' I - ' .
-THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH. SATURDAY. APRIL 26, , 1890.
A' SIDSAPER CAUGHT.
"An Old Lady Who Steals Her Little
AND FORCED TO GIVE HIM UP.
Sirs. Enowden Determined to Kegain Der
AXD MAKE DIXMOSX PEOPLE EXPLAIN
ISFECIAt TEI.KQRAM TO THI DISP.i.TCn.1
West Xewton, April 25. A rather pe
culiar case of kidnaping came to light in
this place to-day. At Martin's Ferry, O.,
lives a family named Creswell, with whom
has been living Mrs. Hattie Bhodes, au
aged woman, the mother of Mrs. Creswell.
Mrs. Creswell's sister, Mrs. Annie Shone
luan, died a few months ago, leaving a hus
band and a bright black-eyed 2-year-old bod.
The little fellow's aunt adopted him, and
he became the adored charge of the grand
mother. About five weeks ago, a difference
arose between the mother and daughter
concerning the little fellow. A tew days after
this tbe old day left home, telling the daughter
that she was going to the doctor's to get some
medicine. That was the last beard of them
until two weeks ago, when the grandmother re
turned home without the child. Sho would not
tell what was done with him, but it was sup
posed that she was too much attached to tbe
little fellow to stay a ay from btm long, so she
was constantly watched.
Mrs. Creswell, remembering that she had a
steter living near West Kenton, came here to
day in search ot her. She was accompanied by
William Burns, Marshal of Martin's Ferry,
who broucht with him the necessary papers to
reclaim the child should it be found. They
went to the home of Mrs. Wheeler, at Fort
Koyal. where to the great joy of the foster
mother tbe child was found, playing in the dirt
before tho door, fat and happy. She was so
overjoyed that she prc-6ea tbe little fellow to
her breast until be cried.
Tbe noise brought tho Wheeler family out in
full force, and when it was made known to them
that the child was to be taken away, they
showed light, but 'Squire Washbaugh and the
Marshal's papers soon cooled them down. Mrs.
Creswell left for home this erenlng with the
child, the happiest woman on earth.
A MERRY WAR.
Tbe Dedication of the New Armory at Belle
fonte n Success.
rsrECTAL TELEGBAil TO THE DISPATCII.l
Bellefonte, April 2a The first assembly
ever given at the Pennsylvania State College
occurred there this evening. It was the dedica
tion of tbe armory, where the assembly was
given. The clear floor of polished maple, bO by
ICO feet, was covered with merry dancers until
a late hour. Tbe music was furnished by Step
per fc Fik's full orchestra, of Williamsport.
There were about 300 in attendance. All were
brilliantly dressed, large numbers being pres
ent from Lock Haven, Williamsport. Lewis
burg, Trone, Altoona, Bellefonte and other
places. The patronesses numbered ten and
were mostly the professors' wives.
Tbe armory, which was fiuished onlva short
time ago. is a massive building with all the
modern conveniences, equipped with a stage
and a full set of gymnasium apparatus.
FINE EW HOTEL.
A Projected Enterprise of This Kind on the
f PECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Beaver Falls. April 2& At the new man
ufacturing town ot Elwood, laid out by a syndi
cate of capitalists, of which H. W. Hartman, of
this place, is the head, the contract for a band
some hotel has been let. Tbe land is in Law
rence county, and is situated on the Pittsburg
and Western Railroad on the Connequennessing
creek, about two miles from its mouth.
The new hotel will be three stories high.
The first story will be of native stone; tbe
second of brick, and the third story, which is
in the Swiss style will be constructed of wood
and unmounted tile. The whole edifice will be
ornamental and picturesque.
HE IS A HIGH FLIER.
A West Yirgininn Who Clnlins lo Overcome
TTTCUlX. TELEOBAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Dniontown, April 25. J. B Cressler. ot
Fustian county, W. Va., will give an exhibi
tion here to-morrow night, in which he claims
he will show models and explain to his hearers
liow man can navigate the air as easily and
gracefully as a bird. He is very enthusiastic
over his discoveries, and has succeeded in ex
citing the people of this place sufficiently to at
least insure him a large audience. He says he
has discovered how to overcome the law of
gravitation, and will prove it by causing one of
the models to sail about the room carrying a
WILL PROBABLY DIE.
i II. McAfee, Ex-Sccretnry of State,
toilers n Severe Fnlt.
rSPECIALTELEOKAlJ TO THE DISPATCH.
GfiEENSBUEO. April 2a Hon. J. R. McAfee,
of this place, ex-Deputy Secretary of the Com
monwealth, met with an accident yesterday
that will doubtless cause his death. He has
been in poor health for a number of years, and
when walking in bis yard yesterday, fell and
his thieh bone was fractured. Mr. McAfee was
ore of the shrewdest politicians in this end of
tbe State, and had a big following in the
county. He is about C5 years of age.
AGAIN ON FIRE.
Unicorn Silk Mill Is Once More
fSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TnE DISPATCn.3
Allentown, Pa., April 25. Fire broke out
again in the Unicorn Silk Mill at Catasauqua
this morning, and the flames communicated to
the vault, damaging silks stored therein to the
extent of 540,000. The vault was blown open
with dynamite before it could be flooded.
Yesterday's fire is now believed to have re
sulted from overheating the drying rooms.
Tbe Lnbor Lines Drnvrn Closer.
rrECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISP ATOHT.
Erie, April 2i All lines are being drawn
closer by the labor organizations in view of the
increasing interest shown in the coming
struggle on May 1. The Erie Central Labor
Union, as the promoter of the idea of a Penn
sylvania Federation of Labor, is moving in the
matter. As the universal Federation is now
an enormous body, ihey argue a State organi
zation will be more likely to attend to its own
requirements without the usual delay In Buch
cases. Response are still coming in from dif
ferent unions, and the result will be made
known when they arc all in, at the answers
teem to favor tbe scheme.
Con! Options In Fayette.
ISPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. I
Uniontown, Pa., April 25,-Thomas B.
Laidley has secured a six months' option on a
number of coal tracts in Spnnghill township,
all of which lie in a solid body. The options
are taken at 100 per acre. The tracts include
about 900 acres, and are as follows: James Rob
inson, 75: Joseph Robinson, 25: Ellen Provence
20; a E. Finlov, 150; R Crow. 25; M. Crow loo
D. Lynn. 25: W. Lynn, 15; J. C Ramsey! lWh
Mrs. Tdlle Downey. 15, Ira BurchinaL 40. '
A Tery Henry Parental Coarse.
rEPECTAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCILl
Scottdale. April 25. J. Richardson ap
peared before 'Squire Etcher to-day and had a
warrant sworn qut for his son's arrest on the
following charges: Misdemeanor, assault and
battery, malicious mischief, threats to kill and
disorderly conduct It is sad, the son brutally
assaulted his aged mother.
A New Church nt Mansfield.
IPPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Mansfield, Pa., April 25. The German
Roman Catholic Chuicb, of this place, will be
torn down next Monday, and a fine new build
ing, to cost $10,000. will be erected on the site.
It will be two stories high, and one story will
be used as a parochial school. It is reported
here that the new school will be a convent.
A Badlr Crnsbed Lee.
rSrECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Uniontown. April 25. While working in the
Steel works here this afternoon. William Mc
Elroy had bis leg so badly crushed, while assist
ing in tbe unloading of a heavy crane, that it
had to be amputated. He is about 23 years of
age and un married.
A Crashed Usngnrlnn.
TSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
BWest Newton, April 25. This afternoon, J
just before quitting work, a Hungarian, whose
name could not be learned, was crushed to
death by a mass of slate. The accident occurred
in tho Penn Gas Mine at Sewickley station.
MBS. SXOWDEN DETERMINED.
Sho Says She Will Rcmoro Her IInsband'
Remains From Dlxmont.
rsrxciAX. teliobam to the nisrATCH.1
McKeespoet. April 2i Edward Snowden,
of Blairsnlle, brother of the late Georee
Snowden, who died at Dixmont, February 22,
will commence to investigate the case to-morrow,
with the widow of tho deceased. They
will visit the asylum, and will have tho remains
exhumed, so as to see that they are those of
George Snowden. and to ascertain, if possible,
if his death was caused by anapoplectic stroke,
as is asserted by the people at the asylum.
Snowden will also take 6teps to learn at once
whether or not the authorities at Uniontown
telegraphed to Dixmont that tbe deceased had
Mrs. Snowden says this statement is ridicu
lous, all the more so since her husband was
visited so often; also, that she will not be satis
fied until sho goes to Dixmont and sees the
remains. She says the hasty action of the
management in not notifying her family, nor
even her brother-in-law that be had died, had
aroused her suspicions. She also says when
she visited Dixmont this week she asked the
man to whom she talked to have tbe remains
taken up. and was told that she conld not look
at them as it would be too fearful a sight. Her
sons will accompany them also when tbe asy
lum is visited, and ft is probable the remains
will be placed in a csKet and taken to Browns
ville, where they will be buried.
AX OLD MAN'S I.OXG TEAMP.
An Octogenarian Starts to Walk 400 Miles
I'mliine n Wheelbarrow.
ISrECIAI. teleobax to the dispatch.1
Wheeling. April 2i At noon yesterday
Harrison Warner, aged S9 years, leftMcCon
nellsville, O., for Baltimore, intending to travel
the entire distance of -105 miles on foot, push
ing a wheelbarrow before him. From McCon
nellsvlllc bo intends to follow the MusEingum
river to Ztnesville, where he will strike the
old National pike, and will follow that road to
this city; thence across the Fanhandle to
Washington. Pa., which he expects to' reach
May 1; on to Cumberland. Md and thence to
Baltimore, figuring to complete the distance in
a feat never before performed by any one of
his age. Mr. Warner expects to remain in Bal
timore about three weeks, when he will return
borne in the same manner m which the Eastern
trip was made.
Mr. Warner was born on the eastern shore
of Maryland October 5. 1S0L. lie lert Maryland
at the age of 13, locating at Lloydstown, Bel
mont county, O. He removed to Zanesville,
and then went to New Orleans, returning to
Ohio in 1S32. In Muskingum county bo married
Hebecca Coalman, and she still survives, 11
children having been reared.
A photograph of Mr. Warner shows a rugged
lookinc old gentleman, whose close-shaven
countenance shows determination in every
feature, and all who know him confidently ex
pect him to make the trip.
SOME INTERESTING RELICS
Discovered In (he Corner Stono of a. Demol
ished Conrt Ilouse.
rsrECIAL TEI.EOr.Ait TO TUB DISPATCH. 1
Uniontown, April 25. An interesting box
was found by tbe workmen while tearing down
the southwest cornor of the Court House here
to-day. Tho box is about the size of two bricks,
and was made by Joseph Wjlei, a tinner, 48
years ago. When it was found Mr. E. B. Daw
son was sent for to be present at its opening, as
he was present when it was closed 43 years ago.
He is the sole survivor of seven prominent
men who closed the box. The contents will be
pnt in the corner stone of tho new Court House
when it is finished.
Among tbe interesting articles in the box was
a copy of the disbarment proceedings, dated
1831, of the cae in which Judge T. H. Baird
attempted to disbar a number of attorneys for
contempt of court, but finally resigned without
succeeding. There was also a jubilee number
of Brother Jonathan, published in New York,
and dated July 1. 1S13: also many quaint items,
and some curious bank bills and coins.
GREATEST IN THE WORLD.
Several Additions Brine Made to tbo Edgar
Tboinson Steel Works.
1SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Braddock, Pa., April 25. The ninth fur
nace at the Edgar Thomson Steel Works will
be ready for blast again by July. The cupola
is about comnleted and the brick work has
been commenced on the stack house. The new
furnace will be similar to Furnace H and will
be known as Furnace J. With this additional
furnace tbe works will have the createst pro
ducing record of any concern in tbe world of
tbe same kind.
The large new addtion to the rail mill is com
pleted. All the machinery has been placed in
position and work will likely be started next
week. Over 100 additional men will be fur
The Carrie Furnace Company, below Rankin
station, will build a number of new coke ovens.
Their present capacity is not sufficient to sup
ply the furnaces. Hereafter they will manu
facture and burn all their own coke.
FLED WITH THE FUNDS,
An Erie Man Makes n Healthy Sweep
rSPFCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.'
Erie. April 25. John Hare, one of the most
respected young business men of the county,
has disappeared from his home in Union under
very unfavorable circumstances. He is about
33 years old. and for many years was a clerk in
the postoffice there, and made a very honorable
record. He has recently been clerking in a dry
goods store, where there is still some salary due
him. Tbe day before he disappeared he turned
over to tbe Secretary of the Tonti Lodge snnio
$90. This allayed suspicion somewhat, but it
has since been learned that he had forced orders
for sick benefits to the amount of J3J0, which
A young married woman from the West. who
has been visiting in Union, disappeareU two
days before he did, and as be has been recog
nized in Canada in company with a woman, it
is thought there was some collusion between
the two. 'Hare leaves an estimable wife, child
and a widowed mother.
FACILITIES FOR FIXDLAT.
A New Belt Line to be Constructed Around
tSPECTAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Findlay, April 25. Engineers of the Belt
Line Railroad will be here next week to survey
and establish a line around the city. The right
of way has all been securea and it Is under
stood that work will bo commenced at once.
This is an important project and will lessen the
switch charges for factories, facilitate the
handling of treight and will place all factories
on an equal footing, as it gives them connec
tions wuu ail roaus tuat enter the city. It will
also prove of creat advantage to many places
off the line of railroads, as it will gire them
connections and afford them as good a chance
as if the main line ran nearby.
Joseph Ramsey, Jr., who is now connected
with the Big Four, is President ot the new
W0RTM OF HIS HIRE.
How a Sphltualistlc Doctor Managed to
Make His Par materialize.
rSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Findlay. April 25. A peculiar case was de
cided in the Common Pleas Court to-day. Dr.
D. B. Evan's,a spiritualistic doctor of Williams
town, this county, brought suit against E. E.
Crist, administrator, to recover $3,200 alleged
to be duo for medical services. The doctor
was engaged to attend Crist's ward during a
four month' seigo of dropsy. An itemized
bill was produced in court containing 240
charges, and caused much merriment. The
jury awarded tho plaintiff S1.500, which was
considered fair pay for the four months' serv
ice of a village physician. Tho case was ap
pealed. A TRAMP-RIDDEN COUNTRY.
Many Outrages Daily Committed Between
Latrobe nnd New Florence.
tSPECIAL TELFGKAH TO TnE DISPATCH.!
Greexsbubo, April 25. Charles Severn, a
Pennsylvania frclubt brakeman, was dragged
from bis train near New Florence i esterday by
a gang of tramps and terribly beaten. The
railroad men have for some time past been
greatly troubled with tramps in that neighbor
hood. It is estimated that there are at least 600
tramps camped at various points between
Latrobe and New Florence. They are getting
bolder every day, and tho railroad men are in
constant dread of them. The farmers
merchants are being robbed on all sides.
The Fourth Gradunilnc Class of the Public
Schools at Scottdale.
ISPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH, f
Scottdale, April 25. The fourth annual
commencement of the public schools here was
held in the Opera House to-night. A large audi
ence was present. The following class was gradu
ated: Cathaiine A Corrican. Rose M. Jen
nings, R. H. Jrker, Kate Smith and Mary C.
Bambrey. '" "
Prof. Stelzner. violinist, of Pittsburg; Miss
Amelia Fee. of Connellsnlle, and tbe Concor
dia Orchestra furnished the music for the oc
Mrs. Bernard Snojinro, of Larimer, Pa.,
kindled her fire with kerosene yesterday and
will not survive.
BAEf extinguished the woodland fires an tho
Catawissa Valley yesterday. They have been
burning for a month past;
N. J. Bboww was killed by a fall of stone
while working in tbe CooK coal mines, near
Washington, Pa., yesterday. He leaves a wife
ana two children.
C. W. Johnson, a horse buyer, was arrested
yesterday at Youngstown on a charge of ob
taining $700. under false pretenses from Kistler
& Harris, a livery firm.
Daniel Rittman, proprietor of tba Union
Brewery at Altoona, attempted to kill his wife
yesterday and. then shot himself, dying in
stantlv. He was intoxicated at the time. The
wife will recover.
Certain Braddock applicants who were re
futed liquor license will make an effort to have
rehearings. This is owing to the fact that all
the leading hotels, four in number, have been
The Christian Church at Washington. Pa., is
experiencing one of tho greatest revivals ever
known there. For three weeks services have
been beld every evening, and as a result 103
persons have been baptized, itev. Mr. Tal
mace, of Pittsburg, has been conducting the
Authentic information has rcachod Hunt
ington, W. Va., that the reportea killing of
Frank Phillips, the notorious Kentucky des
perado who played sucb a prominent part in
the Hatfield-McCoy feud, was a canard. Phil
lips is still alive, and there has been no disturb
ance in the Tug river section.
Uebvous debility, poor memory, diffi
dence, local weakness, cured by Dr. Miles'
Nervine. Samples free at Jos. Fleming &
Son's, Market st.
Finest assortment of men's neckwear.
Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
600 pairs silk hose at 50e at The People's
Mnrrlnco Licenses Granted Yesterday.
5 William Schradlntt Pittsburg
J Sadie Lewis flttsbur
5 Josenh ilcCord l'lttsbnrf-
(ilary bbaw Pittsburg
KING LLOYD Thursday evening,at 6:30.at
the residence of the bride's mother, by tho
Rev. Dr. Holland, HAnnY J. King and Makia
DAVIS GOTTSCHECK. On Thursday,
March 24, 1890, at St. Mark's Church. South
Eighteenth street, by the Rev. Jamos G. Cam
eron, Fbederick B. Davis and Miss Ida
Gottsoheck, both of Pittsburg, Pa.
ARMSTRONG Thursdav.April 24, at 6:30 A.
ST.. SOPHIE, dauchtcr of H. H. Stille, and
wife ot J. Armstrong, deceased, in tho 35th
year of her age.
Funeral services at residence, 52 Watson
street, on Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Interment private. 2
BAUER On Fridav, April 25, 1S00, at 12 jr.,
Grace, oldest daughter of Joseph and Frances
Bauer, at their home, Grace street, Mt. Wash
ington, aged 23 years.
Funeral notice in Sunday Dispatch.
BRADY On Friday, April 25, at 12 o'clock
noon, at tbo residence of his mother. No. 326
Oakland avenue, William; J. Brady, aged 29
Notice of funeral bereafter.
BOWERY" Harry, infant son of Frederick
and the late Theresa Bowery.
Funeral services at 1 o'clocE Saturday,
April 26. Interment private from the residence
at Avalon station. West Bellevue. P., F. W. &
COYNE On Friday, April 25. 1890. at 8 r. M.,
Mary, daughter of John Coyne, aged 1 year 6
Funeral from the parent's residence, 2503
Twenty-fifth street, Southside, on Sunday at
DEIRSTEIN On Thursday evening, April
24, 1S90. Bertha, danghter of George and
Lizzie Deirstein, aged 12 years, 9 months and 9
Funeral from parents' residence. No. 41
North Canal street, Allegheny, on Sunday
afternoon at 1:30. Friends of the family aro
respectfully invited to attend. 2
FOSTER Friday, April 25, 1890. at 11:40
o'clock A. ir., Albert M. Foster, at his resi
dence. 4751 Butler street.
Funeral SUNDAY, April 27, 1890, at 2 o'clock
F. it. Interment private. 2
FOSTER-On Friday, April 25. 1890. at 11:40
o'clock A. 3L, Albert McC. Foster, in bis
Funeral services at his late residence, 4751
Butler street, on Sunday afternoon at 2
o'clock. Interment private.
HARTLEY On Wednesday afternoon, April
23. 1890, at 3 o'clock, Howard Hartlet, in'
tbe 45tb year of his age.
Funeral services at his late residence, corner
Fifth avenue and Shady lane, Saturday
afternoon, at 3 o'clock. Interment private.
Please omit flow ers. t 2
McCLURG On Friday, at 7:15 P. ST.. ofrdiph
thena, Arthur Gross, son of William A.
and Tillio G. McClurg, aged 4 years and 11
Notice of funeral in evening papers.
NIGHTINGALE On Thursday. April 21,
1S90. at 4:30 p. m., Patrick Nightingale, in ',
l.io J9.1 .....
Funeral from, his late residence, Charticrs
township, on Saturday, April 20, at 2:30 P. M.,
to proceed to St. James' Church, Main street.
West ,nd. Friends of tho family aro respect
fully invited to attend.
Johnstown papers please copy.
O'HANLON On Friday, April 25, 1890, at 2
p. M., John O'Hanlon, ia his 74th year.
Funeral from his late residence, 231 Forty
fifth street on Monday, April 23, at 830 a. m.
Services at St. Mary's Church, Forty-sixth
street, at 9 A. M. Friends of tho family are re
spectfully invited to attend. 2
PERKINS At Pittsburg, April 25, Henry
Funeral services at residence of Frank Van
Dusen, 54 Fremont street, Allegheny, Sunday,
April 27, at 4 p. x. Burial at Cincinnati.
Fredonia (N. Y.) papers please copy.
WELSH On Thursday, April 24, 1S90, at 130
p. m., Katie Welsh, nee Saults, wife of
Garrett Welsh, aged 46 years.
Funeral from her late residence, 3603 Small
man street, Saturday at 830 A. M. Services
at St. John's Church, Thirty-second street, at 9
A. if. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend. 2
JAMKS ABCHIBAIiD BRO..
LIVERY AJiD SALE STABLES,
117, 119 and 138 Third avenue, two doors below
Smithfield st, next door to Central Hotel.
Carriages lor i unerals,?3. Carriages for operas,
parties, Sc, at the lowest rates. All new car
nages. Telephone communication. myl-11-TTS
GEO. A. SMITH,
Cor. Grant and Webster Ave.
Allegheny Office, 232 Beaver Avenne.
T)EPRESENTE1 IN PITTSBUIMt IN lSU
Asset - . J3J071.CMS3.
Insurance Co. of North America.
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
J01.ES. 84 Fourth avenue. ia20-s2-D
WESTERN INSURANCE CO.
NO. 411 WOOD STREET.
ALEXANDER NIM1CK, President.
JOHN B. JACKSON. Vice President.
fe22-2B-TTS WM. P. HERBERT. Secretary.
P AND tlC. FULL
rum. Elegant sets. Klne
fillings aspecl<v. Vltaliied
air 50c. J)K. PHILLIPS. SOU
Penn ave., mi
makes or repairs sets while yon
FOR THE TRADE ONLY.
The Adams & Westlake Co.,
See Our Show Window. -
ro o e has
3 just passed
" burg Cus-
ip ine Deau
the extraordinary degree of
perfection in the art of weav
ing Nottingham Lace Cur
tains. It is almost impossible
to tell, at first glance, that
they are not real lace curtains
of high grade, giving the
Brussels, Irish ' Point,
As we have imported these
curtains direct from the Eu
ropean manufacturers, we are
enabled to save the jobbers'
profit and so guarantee bot
tom prices. They range from
$i 50 to $10 per pair.
Our customers say that our
stock of Real Lace Curtains
is larger and more varied than
any other in the city. Those
furnishing new houses or re
furnishing old ones should not
fail to see our stock, includ
ing also Heavy Curtains and
Portieres, Furniture Cover
ings and Upholstery fabrics of
We make and fit Slip
Covers for Furniture, with a
full line of materials. Irish
Linens and French Cretonnes
to select from in our
33 FIFTH AVE.
Please Take Notice.
A NEW DEPARTMENT.
A short time ago we opened a lino of
Men's White and Fancy Vests,
In White P. K., Linen Duck and Fancy P. K.
and Duck, in Spots, Stripes. Checks and Fancy
Plaids, both single and double breasted, ac
cording to the latest mode. This weekwe open
another large lot new patterns. Also
Full Dress Vests,
tPlainWhlreP. IC, Embroidered P. K., Otto-
injn ana Aioire siik.
, We also call your attention ( though it is a
little early yet) to a line of very choice things
Outing and Tennis Suits,
InYWhito and Fancy Flannels and Cloths, rang
ing In prico from 10 to 20 per suit.
Gents' New Neckwear.
Embroidered Creoe and Embroidered Silk
Four-m-Hands and Tecks.
Windsor Ties, of India Silk, white and figured,
at 25.'0 and 75 cents.
Embroidered and Figured India Silk De Joln
villes at 75c, and all the new things in White,
Light Jaud Dark Colors In Four-in-Hand and
Tecks,1 from 50 cents to 1 50 each.
Open' Saturday evenings till 9 o'clock.
H0I1NE & WARD,
2 FIFTH j VENUE,
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws
which govern the operations of digestion and
nutrition J and by a careful application of tho
line properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps
has provided our breakfast tables with a deli
cately flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judicious
use of sudh articles or diet that a constitution
may De gradually built up until strong enough
to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds
of subtle iialadies are floating around us ready
to attack Iwherever there is a weak point. We
may escajlc many a fatal shaft by keeping our
selves well fortified with pure blood and a prop
erly nourished frame." Civil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold
only in lralf-nound tins, by Grocers, labeled
thus: J.a!mES EPPS 4 CO., Homoeopathic
Chemists, London, Englana. fe22-32-TUS
Is a relief and sure cure for
the Urinary Organs, Gravel
and Chronic Catarrh of the
The Swin Stomach Bitters
are a sure cure for Dyspepsia,
Liver Comnlalnt and everv
ade MARKspecies of Indigestion.
iu iinerry i omc,ine most popular prepar-
l for euro of (Jonp-liR Colrts. RrnnHutia and
.Cither 01 the above. SI Der bottle. orSS for 5.
If your druggist does not handle these goods
write to WM. F. ZOELLER. Sole Mfi.,
OC8-71-TTS Pittsburg, Pa,
J ' r" Jllirii 1
' i , ryPW ,
'MI1S TIE tIKT.
Men's Merino Shirts and Drawers, verr
fine quality and finely trimmed, worth $1,
our price 49c each.
Men's ScotchQray Shirts and Drawers,
medium weight, fine quality, 48c each, price
elsewhere 75c each.
Men's Merino Shirts ana Drawers, spring
weight, equal to any 50a article sold else
where, our price 35c each or 3 for $1.
The Genuine "C. G." French Balbrigeran
Shirts and Drawers, sold everywhere at One
Dollar, our price 74c each.
Our "Prince Koyal" Lanndried Shirt, the
finest made, 98c each.
Our "Nonesuch" TJnlaundried Shirt is
perfectly made and of tbe very best ma
terials. The price is C9e each or 3 for S2.
The "Town Talk," our 48c Shirt, is ap
propriately named. No house in the two
cities ever claims to equal it.
Largest and Choicest Assortment
Our "Four-in-Hands" and "Tecks" at 49o
each are equal to any sold at $1.
Our Scarfs at 24c each
sold at SOc.
are equal to any
See the Linen Collars we are selling at 9c
each and Cuffs at 14c a pair. These coods
are four-ply and fine linen, and made in all
the fashionable styles.
(Gents' Fnrnlshlnes, Main Aisle, Sixth
Sixth St, and Penn Ave.,
Pay for the Right
The clothing business is
being churned up into foam.
It looks as if there were im
minent peril. If all the cloth
ing in Pittsburg isn't sold by
six o'clock to-night ! ! !
There's likely another day
to come. More days to wear
clothing. And the srreat thinsr
is, not, Will the clothing be
sold? but, Will it give me long
and good service?
Don't be swept off your feet,
then. Keep cool. Get the
right kind. Pay the right price
for that. j
We want to sell our goods.
We're as eager for you to buy
of us as anybody can be. But
we're not kicking up a dust.
This is our argument. The
cloth is reliable; the work
manship there is no better;
little, as good; the prices are
reliable, just, the lowest the
Do you think we manufac
ture our own goods to let any
body undersell us? If they're
reliable we'll be lower-priced
than they. We're not buyers
to sell again. We're makers
of clothing. What we sell we
2,000 styles of goods for
. - QQ - - -
Sixth street and Fenn avenue.
MANUFACTURERS AND MERCHANTS
INS. CO., 417 Wood St., Pittsburg, Pa.
Capital. 8230,000 00
Assets, January 1,1890. 370,2 70
Directors Charles W. Batchclor, President;
John W. Chaifant. Vice President: A. . W.
Painter, Robert Lea, M. W. Watson, John Wil
son, Joseph Walton, Win. G. Park, A. M. Bv
ers. James J. Donnel, George E. Painter, John
Thompson. Win. T. Adair, Secretary; James
Little, Assistant Secretary; August Amnion,
General Agent ia22.32-irws
PATENT SHEET IRON ANNKALINQ
With an Increased capacity and hydraulic
machinery we are prepared to furnish all work
in our line cheaper and better than by the old
methods. Repairing and general machine
work. Twenty-ninth Itieet and Allegheny Va!
ey Railroad. teS-IS-rrs
. BiP- - ANOTHER- Ill-Slf II Pfili !
' Large and Choice Collection
48-INCH SILK WARP
At $1 25
per yard. Plains and
NEW SPRING WOOLENS,
For Costumes, just received. Choice
styles and qualities at moderate
50-INCH REAL CLAN TAR
TAN CHEVIOTS the rough,
shaggy weave made of Cheviot Wool
that does not cockle with dampness.
Another interesting feature of these
is webought them at a great bar-gain-we
sell them at $1, in place
of $i 50, their real import value.
Spring Neckwear at 25e, SOc, 75c and SI.
Laundried White Dress Shirts at 1,
$1 25, 51 50 and ?2.
TJnlaundried White Dress Shirts at 50c,
75c and $1.
Night Shirts at 50e, 69c, 75c, 51, 1 25 and
All Linen Initial Handkerchiefs at 25c
All Linen Handkerchiefs at 12c, 18c,
25c, 35c, 40c and SOc.
Suspenders at 25c, 38c, 50c, 75c and 31.
Hosiery at 12c, 18c, 20c, 25c, 35c, SOc
Summer Underwear at 25c, 38c, 50c, 75c,
51. 51 25 and 51 50.
and TUMOK3 cured. No
knife. Send for testimon
.Niagara si., unuaio n.i.
STEAMERS AND EXCURSION,
CUNARD LINE NEW YORK AND LIV
ERPOOL. VIA QUEENSroVN-From
Pier 40 North river: Fjsc express mail service.
Etruria,April26.11amServia, May 17. 2 p. m.
Auranla, May 3, 2 p. m. Gallia, May 21.730 a.m.
Bothnia, May 7, 7:80am Etruria, May 21. 9 a. m.
Umbria, May 10, 10 a.m. Aurania, May 31, 2 p.m.
Cabin passage $60 and upward, according to
Ideation; intermediate, (35 and S40. Steeraze
tickets to and from all parts of Europe at very
low rates. For freight and passage apuly to tbo
company's office, i Bowling Green, New York.
Vernon H. Brown & Co.
J. J. MCCORMICK. 639 and 40l Smithfield
street. Pittsburg. ap21-41-r
TTTH1TE STAE Llh E
FOB QUEENSTOWN AND LIVERPOOL.
Boyal and United States Mall Steamers.
Teutonic, April 32 pm
Britannic May 7, 7i30 am
'MaJotic, May 14. 2 p m
'Teutonic MavM. 12:T0nm
Britannic, June4, 6:30 am
Majestic June 11. 1 pm
Germanic. Je. 13.8:30am
From White Star dock, iootof West Teeth t.
Second cabin on these steamers. Saloon ratef,
00 and upward. Second cabin, 40 and upward,
according to steamer and location or berth. Ex
cursion tickets on lavorable ternis. Steerage. S3).
White Star drafts payable on demand in alt tbe
principal banks throughout Great liritaln. Ap
ply to JOHN J. McCOltMICK, 639 and 401 bmith
Held St.. 1'lttsburjr, or J. JIKliCE 1331AV, Gen
eral Agent, 41 Broadway, New Yort. apl-D
Sailing every Wednesday from Philadelphia
and Liverpool. Passenger accommodations for
all classes unsurpassed. Tickets sold to and
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norway, Swe-
uen, ueiimarK. etc.
PETER WRIGHT & SONS,
General agents, 305 Walnut st. Philadelphia.
Full information can be had of J. J. MCCOR
MICK, Fourth avenue and Smithfield street,
LOUIS MOESER, bis Smithfield street
HAMBURG-AMERICAN PACKET CO.
EXP11BSH iSEHVlCJi between New York,
Southampton and Hamburg by the magnificent
new twin-screw steamersot 10,000 tons andl2,S00
to 1G.Q0O horse-power. This Line holds the
record tor fastest trips to ana trom South
ampton and the Continent. Actual ocean voy
age only Six Days. Steamers unexcelled for
tafety, speed and comfort. Through tickets to
London and Paris. Apply to
MAX SCHAMBERG 4 CO.. 527 Bmithfield St.
LOUIS MOESER. 618 Smithfield St.
j. j. Mccormick, eso Smithfield st.
ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS,
The only direct line
Passenger accommodations unexcelled.
Prepaid Intermediate. $30. Steerage, $19.
Passengers by tbh route are saved the ex
pense and inconvenience attending transfer to
Liverpool or from New York. J. J. MCCOR
MICK, 401 and 039 Smithfield st,. A. D. SCORER
& SON. 415 Smithfield st, Pittsburg.
Glasnow, Belfast Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage S35 to S-'O. according to locatloa
o! stateroom. Fxcarslou Ift to fJO.
Steerage to and trom Europe at Lowest Kates,
"state of California" building.
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO., General Agents,
53 Broadway, New Yort
J. 3. McCORMICK. Agent.
639 and 401 Smithfiold St., Pittsburg, Pa.
-VTORDDEUTSCHER LLOYD S. P. CO.
JX Established 1857. Fas: Line of Express
brcamcrs from NEW YORK forSOUTHAMP
TON, LONDON and BREMEN. The tlno
steamors SAALE. TRAVK, ALLER. EIDER.
EMS.FULDA, WERUA. ELBE and LAHN of
5,500 tons and 6,000 to 8,500 horsepower, leaves
NEW YORK on WEDNESDAYS and SAT
URDAYS for SOUTHAMPTON and Bremen.
From NEW YORK to SOUTHAMP
TON, 7V days. From SOUTHAMPTON to
BREMEN, 24 or 30 hours. From SOUTHAMP
TON to LONDON, by Southwestern Railway
Co., 2 hours. Trains every hour of the sum
mer season. Railway carriages for London
await passengers Southampton Docks on arri
vil Expre?-" steamers from New York. Theeo
steamers are well-known tor their speed, com
fort, and excellent cuisine.
OELKICHS & CO.. 2 Bowline Green. Nan
York. MAX SCHAMBERG & CO.,
677 Bmithfleld street.
Asesti for Pitutraife
in n 0 era g 1
Are Now in the Midst of a Monster
-DAYS' BARGAIN SALE-STY
Affording the public an opportunity, for a brief
season, to obtain anything kept in this
Vast Establishment at a Spe
BEING THE DEADING FEATURES.
Everyone knows that it is dress that makes a man appear at
his best, and we furnish the dress to suit in every in
stance. We have a mammoth and complete stock
of fine suits, correct in weight, fabric and cut,
and a visit to our establishment will sat
isfy you that we are the leaders in
every particular. And why
not come and see
what we have in
ELEGANT SPRING OVERCOATS!
We'll show you a stock three times as large as carried by any
other dealer, and beautiful garments in every particular,
bearing the imprint of perfection. Ypu are under
no obligation to purchase, yet should you do
so we guarantee you better value than
found elsewhere in Pittsburg.
AND WHAT ABOUT PANTS?
Are you supplied ? Have you just what you desire for the
soring- ? If not, we can please vou bevond measure. The
bare fact that we carry three times the quantity and va
riety of any other dealer, should be a prime incen
tive to discriminating buyers. Don't be misled
into the belief that "noisy advertisers" under
sell us they may on paper, but never in
the store. We are also showing a
countless and matchless line of
Plain and Fancy Vests !
Every novelty on the market this season. We have the sin
gle and double breasted in every material, pattern
and cut and can fit your body and pocket
book alike to perfection.
In Boys' and Children's Clothing
You will find there is nothing you ask for that we cannot sup
ply in finer qualities and for less money than any other
dealer. We made you open your eyes last season,
but if you only call you'll open them much
wider this season to behold our
W HAT DEPARTMENT IS SPECIALLY I8VITING !
We carry all the fashionable styles. The newest shapes,
colors and shades in Derbys and Soft Hats, all the noted
makers' styles without the noted makers' prices.
i Boys' and Children's plain and fancy Hats and
Caps by the tens of thousands, and none
can compare witn our marvelous low
prices. By all means call
and inspect them.
In Footwear and Furnishings
We simply defy competition, having long held the trade, of
the city in both departments, and our stock lever
was larger or more attractive than it
will be found this season.
PRESENTS TO OUR PATRONS.
In our Men's Clothing Department we are giving away to
every purchaser of $15 worth or over a magnificent
metal umbrella and cane stand. It is nearly 25
inches high and rz6 inches in circumfer
ence, is beautifully ornamented
and adapted to any home.
During the present week we shall also continue to give with
every purchase of $5 and over in our Boys' and Children's De
partment a very serviceable Hammock. It is strongly made,
maybe had in assorted colors, and is very simply adjusted in
any place required.
A Baseball Ticket Free with Every Purchase in our
300 to 400 MARKET ST.,
America's Most Progressive Merchants.
xml | txt