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THE PITTSBURG- DISPATOH, SUNDAY, MAROH 23, 1890. , ': 'THE MUSIC WORLD. A Growing Demand for More Time to Get to Entertainments. EIGHT O'CLOCK SEEMS TOO EARLY The Erenin: of Pleasure Furnished by the TopnlariMozirt Club. 1MPEESSI0XS LEFT 151 MISS iBBOTT. Triday evening's threatening sky did not prevent the Mozart Club's friends and ad mirerswhich means musical Pittsbnrg from crowding into Old City Hall to hear the club's "Ballad Concert" Daring the first number the crowd of belated patrons extended from the closed doors down the stairway and far out along Market street The entrance and seating of this throng caused a wait of at least 15 minutes between the first and second numbers. Much the same thing happens at all the club's concerts, demonstrating that a large portion of the recular attendants cannot ome from their distant homes in time to hear the opening of a concert at 8 o'clock. Manjr never hear the first number, all have to wait a quarter of an hour for nothing. When anxious to gain a man's good will, never make him hurry way from the dinner table for you, and never stop, just as yon have cot him interested, and make him wait ana iret ana fume. Any ordinary concert could begin promptly at 8:30 with everybody seated, proc ed with out annoying interruptions and close lone before the theaters are oat nr any means of homeward transit Kiiut off. Would not every Interest be thus better served? For the thousands of people that do not leave store or nice until 6 o'clock or later and have tn spend half an hoar each way to aud from their homes it often requires consider able hurry and worry in order to get hack to a concert b S o'clock. After the day's duties whatever they be. one wants recreation that docs not seen) so much like work. With the steady movement of population out to the suburbs this demand for readjust ment of the hours for public entertainments crows contiuualh more crossing. It is a ques tion of the hour that merits careful considera tion on the part ot the Mozart Club managers and other concert givers a question important enough to justify its rather lengthy intrusion into what started out to be a concert review. . W i:h the omiuion of the songs assigned to Mrs. Wolfe, who was indisposed, the following was the programme of the Ballad Concert: Overture Kosamnndc Schubert Orchestra. Daybreak (choral ballad) Fanlng Cliorus and Orcnestra. Bellere Me It All Those Endearing Yountr Charms Moore Mr. J. lIovdDuI. fciuc, fcmllc, fclnmber. Gounod Jibs Jennie Evans. (Violin obllcato, Jlr. John Gernert.) The Bell Kinder Wallace Mr A. II. Ilrockett. The Queen's Uridine (recitation and ,,..., tone with burden) ".Mar Day" jaictarren 31rs. JI. Ilenklcr, Chornsand Orchestra, . Farewell Graham Jlr. I). M. I'.ullock. bleep, JIv Love (serenade) -Yeatman (Dedicate.) to Mrs. Adah Thomas ) Mrs. Adah Thomas. Warrior's Sonir Rider Jlr. !?. fe. Amberson. (a) Cradle bonp liendel (b) Of Thee I'm Fondly Thinking. Jlarpareta. .. . Meycr-IIelmund Mrs. Wm. H. - olfe. O, rromlseJle De Koven Mr. W. T. English. THE KAlKlEb' KEALM. (Choral Ballad.) BY Fit. ICALM. Enelish Translation by ltev. George Crosswell tTrcsscv. Composed Tor Mixed Chorus With Orchestral or .Pianoforte Accompaniment by C1UKLVS DAVIS CARTER, of Pittsburg, 1'a. The printed programmes would have been in better taste had the last number been less theatrically displayed. It was moreover, a creat oversight not to urnvido the usual nro- irrammes with words In simple songs and ballads the text bas relatively greater import ance than in some more elaborate compo sitions. Distinct enunciation is one of the last thinps learned br most sincers And if one can neither read nor hear the words there's precious little left of a ballad. In spite of such drawbacks, however, the evening was one of unfeigned, unstrained pleasure a restful eveninc, of the milder kind of joy for which one does not nave to climb the beichts. - The chorus sane what they had to do partic ularly well. It was mostly simple, straightfor ward work, comparatively free from technical difficulty. Some passages of Faning's very effective "Daybreak." however, were quite trying. There was great spirit and precision in the choral work through out In the matter of dynamic shading, theclnbwas evidently resolved to atone for all past deSciencies; effects of thi nature formed the notable points of the choral work upon the evening in question. Conductor Mc Collum and all the singers are to be congratu lated upon tbat transformation. Jlr. Carter's choral ballad proved to be an interesting work, clearlv and carefully written; indeed, it wonld Lave been better if the Tfquare and compass had not been so carefully applied to it, if it had been outlined with freer "and more fanci ful strokes Among the soloists those of the fair sex are entitled to precedence both by courtesy and of right Miss Jennie Evans accomplished her first appearance in these concerts with decided success. As shown in Gounod's pretty song, her voice was rich, sweet and sympathetic, if not particularly powerful; she sang with excellent taste, evidently having her exceptional resources well under control. JIrs Henkler has rarely been heard to greater advantace than in the pretty, pastoral measures from Macfarren's ".May Day." The same may well be said of Mrs. Thomas, who nicely modulated her powerful soprano to suit the soltly flowing serenade by 31. E. Yeatman. This song by one well remembered in Pittsburg deserves a paragraph to itself. While the theme is reminiscent of things heard before, it is very sweet and appro priate. In Its working ont Mr. l'eatman be trays the band of the experienced artist who knows the value of a single line. His effects are delicate and his colors pure; both brains and heart are mixed in, and fancy is not forgot Ihe song is scored for strings, flute, oboe and clarinet It is certainly a charming bit of writing. Mr. Duff sang his good old ballad with un affected simplicity, but with hardly enough movement and strength. It would have been w ell tn have had more ot these genuine old ballads upon such a programme. Still the good new tunes were also pleasant to bear. Wallace's sterling song, with its cleverly imitative accompaniment was a cood selection for Mr. Brockett to make, and there were manv good points in bis singmcof it: sustained tone is what he chiefly lacks Mr. Bullock's sweet-toned bary tone and Jlr. Amberson's resonant bass were beard to good effect in their respective se lections Mr. W. T. English, by bis clear enunciation and intensity of feeling. scored one of the chief hits of the evening. Creditable work was done by the piano accompanists, Messrs. John Prichard, Kinehart Mayer nd James H. - Drake, as well as by Jlr. John Gernert and the other orchestral players Bo ranch for the quietsimplicityof the ballad concert Now for the pomp and glories of the Mozart Club's concerts with the Boston Sym phony Orchestra in May. Big advertising, resplendent dressing, famous, but mutilated, operas, interpolated ditties ensational sineing, melodramatic acting a great bodgc-podge of pretentious inartistic bombast: this is styled "Grand English Opera" in the provincial towns It don't dare intrude into New York, where constant oppor tunity is afforded to hear irenuine onera Tt reaps its profits from the unfortunate circum-J stance mat, turougn tne greater part of this country, really good grand opera is practically unknown at most, beard only once or twice a season. . If this community did not own a single oil painting of any kind, and only knew what an oil painting looked like from seeing a few second-rate copies on exhibition once or twice a season, with a fair original perhaps once in three or four years it would not be strange if an exhitition of loud chromos, well advertised, should draw a good many visitors, most of whom would swallow undouhtingly the manager's assurance tbat these are fine oil palntincs. It takes such apologetic comparisons as this to be able at all to compre hend bow the Abbott opera sham can continneso long to fool a goodly number of very good folk. In comparison to the true opera as seen, for instance, at the Metropol itan in New York, or as shown by some of the old American Opera Company's performances or as seen any week in third-rate German towns the Abbott onera has just about the relative value of a peculiarly brilliant cbromo to an original Murillo. It is to be hoped that the small audiences at some of last week's performances betoken the beginning of the end of this hurtful element in the nascent art lire of our country. Mr. Frank M. Hunter comes back from his three years' study under Vanucini at Flor- encevwitn an extra season under Uandeggerand Fox at London, well prepared to enter the op eratic htti and contest for the honor of his native city. Mr. Hunter's lenore robuslo has earned him bieh praise from those whose opinions carry weight He sang for one season in " an opera company in Italy with good success Of the dozen or so operas in bis repertoire, Mr. Hun ter wisely prefers "Lohengrin." He is considering two favorable offers of immediate engagement, but may rest and recuperate from the London grip until next falL Pittsburgers would like an opportunity to prove bis mettle before long. NOT A HAPPY SHIP. The Oncers ol the Enicrprine Wcro Loyal to Their Cormnnnder. bnt Did Not Ap prove of Ill's Methods Admiral KimbrrljN Qumllont Answered. New York, March 22. When the Mc Calla Court of Inquiry opened this morn ing Admiral Kimberly said that the court reserved to itself the right to modify any or all the questions to be put to the witnesses. The questions are: "Was the Enterprise a happy and contented ship? Were the com mander and officers in accord as to carrying out the discipline of the service as required bvthe regulations?; Did the commanding officer delegate his authority to his subordi nates? In reply to questions Lieutenant Inger soll said, "with the exception of one officer who was tried by court-martial .and dis charged, I can say that there is no officer now on the Enterprise whom I knew to be under the influence of liquors. I include myself. The officers were iu accord with their com mander. The meu were confined in strait jackets by order of Commander McCalla. walker was gagged, and other men were triced np by McCalla's orders." He thought the punishments were neces sary. Lieutenant Lemlejr testified the Enter prise was not a happy ship. The officers were loyal to their commander, but witness could not say thev approved of his methods Lieutenant Aullinge complimented Com mander McCalla upon his management. UNCLE SAM'S HOUSEWARHIXG. A DlstincntsUed Party Formally Receive the Ken- Baltimore PoniofOce. Baltimore, March 22. On the occasion of the "taking possession" of the new post office building by the new postmaster, Will iam W. Johnson, a distinguished party of Washingtonians came over to "assist at the ceremonies. This party in rluded the Hod. iWilliam Windom, Secretary of the Treasuary; Hon. W. H. H. Miller, Attorney General; Assistant Postmaster General Hazen; almost the entire Concressional delegation from Maryland, the Chairman and members of committees of Congress on Public Build ings and Appropriations, and many more such men of power in official life. The inspection concluded, the building was formally accepted by Secretary Win dom, and bv him handed over to the repre sentatives of the Postmaster General, who iu turn transferred it to the custody of Post master Johnson, who promised to guard the trust. WANTED TO COLLECT HIS BILL. Why a Bursrcttatown Bnnk President Is Chnr?eri Willi Ilorae Stenlinc .SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.l Cross Creek Village, Pa., March 22. A- H. Kerr, a successful hardware dealer of this place, and President of the Burgettstown National Bank, sold a binder last spring to Samuel B. Stevenson, of Cross Creek township, Stevenson giving his note for the machine. In the fall Stevenson went to Kerr and asked him to take back the binder, as he could not pay for it This Kerr refused to do. This week, Stevenson put ud all bis prop erty at public sale, in the name of his son. At the sale Kerr bought a horse and rode it homc,and locked it in his stable, intending to keep it in payment for his binder. Steven son, hearing of this, went to Washington, soughtleffal advice, and has entered suit against Kerr, charging him with horse stealing. A CHILLI PROMENADE. A Burned-Oat Family Walk n Mile Over Snon- in Their Xlsbtclotlirs. ISTECIAL TELECCIH TO THE DISFATCII.l Huntington, March 22. The residence of A. H. Patterson, Morris township, this county, was destroyed by fire this morning; loss, 54,000. The sleeping family were awakened by the flames, which bad cut off all means of escape to the floor below. All escaped safely by jumping from the second story window, except Mrs. Patterson, who was'dangerously hurt Clad only in their nightclothes, the home less family walked a mile through suow to a neighbor's house, where they obtained shelter. I0UNGST0WN PRIMAKIE3. Democrats Nominate o Fall City and Town ship Tickrt. SrECIAL TELEGKAM TO THE DISPATCH. Youngstown, March 22. The Demo cratic primaries were held this evening and a complete city and township ticket nom inated, including ex-Mayor William J. Lawthers for Mayor, who formerly served the city most acceptably for two terms. Candidates were nominated for Council, Board o, Education and City Committee men. The Prohibitionists have nominated Rich ard Brown for Mayor. The Republicans will hold their city primaries next Saturday evening. SAWTELLL'S BODY IDENTIFIED. No Doubt Remains as lo the Personality of tho Murdered Man. Boston, March 22. Mr. Hiram B. Thompson, of Boston, went with an officer on Thursday to Forest Hill Cemetery and there examined the body of Hiram Sawtelle. Thompson, who had been well acquainted with Sawtelle, said if it was Hiram's body they should find on the right foot near the joint a corn, which had recently healed, and also a wart on the hand. The investigation proved the absolute correctness of the statement This identifi cation places at rest any doubt of the body being that of the murdered man. A FAREWELL BANQUET i Given to Hon. Charles Emory Smith, Minis. ter to Russia. New York, March 22. Hon. Charles Emory Smith, United States Ministor to St. Petersburg, was given a dinner by 40 New York friends at Delmonico's to-night. Several informal addresses were made by those present, among whom were William H. McEIroy. who presided, Warner Miller, General Thos. L. James, President Gates, of Butgers College; Colonel John A. Cock eril, George William Curtis, Charles A. Dana, James M. Hnsted, W. J. Arkell, William B. Grace, S. B. Elkins and Daniel Lamont A CITI CLERK IN TROUBLE. He Is Charged With Appropriating Money Belonging to Yoltncnown. rSFECIAL TELEOBAU TO TOT DISrATCIM Youngstowk, March 22. Ex-City Clerk John S. Boiler, who is under six indict ments for malfeasance in office in appropri ating money belonging to the city, was placed on trial in court this afternoon. The indictment upon which be is being tried specifically charges Boiler with appro priating ?641 paid to him as City Cleric by Mrs Kate Morrison, and which should have been covered into the treasury to the credit of the sidewalk fund. Americans In Mexico. City of Mexico, March 22. President Diaz will receiye the visiting passenger agents Jay Gould and party have reached Guadalajara. nEMAYFINDHISSlSTKK. Sir. King lias Many Caller. Anxious to Aid Ills Search for His Friends One All the Way From California Jnmci Tnekcr Among the Callers.' Samuel King, the old gentleman who came from the far West on the search for his sister, is gradually getting a clue by which he expects to be successful in finding her. Yesterday a note was received at The DisrATCll office containing the following information concerning Mr. King's friends: James Tucker was a shoemaker occupy ing a little one-storied frame shop on the corner of Adams street and Penn avenue, where the Ealston schoolbouse now stands. He and his sisters, one of whom was a Shannon, and a nephew, James Tucker Shannon, lived in a two-story frame house on the rear of the lot, fronting on Spring alley. James T. Shannon was a student in the Western University in 1834 and was afterward a bookkeeper in Chambers' saw mill above Mechanics street. He married a daughter of William Beck, a building con. tractor, who built, owned, lived and died in what is now the Metropolitan Hotel, corner of Seventh avenue and Grant street Shan non is dead, but his wife or some of her brothers may yet be living and be able to give some "information regarding King's sister. Part of the above has already been proven correct. James Tucker, a san of the shoe maker referred to, called at 1109 Carson street, Southside, where Mr. King is stopping, and bad a long conversation with him. A daughter of Mr. Chambers, the owner of the sawmill referred to, also called. She is a Mrs. Pearson. She has been in California for 35 years and was ealled East by the sickness and death of a friend. Mrs. Pearson knew the family tbat raised Mr. King's sister, but owing to her own ab sence from the citv had lost track of them. Mr. Tucker and Mrs. Pearson both thought, however, that they coald find the sister, who is thought to be the only member of the family now living. Mr." King still remains in the house all tho time. He has only been on the street twice since last Wednesday, He is afraid to go out much for fear of getting lost He is very much encouraged over the prospects of finding the sister, irom whom he has been separated for more than half a century, and of whom he speaks very feelingly when her name is mentioned. Several others called on him yesterday who were willing to do anything possible to help the old man to find his friends. THOUSANDS WILL ATTEND. Preparations for the Mechanics' Excursion to tho Chicago Council. A meeting of members of the Jr. O. U. A. M. was held in Moorhead Hall last night to make arrangements for an excursion to Chicago to attend the meeting of the National Council, to be held iu June next. A large number were present, and it was decided to effect a permanent organization, which was don' by electing H. E. Peck Chairman and J. K. Emge Secretary. They will leave for Chicago Sunday afternoon, June 15. From 1,500 to 3,000 will go from Pennsylvania, the majority of whom will be from Pittsburg. Allegheny Council No. 112 will go as a body with the G. A. B. band. McKeesport Council No. 109 will also go as a body with the Electric band. The commanderies of the O. U. A. M. will go as a regiment, taking the regimental band, and members will go from the other councils. A committee consisting of D. G. Evans, Stephen Collins, John M. Ander son, II. F. Case and H. B. Peck was ap pointed to see about the transportation. They adjourned to meet at the same place April 5. HE JJMS FOUND DEAD. An Astbmntio Pnllent of Merer Hospital Gives Up the Problem. George Burgess, a marine patient at Mercy Hospital, who was admitted a few days ago and was suffering very badly from asthma, was found dead last evening. The man had retired and When one of the at tendants went to look for him tbey found him dead. The deceased was about 60 years old. "Very little is known about him. 3 9Iaillou's Republican City Ticket. lErXCLlI. TXI.IGBAU TO Till DISPATCH.l Massillon, O., March 22. At the Re publican primaries to-day the following ticket was nominated: City ticket Mayor, William M. Beed; Council, John Leu, Ed ward L. Herring, Louis H. Strobel, B. A. Ferin. The Democrats alss held their primaries, but the result, on account of scratching, will not be known before morn ing. Fight Beltt crn Tickrt Speculator". New York, March 22. A probably fatal shooting affray took place in front of the Fourteenth Street Theater to-night, just before the hour for the performance. Jame3 S. Hyde quarreled with William Stambull, a rival ticket speculator, and shot him in abdomen. The aflair created great excite ment Hyde was arrested. Spring Overcoats. For a fashionable overcoat go to Pit cairn's, 434 Wood st. Important Notice. E. Butterick & Co.'s Patterns, etc., will be at No. 27 Fifth ave. on and after April L A. G. Campbell & Sons, sole agents. That Tired Feeling Has never been more prevalent or more pros trating than now. The winter has been mild and unbealthf ul, influenza epidemic and fevers have visited nearly all our homes, leaving about everybody in a weak, tired-out, languid con dition. The usefulness of Hood's Sarsparilla is thus made greater than ever, for it is abso lutely unequaled as a building up, strengthen ing medicine. Try it and you will realize its recuperative powers. "I was very much run down in health, had no strength and no inclination to do anything. I have been taking Hood's Sarsapanlla and tbat tired feeling has left me, my appetite has re turned, I am like a new man " CHATJNCKV Latham, North Columbus, O. N. B. If you decide to take Hood's Sarsapa nlla do not be Induced to bay any other. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all druggists. $1: six for 85. Prepared only by C. L HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass. 100 Doses One Dollar DR. I. S. WAUGAMAN, DENTIST, 311 Smithfleld street. .13- Will remove April 1, to 606 Penn ave. Gold fillings Jl 00 and up White alloy fillings l 00 Bilver fillings 75 Amalgam fillings- 0 Kxtractlng teetb 25 Administering gas 60 Fine gold filling and gold crown work a spe cialty TEETH, S5, S8 and J10. Work guaranteed equal to any In the city. mh9-1033n T.THEOPHILUS'SADDLERY, Manufacturer of and dealer in all kind of Harness, Collars, Saddles, Etc. HORSE. BIDING. DRIVING AND TEAM ING GOODS. No. 6 Flf tn Avenue, Corner Liberty. Pittsbnrg. mh2-12s-wsu TFFTT-T FULL GDM. ELEGAM' 1Jjiini SETS, $4. J7 AND 810. Fine fillings a specialty. Vitalized air, 50c DR. PHILLIPS, 800 Penn ATe Makes or repairs sets while you wait; open evenings and on Sunday. . mnSUiS i. .' '-, . f PAPERS FOB T0BNQ MEN. Suijicls Discussed nt the T. St. C. A. Con ventlon nt TJnlontown. ISPECJAI. TKLKOHAM TO TI1 DIRPATCH.1 Ukiontowk, March 22. The District Con vention of the Y. M. C.A,of the Pittsburg dis trict, held their session this morning in the lec ture room of tho Presbyterian Church. Seventy-five delegates are now enrolled, and 25 more are expected before the close of the con vention. A. paper was read by W. J. Campbell, of West Newton, on the subject, "What Can be Done in Our Association During the Week Evenings That Will be Helpful to xonng McnT" It dwelt upon tho necessity of making the rooms attractivo socially by giving a warm welcome to all who come in, and having proper amusements for their entertainment. He dis cussed the Gymnasium feature thoroughly, and commented on the fact that a man whose blood runs sluggishly cannot make a good acgrcssive Christian. A paper was read by Jeseph F. Griggs, Jr.. of Pittsburg, on the Bubject of "How Can Our Bible Classes be Made the Most Interesting and Helprul." This afternoon, when the session opened. there were fully 100 delegates present, among them Captain A. B. Campbell, of McKeesport; J. F. Robinson, R. J. Buchanan, W. K. Jen rings, V. S. Fraser. Edwin D. Bevler, and Rob ert Orr, of Pittsburg; Jluch Kennedy, of Sharpsburg. and William Boyd, of Pfiiladel phia. Hugh Kennedy, ot Sbarp9burg, spoke on the conduct of young men's meetings. This evening John T. Woods, of McKeesport; N. W. Callender. of Pittsburg, and others addressed a large audience on the "Objects and Methods of Young Men's Christian Associations." A mn'i mentlnr- will bo held in the Opera House to-morrow, which will be con ducted by J. F. Robin9on, of Pittsburg. A woman's meeting will also be held at the Pres byterian Church, which will be addressed by Hugh Kennedy and C. E. Hulbert, tho State Secretary. Mnrrlage License Granted Yesterday. Ksme. Beildenee. J Samuel McVey Allegheny Alarl-i Elder Allegheny 5 Amend Colllcnon Duqucsne i Josephine Chausbeteur Duqucsne 5 1'cter Jackv l'ittsburc I Christina Grab Allegheny 5 Richard Blbny Wllkinsburg t Urace Ann Kurtz lltlusburjt Otto A. Scnad Allegheny I Mary G. Paff. Allegheny ( Alexander S. Martin bcotch Hill ( Ellen Woods bcotch Hill MARRIED. LEISINOER TAYLOR On Tuesday, March 18, 1890, by tho Rev. James G. Cameron, rector of St. Mark's Church, Pittsburg, Pa Ciiables E. Leisingeh and Miss Florence M. Taylor. DIED. EBNETHER On Friday. March 21, 1890, at 630 A. M., Catherine, wife of William Eb netberand daughter of James Freel, aged 29 years. Funeral from her late residence, No. 6 Tus tin street, on SUNDAY, at 2.30 P. M. Friends of tne family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 FAULKNER On Satnrday. March 22, at his late residence. New Brighton road. Eleventh ward, Allegheny, Heuky Faulkner, aged 63 years. Notice of funeral hereafter. FLOYD Suddenly on Friday eveninc, March 21, 1890, at Denver. Col., JonN W. Floyd. Notice of funeral hereafter. 2 GRIFFIN On Thursday, March 20, at 855 A. m., Mns. Catherine Griffin, in the 58th year of her ace. Funeral will take place from the residence of her niece, Mrs. Ann McGuire, No. 200 Penn avenue, on Sunday, March 23, 1890. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. Chicago papers please copy. 2 GRAY Suddenly. Saturday morning, March 22, 1890, at Philadelphia, Jennie M. Gray, wife of George M. Gray, of Dixmont, Pa. Notice of funeral hereafter. KLEMM Saturday, March 22, at 10:15 P. M., JosErn Klemm, Sr In his Suth year, at his residence, No. 65 Piko street, Allegheny. Notice of funeral hereafter. KENNEDY On Friday. March 21, 1890. 9.30 p. jr., at the residence of his Krandfatner, Evan Reese. No. 313 Thirty-ninth street, Reese, only son of Orran W. and Melle Reese Kennedy, aged 1 year and 10 months. Funeral services on Sunday, March 23, 2 P. jr., at 313 Thirty-ninth street. Interment pri vate. KNAPP On Saturday, at 3 P. St., Anna II.. daughter of Louis and Katharine Knapp, aged 1 year 4 months and 15 days. Funeral, Monday, March 24, at 2 o'clock, from the residence of her parents. 28 Green street, Allegheny. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2 KIRK Of diphtheria, on Satnrday, March 22. 1S90, at 6:15 A, M., CHARLES Leonard, son of Walter M. and Mary E. Kirk, aged 8 years and 16 days. Funeral from tho residence of his parents, St. Clair street. East End, SUNDAY, at 11 A, 21. Interment private. Bradford, Pa., papers please copy. MADIGAN On Friday. March 21. 1890. at 5:15 p. si., Patrick, son ot Patrick and Honora Madlgan, aged 11 years. Funeral from the parents' residence. 753 Fifth avenue, on Sunday, at 2 P. it. Friends of the family aro respectfully invited to at tend. 2 McMILLEN On Thursday, March 20, 1890, at Macomb, McDonough county. 111., HUGH, son of Sarah and the late Samuel McMillen, in the 50th year of his age. Funeral from the mother's residence. No. 113 Webster avenue, Sunday afternoon, at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family are respectfully nvited to attend. 2 PICKARD-On Friday, March 21, 1890, at 8 p. 3t., Albert R. Pickard, infant son of Fred and Annie E. Pickard, aged 4 weeks. Funeral services from the parents' residence. No. 117 Crawford street, on Sunday, March 23, at 2 p.m. Friend of the family are respect fully invited to attend. 2 PIPER On 'F riday, March 21, at 8:15 P. M., Matilda, wife of W. H. H. Piper, Manorville, Pa., aged 64 years. Funeral Tuesday, March 25, at 10 A. M. QUIRK On Saturday, March 22, 1890. at 930 p. M., at her residence. No. 4903 Harrison street, Ellen Quirk, In the 58th year of her age. Notice of funeraluiereaf ter. SMITH At Hdlrnesburr. Phlladephia, March 18, Edward IUcon Smith, brother of Colonel Norman M. fcmith. Interment in ChnslChurch burying ground. Fourth and Arch street?, Philadelphia, March 21. I SMYTHE At tholresidence of her son-in-law, J. W. Pope. 241 (Jarver street. East End, on Saturday, Maich(22. 1890, at 12:30 P.M., Mrs. Jane G. Smythe, in her bSth year. Funeral services at tie residence of hereon, Thomas G. Smythe. corner Forty-third and Willow streets, on MONDAY AFTERNOON, at 2 o'clock. Interment private. WRIGHT On FndayAMarch 21, 1890, at 11 A. M.. Eliz. Jane Wright, aged 41 years 1 month 7 da) s. Funeral services on SUNDAY, at 130 P. M., at the residence of ber daughter, Oneida street, Daquesne Heights. Carriages at foot of in cline at 2 p. it. Friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend.! 2 ANTHONY MEER, (Successor to Meyer, Arnold fc Co., Lira.,) UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER. Office and residence, L134 Perm avenue. Tele phone connection. iriylO-&9-MWTSu JAMES M. FULLERTON, UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER. No. 6 Seventh Street. Telephone 1153. ap27-82.'WFSU A SERIOUS MISTAKE. Much mischief is done In tho treatment of constipation. The common opinion is that all indications are fulfilled if medicine forces un loading of the bowels. A great error. Medi cine simply purgative corrects no morbid con dition, consequently their use iq followed by greater costiveness. A remedy, to be effectual and permanent, must bo composed of tonic, al teraiivc, corrective and cathartic properties. These aro admirably combined lii Dr. Tutt's Liver Pills. Thoy will, in a short time, cure all the sufferings tbat result from inactive bowels. Tbey give tone to the intestines, stimulate the secretions, and correct imperfect functional action of the stomach and liver. TUTT'S LIVER PILLS NEVER DISAPPOINT. ttssu TEETH, $5, $8; $10. Gold fillings from SI up. Amalgarj, 50c; silver, 75c; white alloy, JL Gold Crowns a specialty. ' DR. J. M. MoCLAREN. I Corner Smitbfield and Fourth avenue. jez&TTsu NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Di in ESs ife M- $75 The best value Chamber Suite ever offered in Pittsburg. The number is 637 and glass, French bevel, measures 30x48 inches, in swinging frame. If desired we furnish the suite with regular dresser at $5 00 less. However, the cheval pat tern proves the more desirable. Our w.irerooiusare now tilled with the season's new goods. Specialties as ther arrive, will be noted in later issues of this paper. To avoid delays we sug- fest placing your orders early, usuring thereby better service than when goods are burned on short notice. sji mh23-wsu AN EASY TREAD Is produced in wearine those Ladies' Shoes made altogether by hand, at Him melrich'a The quality, lit and finish is as perfect as goods costing double the price at which wa quote this shoe, -which is a Con gress, at In all $2 From AAtoE. widths. There is no experiment in giving this shoe a trial, as they havke borne their fruit in comfort HIMMELRICH'S, 430 to 436 Market St.. Braddock House, 916 Braddock Ave. mh23-WT8n B ENN'S NATIONAL LINIMENT CURE RHEUMATISM, Sprains, bruises, swellings, etc Sold by drug gists. 25c. W. li DENN, Mfr., Allegheny. Pa. fe2-78-su EASTER Wo are ready to serve you with a complete atook of the Newest Styles of OVERCOATS, -:- SUITS -:- AND :- HATS ! At money-saving prices. Don't postpone your buying early purchases are always the most satisfactory. SPBING OVEECOATS The most handsome line offeringr, the best fitting and best made, $7 50, $10, 6)13 and 914 grades. English box coats and Chesterfields with correct styles of seams, edges and cufls. DRESS SUITS for men, youths and boys. Sack, Cutaway and Prince Albert styles. Newest Worsteds, Cassimeres and Cheviots, perfect fit ting and elegantly made, at prices lower than elsewhere charged for inferior makes. CONFIRMATION SUITS in all grades from 83 up. Good Trloot Suits at 85 50, better grades at 86 50 and 88 50. MOTHERS should see our KILT SUITS, sizes 2 1-2 to 6 yeara The prettiest line of novelties in the two cities at all prices from $2 up to 810. Our HAT DEPARTMENT is doing a big trade by offering none but reliable makes and correot shapes at lowest pricea Best makers' SPRING STYLES in SOFT, STIFF and SILK HATS now complete. Call and see them. TEASSBURGER h JOSEPH, CLOTHIERS, TAILORS AND HATTERS, 161-163 FEDERAL ST., ALLEGHENY. "Boston" and "Bay State" RUBBERS. w im:. laird WHOLESALE. SHOES AND 0XF0RD3, We offer WHOLESALE BUYERS the largest and best seleoted stock of Boots, Shoes, Oxfords and Slippers ever shown by any WHOLESALE HOUSE in Pittsburg. In addition to our regular stock, we have added a very complete line of Tan-Colored goods in all the new shades; these goods are in great demand. Experience in our Retail Stores keeps us well posted on just what is wanted in these lines, and you will make a mistake if you do not see us before buying. WHOLESALE uccupying rive targe Kooms, 515WOOD8TREET, Occupying Five NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. EASTER MILLINERY OPENING French Pattern Bonnets, Hats, Mourning Millinery. Wednesday and Thursday, APBIL 2 AND 3, -AT- O'REILLY'S, 407 Market Street. ALL ABE INVITED. mhZ3-41-23,30,31,apl Mr. George C. Burgwin, attorney.at-law, Pittsburg. Pa., writes to Mr. Bhoppoll, tho architect, as follows: "I write to say that I have been using your Modern House Designs for some time, and have built a number of bouses according to your plaus and specifica tions. 1 like vour plans very much, and the houses and cottages built according to your de signs have been much admired. I have fonnd your estimates accurate aud your plans re liable." ada$ntMk juaddwr A large view (showing details), also large floor plans and a full description of the above design, and of 29 other prize designs, each of which can be built for 1,500, all beautifully printed on plate paper and inclosed in a hand some cloth portfolio, will be sent by express, prepaid, on receipt of 2. I have a full list of Classified Designs (esti mates guaranteed) the most helpfnl aids ever devised for the intending builder, viz.: Portfolio of 1,000 Houses, 30 designs. Price S3 " 1.500 " SO " ' 2 " " 2.000 " SO " "2 " " 2,500 " SO " "2 " 3,000 " 32 " "2 " " 3,600 " 36 " " 2 " " 4,000 " 30 " "2 " " 6,000 " SO " "2 " " 6.000 2S "2 " " 7,500 " 22 " "2 " " 10,000 " 18 " " 2 "Stables " 16 " 2 The first Portfolio contains designs that cost as low as SoOO, 600. 8700 and IS0O. Any three of the above Portfolios for $5; any seven for $10; the complete set (12) for $15. Pamphlet of specimen pages, 50c. Large bound volume containing over 200 designs selected from the portfolios ot varions coo's, $5, returnable if not satisfactory. Address R. W. Shoppell, architect, 63 Broadway. New York. Mention this paper. mh6-63-Thsa ON OR ABOUT APRIL 1 The Dispatch Business Office Will be removed to corner Smith- field and Diamond sts. mh9-117 EAR AT HAND! mh23-wrsu WAREHOUSE, Large Rooms, NKW ADTXRTISEMENTS. EASTER 1LLINBRT OPEN! THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, HLjElCiJa: THE CLOUD WITH A SILVER LINING. Lent is a soft, gray cloud, welcome to many as shutting out for awhile the too vivid glare of society life; and yet how gladly we turn from its sombre, subdued light to the bright sights and sounds of glad Easter, which appear as a silver lining upon the edge of the cloud. In accordance with this idea, our store, too, has taken on a freshness; and the soft, bright hues bo suggestive of approaching Spring. First is OUR MILLINERY DEPARTMENT, Including an entirely new stock of Ribbons, Flowers, Laces, and all the pretty things that go to make up the bewitching "Easter Bonnet," not to mention a large' stock of Trimmed Hats and Bonnets, and the very latest novelties in shapes. In our CLOAK There is a splendid assortment of the pretty, useful, Stockinette Jackets, as well as the Corkscrew and Diagonal Jackets. Then there are stylish Newmarkets, so suggestive and productive of comfort; Pretty Cloth Shoulder Capes, more dressy Beaded Capes and Wraps, and a large assortment of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Blazers, Reefers, Cone maras, that make up as complete a stock as ever graced a similar de partment in the city of Pittsburg. Space forbids us to enter into further details to-day; but a look at our Infants' Department Underwoar, Laces, Embroideries, Corsets, Hosiery, Gloves, Jewelry, Handkerchiefs, Gents' Furnishings, not to mention our House Furnishing Departments, will convince you that our buyers have not been idle. A visit will conduce to your pleasure and profit. OUR GRAID OPENING WILL TAKE PLACE WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, FRIDAY, MARCH 27. YOU AEE ALL CORDIALLY INVITED. FLEISHMAN CO., 504-506-508 Market Street, Pittsburg, Pa ON OR ABOUT APRIL T THE DISPATCH BUSINESS OFFICE Will be removed to corner Smithfleld and Diamond sts. mh9-117 FRENCH, KNDRICK & CO, Owing to the stormy weather of the past two weeks, which has prevented many of otcr customers from taking advantage of our REMOVAL SALE prices, we shall co?iti?uce the sale a short time longer. WE OFFER THE FOLLOWING SPE CIALTIES FOR THE COMING WEEK: , 25 Heavy 25 dozen 2 Only. Glass English and Leaf Pattern Inkstands French Imported at China China 10c each. A. D. Coffees Ice Cream Sets, " marked from from $4 20 to $2 98, $1 to 4.9c each X?0 Extra Large Carlsbad Olass China XoU Inkstands, Flates DECORATED with Fen Back, at 31c. CHINA 15c each. OYSTER . FLATES marked - from $15 00 Imitation dni3 10 Dozen Only, Cut Olass Per os Decorated Sherbet Sets, Done $133 Dishes per doz. marked from 25c to 14c each. Fine Imitation ' FRENCH, 3S k 516 KENORICK ""ac" Smithfleld SL " & CO-3 - p. Opposite City Hall. OLJIMA AMH PI AQO V "'' AINU ULAOO ON- 27, 28, 29. ROOMS MARCH 28. MAROH 29. A i Q-Q" mh22 On or about APRIL 1 THE DISPATCH BUSINESS OFFICE Will be removed to corner Smithfleld and DIv mond sts. tab9-117 m ? .. 2Lii -s. -.u-b.u. pt ifinjfi'tii w -M.M&f'tiTi. ft -.- f- - J". JxMtFl I . A1. f . i " -ti' " -3.1- A.'HE VJT 1.JLEt i-J. . J3- s. ifc- . ,V -W - .V? - .,M1.J -T, If . " il t-rr , w ... Ji 'UuAJ "U II Uli I JHhl MlliMmWiM ! il !