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i 4 WOMAN'S EVIDENCE Causes Another- Sensation in Ballot-Bos Investigation. the MRS. WOOD ON THE WITNESS STAND Money raid Her Hustand and Herself Upon Forafcer's Order. v- - THE II-GOTEENOE'S IODXGER BROTHER One of Those Who Induced Wood to Produce the Celebrated Contract. The Ohio ballot-box investigation took a new turn when the wife of Forger "Wood testified yesterday. She swore that money was several times paid her by Lew -Hadden, of Cincinnati, upon an order which was afterward burned. Murat Halstead will be on the stand to-day. "Washixgton, February 5. The House committee investigating the Ohio ballot-box Jorgery this morning continued the exam ination ot Governor CampbelL In answer to Governor Foraker, witness said he had sot predicated his assertion made in a speech that Foraker was an infamous scoun drel upon the Luce letter, but it was an an swer to Foraker's charge that he was a party to a million-dollar steal. He (wit ness) had said that any man who charged another with stealing a million dollars when he didn't know what he was talking about was an infamous scoundrel. "Witness said he never saw one of the "Wood ballot boxes except one in Colonel T. C Campbell's office, and one brought to him in Washington, and he never traveled with a ballot box in his life. He never spoke to the President about the ballot-box bilL To Mr. Struble, a member of the committee, witness said that he introduced the ballot-box bill altogether upon T. C. Campbell's request He thought that Mr. Campbell should have a show for his box. He (witness) was the only Democratic rep resentative in Southern Ohio, and had been and was still willing to father the bill. Mr. Campbell had been his attorney, was bis friend, and he was ready at all times to help his friends. AS TO MTJBAT HALSTEAD. He knew Mr. Halstead by sight and had known his lather. His paper had at times assailed witnbss heartily, unctuously and with a great deal of zest and apparent pleas ure to itself, whenever he (witness) ran for Congress. In 1SS6 a Middletown corres pondent ofthe Commercial Gazette charged witness with boodling a crime and he called upon Mr. Halstead, who said he had not seen the publication and would right it editorially next morning. No other Repub lican paper had ever made any attack upon his integrity. To Governor Foraker wit ness said that if he spoke to Colonel Harper about a paper which would vindicate him he probably referred to the Luce letter, but he did not remember any such conversation. This concluded Governor Campell's ex amination and Lewis G. Bernard was placed on the stand. He said that in October last he was a member of the Democratic Cam paign Committee. In the early part of October, in the committee room, he was handed a copy of the Luce letter by Frank J. Kelley, Secretary of the committee. "Witness kept the letter for a day or two, and then broneht it to "Washington, where he came on business. He showed it to John Ti. McLean. In his return he met Mr. Meeker, showed him the letter, and at his request allowed him to make a copy. Wit ness then returned his copy to MrJ Kelley. FOBAKEB ASKS A QUESTION'. - Governor Foraker wished to know why witness had not shown the letter to Gov ernor Campbell instead of Mr. McLean. "Witness replied that Mr. McLean was his friend, his name had been connected with the ballot box and he was interested in the matter. Mr. Bernard said that as a mem ber of the Democratic committee ot Hamil ton county he put various people to work to try and find "Wood, but without avail. The search was not begun until after the re traction was published. Mrs. Elizabeth "Wood, wife of X. G. AYoob, was next called. She said her first knowledge of her husband's connection with the ballot-box matter was when he came home one day and told her that James Foraker and Mr. Hadden wanted him to try for appointment as Smoke Inspector, and that he could get it if he furnished certain papers to Governor Foraker. She had ad vised her husband to have nothing to do with the business. He had sent and received several tele grams to and from Governor Foraker. Dur ing her husband's absence Jlr. Hadden called. That was on October 31. She had received a letter Irom her husband telling her to call upon Hadden for money, and she did so. He was not at home, so sne ( Mrs. "Wood) left word for him to call at her house and he did so. A "VALUABLE KOIE. She presented the letter with an inclosed note to Hadden, who read it, and said it called for $50, which he paid her at once He then advised herto put all such letters in the fire, and burned his note. She had saved the letter from her husband, however, and produced it. Grosvenor read it, as follows: Washikgtox, October 15. Iwanfyouto see Hadden at 8. S. Davis' office and let me know by telegraph if lie will do what I wrote him, and send by express. 1 hope yon understood my telegram to-day in an swer to yonrs I don't want to see Campbell here, and don't know that I want to see bun at all. He is in with Jim Campbell. I will return to Cincinnati If advised to do so by Hadden after be has seen His Royal Highness up at Columbus. Butif be thinks best to stay here until after election I will do so. I know that Tom Campbell wants an affidavit tbat will belp Jim Campbell In his fight against Foraker. Mr. Grosvcrnor asked for full details of the payment of money to her husband by Hadden. Witness replied that she, about October 16 or 17, received 5150 iron Hadden at his office, $100 of which was for her hus band and $50 for herself. Then there was the payment of $50 made at her husband's house, and again she received $40 irom him the night of Wood's arrest. ONLY A POLITICAL AFFAIR. Hadden told her thev would see tbat Wood was taken care of; "that his arrest was only a political affair, and that he would be given permanent employment He hardly thought he could get the smoke inspector ship, but still he would be taken care of, whether Foraker was elected or not. She bad written to Governor Foraker that Wood's letters and telegrams, which she held, had been seen by no one, and that he could have them for the asking. Here Governor Foraker stated that he had never received the letter, and the wit ness responded that Mr. Hadden had told her tbat he had never received it The let ters and telegrams were placed in Lawyer Chambers' hands and he took them to Mr, T. C. Campbell. The last named gentleman called twice at her house and wanted to know where her husband was, but she did not tell him. Hadden desired her to sav nothing about the conversations he had had with her. Governor Foraker said he knew nothing except in the most general way about the payments made to Mrs. Wood by Hadden, and that Hadden could tell his story when he was recalled. DECEIVED BY THE DOCUMENT. John G. Brown, State Treasurer oi Ohio, the next witness, said that at TJrichsyille Junction, September 13, Governor Foraker had shown him the forged paper, after tell ing ot the ballot box bill. Witness said he could not use the paper in the campaign, and the Governor replied that that was the trouble. He had gotten more than he wanted. Witness took it for a genuine paper. Alexander Caine, of the Ohio State Au ditor's office, testified to a conversation on the train with Governor Foraker September 7. Other persona were present, and they J were talking politics; and Governor For aker mid tbat ir Sherman and McKinley did not let up on him, he had something in his desk that would ruin them. He did not know what the Governor referred to. F. O. Hall, of the Hall Lock and Safe Company, testified that he knew of no paper relating to the ballot box signed by a mem ber of Congress, except what be had seen in the newspaper. Wood had shown witness a copy of "Contract 1,000," without sig natures. Wood siid a number of prominent lobbyists in Washington were going to take hold'of his bilL That was before the publi cation of the forged paper. AGAIN ON THE STAND. Mrs. Wood was recalled, and in answer to Mr. Turner said she had advised ner nus band to have nothing to do with the procur ing of the papers. She believed that Wood should secure recommendations without such devices, and she regarded it a dishon orable way to get the place dis honorable not only on the part of her husband, but on the part of Governor For aker, who should not have asked for snch papers, and who should have exposed Wood as soon as he learned of the forgery. Gov ernor Foraker got from the witness that her admirationfor him did not wane until he bad dropped Wood. John E. Benton, of New York, testified that he had made some registers and boxes for the ballot-box company. He produced a letter from Governor Foraker, dated in June last, wanting to know if he knew any thing to connect James E. Campbell or John McLean with the ballot-box company, and witness had replied that he did not. Mr. Halstead will be examined to-morrow. ADVOCATES OP BEYISI0N. Another Presbytery -Decide to Take n Place In (be Progressive Column. tRWCf At TBLEOltAM TO TIIX DISPATCR.1 Syracuse, K. Y., February 5. A special meeting of the Syracuse Presbytery was held on Monday to take action upon the re port of the committee appointed on the re vision of the Confession of Faith. It was decided best not lo take definite action until the spring meeting. The Committee on Re vision, however, had finished its workand its report was unanimous. .The committee had decided that revision was desirable. The report says: With profound reverence for the Westmin ster Confession as a symbol of a belief of a mighty time in the past, glorying in It, apolojriz Ing not one whit for it. we would simply let it be and with not less reverent hands than those which reared that great structure, we of to-day would build a simpler confession, a more catholic creed, a more missionary symbol of our Christian belief and dnty. A TEXAS BATE TYAK. Wire and Nnll Manufacturers Gelling the Benefit of tho Row. Pittsburg and Wheeling nail and wire manufacturers are getting the benefit of a rate war between the railroads running into Texas. Some weeks ago it was found tbat one of the railroads running from Cincin nati was cutting the rate. The regular tariff is 79 cents which is a special commod ity rate. Whether 'he railroads or Ohio river steamboats cni'the rates has not yet been ascertained. A meeting will be held in St. Louis within a few days to make an effort to re store the rates to the former figures. None of the roads care abont handling the freight at 53 cents per hundred pounds, but have to do it to keep up with the procession. Dr. W. D. Blllborn, tho Blind Man Eloquent, Chaplain to Congress, will deliver three lectures in Second Presbyterian Church, Penn avenue, Tuesday, Thursday and Fri dav, February 18, 20 and 21. Subjects "Aaron J3urr, the Most Ro mantic Character in American Political History," "What n Blind Man Saw in Paris," "What a Blind Man Saw in Wash ington Forty Years Ago, and What He Sees Tnere Now." Henry Watterson, in the Courier Journal, says ot him: As a lecturer Mr. Milburn is far in advance of any we have heard before. For refined beauty of language, genuine wit, noble thoughts and oftentimes a deep pathos, we have not known his equal. With personal con viction, we pronounce bun to be most truly "The Blind Man Eloquent," Tickets at Paulson Bros., 441 Wood St., H. Watts & Co., 431 Wood st., G. K. Stevenson & Co., Sixth aye., Alex. Boss, 137 Federal st,, Allegheny. Notice. On or about the 17th of February our representative will be in Pittsburg with a choice spring and summer showincof young children's garments, infants' outfitting and ladies' fine French underwear, all ot which we feel sure are novelties exclusively onr own. Due notice will be given of date and hotel. Respectfully, Edward Al Morrison & Son, 893 Broadway, New York. REAL ESTATE SAVINGS BANK, MM, 401 SmUbfleld Street, cor. Fourth Avenue. Capital, $100,000. Surplus, $50,000. Deposits of $1 and upward received and interest allowed at 4 per cent tts They Bay Seal Skins. We are selling them right along. These garments are just as good as tbev were when they would have cost you $50, $75 $100 or $200 more on each garment You will never see snch prices again. Jos. Horn e & Co.'s Penu Avenue Stores. Ton Can Bar A very good overcoat or ulster to-day. well-made, all sizes, for $7. The overcoats come in light and dark colors, and the ulsters are made plain or with a cape. Price to-day, $7. P. C. C. C, Corr Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new Court House. ENTIRE satisfaction can come only when the best is used. In making beer the Iron Citv Brewing Company employ the choicest ingredients and their patrons are always pleased. All dealers keep their celebrated Iron City, Pittsburg and Pilsner brands. Como To-Dnr. Special sale of evening silks. Knable & Shuster, 35 Fifth ave. Don't Walt Until Too I.ntr, But bring the children and have their pho tos taken at Aufrecht's Elite Gallerv, 516 Mxrket street, Pittsburg. Cabinets, $1 per dozen. v Cabinet photos $1 per dozen, prompt de livery. Crayons, etc., at low prices. Lies' Gallery, TTSu 10 and 12 Sixth st 25 Coots, S3 Cents. Lisle thread ribbed vests. Knable & Shuster, 35 Fifth ave. Cortnln Room Bargains. Complete, lines fresh goods at J to 4 off regular prices in all grades lace curtains. Jos. Horke & Co.'s Penn Avenue Stores. B. &B. It might interest you if you read our new display "ad.," this paper. Booos & Buhl. Fancy Hotlrry Display. Knable & Shuster, 35 Fifth aye. Yon Can Bay A very good overcoat or ulster to-day, well-made, all sizes, for $7. The overcoats come in light and dark colors, and the ulsters are made plain or with a cape. Price to-day. $7. P. C. C. C, Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new Court House. Fresh Redactions In Clonus To-day. Goods already nearly xly nothing; mnst take Too many to specify. a quick pace to-day. Come to-day. Jos. Horns & Co.' Penn Avenue Stores. 1101110X0 XJeenies Granted Yesterday.' Kama. Bitan-. CMaxHardwijr. E!5H?urK I Annie Palmer Pittsburg J Loula Kalmeyer-. Allegheny J Louisa Altmoos Allegheny J John O'Donnell . .JWttsburg I Anna Lyons Philadelphia ( Chsrles Pnscbner. bhalr township (Minnie Meyers Allegheny ( Abraham MlUer Pittsburg I Dora Heck Pittsburg f Edward Hays Sbsrpsburg borough 1 Amelia Labey Sharpsburg boroui h J Anthony P. Urban E!!.UUT 1 Catnarlne Weber Pittsburg J John Armstrong : Washington county J LolaC. Berry bnowden township Paola Verna ?.l7sJme I Maria Lnongo Pittsburg fjnhi. r.niinA Alleshenr ..Allegheny ..Allegheny ) Lizzie Paul Allegheny (Thomas Welsh '. Brddocfc J Mary Gorman Bradaock 5 David H. Hcott .....But er I Caroline Elliott Butler J James Malor p,ttuSnr't 1 Bridget Cooke Allegheny I Chsrles Herrrasn Pittsburg BerthsP. Vogel Pittsburg KdmundS. Brownlee Kavenwood, W. Va j LucyP. Allen Dlxraont I Peter Keasler. O'Hara township iMaryBarnlcer O'Hara township 5 David H. McWilllams Allegheny I Emma S. Gant Allegheny DIEU. BUUGGEMAN-On Monday, February 3, 1890. at 1 o'clock P. M., at her residence. Ho. 23 Avery street Allegheny, Maria Mahqretha, wife of H. H. Bruggeman. in tbo 74th, year or her age. Funeral from the German Lutheran Church, on the corner of Middle street and North avenue, Allegheny City, on Thursday, Feb rnary 6, at 130 P. H. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 8 CONNOLLY On "Wednesday, February 6. 1890. at 10.30 A. M..Mrs. MARY CONNOLLY, relict of the late Michael Connolly, in her 62d year. Funeral from her lato residence. Norton street Thirty-second ward, on Friday, the 7th inst. at 8 o'clock A. M. Services at St Mary's of Mount Chapel, at 9 A. M. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 HICKEY-On Wednesdav. February 5, 1890, at 3 p. M.. M. J. Hickey, Jr., at Brushton, in the 15th year of his age. Notice time of funeral in evening papers. CLARK At his residence, 82 Robinson street Alleghenv, on Wednesday, February 5, 1S90, at 9 a. m., P. F. Clark. Notice of funeral hereafter. Cincinnati and Georgetown papers please copy. HULTON On Monday, February 8, at 6 P. jl. at Hulton, Pa., Ida Stewart, wife of John Hulton. Funeral services on Thursday, February 6, at 2 p. jr. Interment private. 2 HUDSPETH-On Monday night, at 1205 o'clock, Mrs. Mary S. Hudspeth, in the 80th year of her age. Funeral from the residence of E. D. Wassell, Margaretta and St Clair streets. East End, on Thursday, February 6, at 2 p. k. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 IB WIN On Monday evening, February 8, at 820 o'clock. Mary J. Ibwtn. widow of John lrwm, of Irwin station, in the "2d year of her age. Fnneral from the residence of her son-in-law, Thomas S Stewart, Stewart station, Thurs day HORNTNQ, February 6, at 950 o'clock. In terment private. 2 JOYCE On Tuesday, February 4, 1890. at 4:15 o'clock a. M., Martin Joyce, aged 45 years. Funeral f rem his late residence. No. 317 Penn avenuo, on Thursday morning, at 850 o'clock. Services at St Mary of Mercy's, Third avenue, at 9 a. m. Friends of the fam ily are respectfully invited to attend. KEELY Tuesday morning, at 7 A. H.. Miss Cecelia Keely, daughter of Ann and the late John Keely. Funeral will take place on Thursday morn ing, 950 A. M., from the residence, 4514 Liberty avenue; then will proceed to St Joseph's R. C. Church. Bloomfleld. for high mass. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to at tend. 2 KERR Tuesday, February 4,1890, at 4:15 p. M.. at Green Cove Sprlng Fla.. Mrs. An nie E. Kerk, widow of Rev. David B. Kerr, D. D., in the 6Sth year of her ace. Notice of funeral in Saturday's papers. KEIL On Monday, February 3, near Pawnee City, Neb.. Louise Z., wife of Wm. Keil (nee Miss Lonise A. Zahu), aged 27 years. KIRCHNER On Wednesday evening at 650 o'clock, John P. Kiechner, aged 67 years 6 months and 9 days. Fnneral will take place from the residence of bis son-in-law, John J. Banman, No. 77 Walther avenue. Thirty-first ward, on Friday at 12 o'clock sharp. Friends ot the family are re spectfully invited to attend. 2 LINDSAY On Wednesday, February 5, at 950 o'clock a. m Elizabeth Lindsay, relict of the late Alderman James Lindsay. Fnneral from residence of her son-in-law, George H. Burton. 3S7 Rebecca street Alle gheny City, Friday afternoon, at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 MADDEN On Wednesday, February 5. 1890, at 8 p. M., Bridoet, wife of James Madden, ' aged 42 years. Funeral from the residence of her husband. No. 36 Rntbven street on Friday at 850 A. M. .Friends of the family aro respectfully invited to attend. 2 McGINTY On Monday, February 3, 1890, at 11:30 P. M.. Thomas M., son of Bernard A. and the late Catherine M. McGinty, aged 20 years and 3 months. Fnneral from the residence of his father, No. 33 Twenty-sixth street, Soutbside, on Thursday, February 6, at 850 A. M., to pro ceed to Holy Cross Church, where a requiem mass will be celebrated at 9 o'clock A. M. Friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend. 2 PITTAWAY On Wednesday, February 6. 1890, at 7.30 P. M., LIZZIE MABIA PITTAWAY, aged 4 weeks. Funeral from the parents' residence, 3431 Denny street on Friday at 2 p. ar. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 STEELE-On Tuesday. February 4, at 1150 p. M., at Slippery Ro"k State Normal School, Edna B.,danghter of J. S. and Mary A. Steele, aged 16 years. Fnneral services at the residence of her uncle, George E. Foster, corner Washington avenuo and Fremont street 0D Friday. Feb ruary 7, at 2 p. m. 2 STURGEON On Wednesday. February 5, 189U. at 9 45 A. M., WILLIAM M. STURGEON, in the 43d year of his age. Fnneral from his lato residence, at Beech mont,on FRIDAY MORNING, February 7, 1890, at 10 o'clock. SAHNER On Wednesday, February 5, 1S9D. at 650 P. MM Viola E., daughter of Albert and Veronica Sahncr. aged 4 years 1 month 5 days. Funeral from her parents' residence. No. 1803 Sidney street Soutbside, Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock. WALKER On Wednesday,. February 5, 1890, at 4:50 A. Jr., at the residence of her son, Alexander Walker, 72 Craig street Allegheny, Mrs. Jane Walker, in the 81th year of her age. Funeral from tbo residence of Alexander Walker, on Thursday, February 6, 1890, at 2 o'clock p. jr. Friends of the family are re spectfully Invited to attend. JAMES AKCHD3AX.D BBC. LIVERY AND SALE STABLES, 117, 119 and li& Third avenue, two doors below Smithneld at, next door to Central Hotel. Carriages for fonerals,t3. Carriagesfor operas, parties, kxu, at the lowest rates. All new car riages. Telephone communication. myl-ll-TT3 -pEPKESENTEU IN I'lTTbBUiiU iN 1SU ASSETS . . J9jDTl,698!a Insurance Co. of North America, Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L JONES. S4 Fourth aTenue. iaU0-s2-D WESTERN INSURANCE CO. OF PITTSBURG. Assets $118,50187 NO. 11 WOOD STREET. ALEXANDER NIMICK, President. JOHN B. JACK8ON. Vice President fe22.26.TTS WM. P. HERBERT. Secretary. DOHT READ THIS!!! You might profit by itl 1 1 DR. C. & SCOTT, 624 Penn ave., can care without pain the worst cases of ulceration in two or three treatments; other dentists require two or three months. Best vulcanite seta of teeth. S3. Best work in the city. No pain In extracting. Only office where mineral base is made. Oldest estab lished office In the two cttios. The only place' where Scott's absolutely safe Aneesthot!c is administered. fe4-70-TTSSU BLOOKER'S DUTCH COCOA. ISO CUPS FOB . CHOICEST, PUREST, BEST. TBVIT. .& -C8 ,'- . aJbfc'' '- - KEW ADVKM1SKMKXTB. -AND- wiiw wm v.n ., .j.uiMjjj The finest assortment 'ever offered in Pittsburg, -AT- SACRIFICE SALE. This is not a sale of soiled goods or short remnants, but a sacrifice of DESIRABLE patterns left over from last season, in order to have room for new goods. We offer? a good line of Reduced from $i 75. A larger line of Itas at Jl 51, Reduced from $2 and $2 50. The best bargains, however, are in the, line of 15, Reduced fra $2 50. The above offer includes the best qualities ot Wiltons English, HartfordA Bigelow, Whittal, Lowell and. Bromley. We offer also A large line of good An unheard-of price; as low as Tapestry Brussels. Also- an unusually fine of At the remarkably low price of 90 CENTS. This line (which includes nearly all the best makes of Brussels) is far superior to any line ever offered at' sacri fice sale in this city, in fullness of assortment and in excel lence of patterns and quality. N. B. This sale will be for a few days only. O.McClintock&Co. 33 FIFTH AVE. fe4-TTS WHITE ::: ::: GOODS -AT- REDUCED PRICES. White Barred Jaconets reduced from 35 to 15 cents. White Barred Jaconets reduced from 30 to 20 cents. White Barred Jaconets reduced from 35 to 25 cents. White P. K. reduced from 25 to 15 cents. FLEISHMAN & CO., PITTSBURG, PA. Hall orders reccire prompt attention. feS-D TEETH, $5, $8, $10. Gold fillings from Jl up. Amalgarc, SOe; silver, 75c; whits alloy, tL Gold Crowns a epecialtr. DR. 3. M. McCLABEN. Corner Smlthfleld and Fcfnrtii Ttnne. JTmrDISPAT0H, mm filtas at Jl 25, ItlV at SI )t J. n loJjhselsatft, k Ime s, lest Body Brusse 4d'AA4i& xep mn 'lEBRTfifiRY "4M" '..no- iA- . . - -SBRSi MEW ADVERTISEMENTS. BB. TO-DAY BLACK SURAHS Five big lots, and they are all 24 inches wide, and they are not the ordinary kind, but superb qualities. 24-inch Black Surahs, 70a 24-inch Black Surahs, 85c 24-inch Black Surahs, $1. 24-inch Black Surahs; $115 24-inch Black Surahs, $1 25 These Surahs will make a stir during February. 25 to 30c a yard SAVED on fine Black Surahs is quite an item when it is so near spring, and the time you want them. 200 pieces NEW INDIA SILKS; 27-inch ones at 60c up.. NEW STRIPED WASH INDIAS, plain and twilled, that you will be interested in, 75c up; they are superb; some of them very stylish and dis tinguished, others are ad mired for their elegant sim plicity, in style and coloring. These Wash Indias, fashion says, will be in great favor. ELEGANT NEW SPRING SUITINGS and DRESS GOODS, Our own direct importations on sale. Last season's go at prices that are clearing the shelves lively; 50c ones at 25c; you have never seen such. 40c another lot imported Dress Goods go at 50, 60 and 75c for elegant high cost goods; Dress Goods at this kind of prices makes a lively dress goods business. The new OMBRE CASH MERE, French Satines, An- erson's celebrated Scotch Zephyrs, side borders, Scotch clahs novelties, all there in Zephyr Ginghams and their finest and hundreds of pieces to select from, makes it worth while to look here. Therk the 15 and 20c ZEPHYRS, and the gieat 4-4 ZEPHW GINGHAMS at 25c, that will make Ander son's look out for their laurels; all these at the center coun ters in Dress G00ds and Silk Room. NEW FRENCH CHALLIS. Exquisite, choice. 100 for About 50 pieces of Freres Koechlin's all-wool French Challis; 50c ones at 250: last year's patterns explains i Now visit these DRESS GOODS and SILK ROOMS and see the above advertis items; we know you will pleased; don't buy any unl you want to; if you do you'fl save money, and we will higj ly appreciate the patronage. And please remember, wa 4 1. aon t expect you to give us the preference unless it is t(f your interest so to do. Boggs&Buhl, 115. 117, 119, 121 pieces Federal Street. Alleghenlr HEW ADYERTT.SEBCBNT8. DANZIGER'S THE MONEY SAVING STORES FOR THE PEOPLE. -- SPECIAL and IMPORTANT to every man in the two cities. A startling bargain sale of the FAMOUS Quaker City Shirts (of Philadelphia). 3,500 of these grand cus tom made Shirts now on sale. Big men will find just what tfiey want right here, as the sizes run up to 18 inches. Come quickly if you want them, as the quantities are limited. The maker's price on these popular Shirts is from $18 to $27 per dozen. We offer you your choice of the entire lot at 75c EACH. 75c EACH. Our grand Bargain Sale of Ladies' Fine Aprons is creating wide spread atten tion. We offer 500 dozen fine Cambric and Swiss Aprons; over 15 neat and pretty de signs to select from and usual ly sold at 35c and 50c each; your choice 24c each. . Also 500 dozen elegant em broidered Aprons; 20 new and pretty designs to select from, and goods usually sold at 75c and $1 each; your choice 49c each. CONTINUED. Our special sale of Ladies' Muslin Underwear, Embroi deries and Torchon Laces. Exceptional values at our world famed popular low prices. DANZIGER'S POPULAR STORES, Sixth Street and Penn Ave. fe2 AS PREVIOUSLY ANNOUNCED We now again call your attention to the fact that onr SPRING ASSORTMENT OF NEW EMBROIDERIES, WHITE GOODS, LACES, DRESS DRAPERY NETS, VEILINGS, Etc., Are now open. In the line of EMBROID ERIES we have all the new ideas in very fine Baby Edgings with Insertions to match; Hemstitched and Pointed Patterns in en. tirely new effects in Edqings and Wide Skirt Elouncings in many new ideas never before shown in the way of plaitings; plain and hidden hemstitchings. In the line of LACES we have an elegant assortment of Torchons, in fine edgings with insertings to match, also Torchon and Me dicis Laccs.narrow to skirt flouncing widths. In WHITE GOODS, a choice line of apron widths, fancy Checks, Stripes and Plaids, also a fall lino of ail staple goods, Nainsooks, Soft Finish Cambrics, Lons dale Cambric, Berkley Cambric, Prench Nainsook or Paris Muslin in the light and medium weights, India Linens, Victoria Lawns, Persian Lawns, Linen Lawns, Striped and Plaid Indian Dimities. Prench Batiste, a very nice soft finish material; Sea Island Nainsooks. All the newest ideas In Plain and Hemstitched and Tncked Beverie Muslins, also a special line of Nainsook In sertings for the fronts ot children's dresses and waists. All the newest ideas in Pace Veilings in Plain and Spotted Nets. A beantiful line of Black Striped and Figured Dress Drapery Nets rangine from $1 to $1 per yard. we will De pleased to send a line ot sam ples of anv to out-of-town customers if they will so indicate to ns. SPECIAL. We have opened another large lot of those popular selling styles of Ladies' Corset Cov ers with "V" and round shaped necks, rang ing from 25c to 51 50. Also a large lot of new fine Hand-Embroidered Convent-made Undergarments. Our sale in this department during the month of January has been so successful and the lines of goods so highly appreciated by our lady customers that we will continue this sale during the month of February, or at least part of it All the 25c to-$l goods yon will find on the Center Bibbon Counters, and the finer goods in the back part of the store. HORNE & WARD, 41 FIFTH AVE. fe4 JC3TABL1SUEU 1S7U BLACK GIN VOB. THE KIDNEYS . Is a relief and snre enre for tne Urinary Organ Gravel and Cnronio Catarrh of the Bladder. " Tho Swiis Stomach Bitters are a sure care for Dyspepsia, Liver Cnmnlnlnt nnd everv TBADE VARKspeclea of Indigestion. Wild Cherry Tonic, the most popular prepar ation for cure ot Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis and Lune Troubles. Either of the above, SI per bottle. orSO lot S3. If your drupcijt does not handle these goods write to "WAL F. ZOELLER. Sole Jlfi.. ocS-71-TTS Plttsbure. Pa. THE CONSUMPTION CATJSK OF is now admitted by the medical authorities to be a deficiency or undue waste of Oxidizable Phosphorus normally existing in tne human economy. The reuicdv consists in the admin istration of a preparation of Photphomt bein; ntnnr'ea.'x'irallableandoxirllzable. WINCHES TER'S HYP0PH05.PHITES is the only prep aration of Photphomt which combined these characteristics in the highest ditgree. For Consumption, Bronchitis, Coughs, Night Sweats, and Nervous Disease, it is nneqnaled. Recommended br Pbvalclans. Sold bv Drur- Cists, tl per bottle. Send lor circular. I WINCHESTER 4 CO, Chemists. mj31-21-TTSffk JS3WUUmSt1N.T,i tt&,- " KEW ADTEXTISX3CEXTS. OUR STOCKTAKING - DONE AND NOW Grand Wind-Up of the Season. We have commenced the clearing out of our winter stock in order to make room for the arrival of New Spring Goods which will begin to pour in rapidly in a very short time. And we shall want every inch of room we can get From now on all our energies will be concentrated on one object that of clearing out every winter-weight arti cle and garment in our whole store. With this object in view we have still further reduced prices to such a phenomenal degree that we expect our goods to FLIT OUT OF OUR HOUSE LIKE A FLOCK OF FRIGHTENED BIRDS ! Nothing wrong with the goods in question; they are in the best of condition; they are the best the market offered when laying in our win ter stock. You can wear and use them at once, or lay them away for another winter with confidence and satisfaction and with the knowledge that you have secured choice, desirable, dependable goods at bargain prices. We expect a tidal wave qf close buyers and people who know a good thing when they see it to fill our big store from now on and tackle the princely bargains we shall offer with a vieor which will plainly say, "We have come for some of the good things you offer, and we're going to have 'em." And that's what you'll do, sure. TURN THIS OVER IN YOUR MIND! YOU WANT G00cl reliable Clothing, Hats, Furnishing Goods and Footwear at what you know are bargain prices; where will you be most likely to find them? If you want fresh water the place to seek it is where it is running constantly, not where it dribbles slug gishly away. If you want good goods, then, you should seek them where the current of business runs fast, so that goods don't have time to grow stale. If you want to buy at lowest figures the best place to buy is where the most business is done (this is at Gusky's), for as a bank can always loan a large sum of money at a lower rate of interest that a small sum, so a irerchant, who makes large sales, can sell at a smaller per centage of profit than the firm whose sales are few and small. BE SURE YOU VISIT THIS SALE OF OURS. IMPORTANT NOTICE. is now on. Twelve thousand bushels bushels each as under: 280 Loads by the Association for the Improvement of the Poor, Pittsburg. 100 Loads by the Ladies Relief Society of Allegheny. 60 Loads by the Dorcas Society of Pittsburg. 50 Loads by the United Hebrew Belief Association. Tickets entitling the holders to participate in the distribution will be given out by the officers of the societies named, to whom application must be made. The February number of our "Illustrated Monthly" an 8-page paper full of humorous and laughable sayings now ready and sent free to any address. Be sure you write for it t GUSKY'S LAST AND DEEPEST GUM Stock Taking being over, we have ransaoked every department and found a surplus stock in many of them, -which -we intend to dispose of quickly by SLL.TJG-SITEIiZ3SrO- PEICES. CLOAKS Pine Seal Plush Sacques marked down to 812, 815, 816 50, formerly 820, 825, 830 Jackets, 81 60, 82, 82 50, 83, 84, 85, 86 two-thirds lopped otL Newmarkets, 85, 86, 87 50, 89 75 just half price. Newmarkets, 812 to 820, reduced from 825 to 850. JERSEYS 81, 81 50, 81 75, reduced from 82 50 to 84. Blouses for Misses, 75 o, reduced from 81 50. Ladies' Jersey Blouses reduced one-half. RIBBONS 640 pieces pure Silk fancy Ribbons, Nos. 22 to 40, your choice 25c a yard; formerly 62c and 75c. CORSETS Nice, clean goods, 35c, 42o, 50c, 75o and 98o. All marked down. LAOE CURTAINS New Lace Curtains, our own importation, 68c, 75c, 81, 81 50 to 85. Odd pairs of Lace Curtains at half price. NEW GOODS Beautiful, well-made Muslin Chemises at 25c, 37o, 50o, 52o, 75c, 8L Night Dresses, 60o, 76c, 81 to 83. New Skirts, 60c, 75c, 81 to 85. Corset Covers, 16c, 18c, 20o, 22c, 25o to 75c. White Goods and Apron Goods, newest designs. New Embroideries, Laces, Lace Flouncings, Draperies and Velllnga Full lines of Spring Hosiery and Underwear at popular prices. beiT3aump 510, 512 and 514 Buy Now and Make Money. Unless you don't care what you pay for Clothing you'll make a mistake if you let our present offers go by. The quality is untouched, although prices are squeezed down. We mark this day three lines of black and blue Chev iot Overcoats to $12. Former price $18. They are made in the pink of fashion, with strapped seams, and inlaid velvet collars, and cut in En glish box fashion. See sam ples in corner window. frsfr Wanamaker , & Brown Sixth street and Fenu avenue. FOB THE Our Annual Distribution of Coal to the de serving poor of Pittsburg and Allegheny will be distributed in loads of 25 300 to 400 Market street M IL MARKET STREET. ferrssu i. Reduce Your Shoe Bills. Schorr's Patent Shoe Sole Protectors are an absolute protection for the soles of shoes for men working in mines, mills, foun dries; steel works, blastfurnaces, etc. ASK YOUR SHOE DEALER FOR THEM. Dealers supplied by Pittsburg Shoe Finding Houses. no7-23-MTh ENNIS CALIFORNIA EXCURSIONS In Pullman Tourist Sleeping Cars, Tla IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE. Texas and Pacific and Southern Pacific Ity?-, leave Chicago and St. Louis Jan. 15th and 29th. Feb. 12th, and 28th, March 12ih and 20th. anil Apr. 9fh. 1890. One way rate irom Chicago, H7 SO. 8t Louis, JJ250. These sleepers are provided with complete berth outfits and separate wash rooms lor la dles and gentlemen at very small extra cost P orter in charge of each car and a special agent of the company with each excursion. Tickets on sale at all principal points in TJ. 8. and Can ada. For full particulars address any of the company's agents, or J. & ENNIS, Exe. AIugr 199 S. Clark St., Chicago, 111. Jal6-71-18f eo THE AMERICAN FIRE TN8URANCE COMPANY, Philadelphia. Total Assets, January L 1537 1301,858 M EDWARDS AKENNEJi, Agts, no FOURTH AVE., Flttibnjs, Fa. i I '- 7'