at above prices) C. O. D. to any address.
Men's Genuine Seal (pieced; Caps, 82 49 only.
Lamb's Wove Lined Nutria Pur Gauntlets reduced to
81 98.
Genuine Norfolk and New Brunswick Underwear.
81 24 only.
Cardigan Jackets, regular price 83 60, for 82 49 only,
All-Silk White or Cream Mufflers reduced, to 99a
Fancy Stripe Merino One-Half Hose, regular 50o goods,
reduced to 34o. ,
Fancy Bordered Hemstitched. Handkerchiefs reduced
to 17c.
EXTRAOEDDSTARTABGAINB II FOOTWEAR!
Ladies' extra fine Dongola button shoes' reduced from $2 98 to
$2 50; Ladies' elegant Dongola button shoes reduced from $2 50 to
$ 1 98; Ladies' genuine Pebble Goat button shoes, extra value, $1 S
Ladies' fine kid button shoes, $1 48; Misses' fine kid, high cut, button
shoes, $1 50; Misses' elegant school shoes, $1; Misses' superior glazed
Dongola and Straight Goat button shoes, $1 60; Misses' extra Pebble
Goat button shoes, $1 50. Men's fine B Calf dress shoes, $t 39 and .
$t 69. Men's extra fine dress shoes, $2, $2 50, 43 and $4. Men's grand
working shoes, $r, $1 19, $1 37 and $1 69. Boys' good working shoes,
99c Boys' dress button shoes, $1 25 and $1 50.
This Sale On Every Day This Week
-AND-,
ORDERS BY MAIL PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.'
:)$-$C
GUSKY'S
GRAND BARGAIN STORE,
to 400 Market street
Jrtiiw
AiL
it!
. Wii&ftMMfi'itfii -ifi 1 ''Tittristfi - - 'rtiiHWfliWti

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