Ono of ntlsbiirs's Needs, find Ono
Which Chief Elliot Hopes
tho Ncxl Lclslaturo
WILL ASSIST IN ESTABLISHING.
Ko idequato Provision at Trcscnt for tlio
Bick of the City, to Say Nothing.
of Uhat Would bo
SEEDED IN CASE OF A CIO CALAMITY.
Cone Ittw Laws Deslrrd by Funeral Directors, L'qnor
Dealers and Others.
Chief Elliot, of the Department of Chari
tlei, strongly urges the necessity for a city
hospital. Ho points out the unsuitableness
and inadequacy of the City Farm as an asy
lum for unfortunates of all degrees, and de
clares that the time has come when Fitts
burg should provide accommodation for its
population, not alone in the matter of every
day accidents and sickness, hut also in cases
of maternity and lunacy. The latter he de
clares to be on the increase.
Mr. Elliot is emphatic in declaring that
the Legislature should donato additional
funds to the hospitals to enable them to pro
vide lor the needs of the people. He advo
cates a system of consular examination into
the case of every would-be emigrant, and
cays that the Federal Government should
take some such measure to prevent the
wholesale transportation of evil doers and
the decrepit from Europe to these shores.
He does not think a "Sheltering Arms," or
temporary lodging house for stranded stran
gers advisable, as it would tend to increase
the wandering and vagabond class.
XOTIIISG MOBE NEEDED.
"There is nothing more urgently needed
in this city than a city hospital," said Mr.
Elliot "Such an institution should he
within the control of the city, and all
accidents reported to tho police should be
brought there by police ambulances, in
stead of, as now, depending on the resources
of the other institutions. Pittsburg is
peculiarly a city from the nature of its
surroundings, the character of its popula
tion, because of its beiug a great railroad
center, and because of tho enormous number
of factories within it which has absolute
seed of a large city infirmary. Sudden
Occidents arc always liable to occur in a
city where so many peoplo are engaged at
dangerous work, as in the factories, on tho
railroads, and which contains so large a
foreign clement as does this city, aud the
Loipltt.li are all now so overcrowded that,
were any unforeseen accident, a fleeting mauy
pioplc, to unfortunately occur, it is certain
they could not be accommodated In tho
puhlio Institutions. To cuublo tho hospitals
to provide tho needed additional accommo
dation, iu tho meanwhile, tho Legislature
should be asked to appropriate u tuHlcicnt
sum. It is absolutely mcesiary that
the accommodation be found, for
tho hospitals are at prcscul crowded
to their utmost. 1 had thought of suggest
ing the foundation of a city hospital this
year. Bevcrul things have prevented mo
from doing so in the past. Tho city has
been in debt, shich is now beiug paid oil,
nnd within tho last four or five years 1'itU
burg has made quite a wonderful show.
0UU11T TO UK PUHUr.D.
"I think tho time has coino wheu the Idea
of a city hospital should be pushed. The
City Farm is no longer capable of receiving
the patients who are daily tent to it. Num
bers ol these only get there with greut diffi
culty and much danger to life. Ouly tho
other day we sent out a woman suffering
with asthma. She could not sit up in a
carriage, and had to be sent in an ambu
lance. The poor woman had to stand the
jolting over the eight miles ol rough road as
best she could, Instead of being conveyed iu
a few minutes to the city hospital. In
winter time matters are much worse, owing
to the condition ol the roads and the length
of the journey.
"We have, on an average, 420 people in
the Home, and generally about 90 people in
hospitals. All the bad cases which the
other hospitals will not keep are sent to us,
id of course we must lake them, because
e uniortunate patients must be cared lor
somewhere. Here, again, is thenecessity
for J city hospital, controlled and operated
by the city. There are certain classes of
disease which, out of regard for the public
.health, should receive immediate attention.
The hospitals will not entertain them, but
turn them over to us. The very name ot
City Farm is synonymous with 'workhouse,'
or 'prison,,' in the ears of a number of peo
ple, and it is impossible to say how many
cases of virulent disease are stalking abroad
to-day, because those afflicted with them,
degraded as tnev are. will not so to the
'Farm.' It does not require any lengthy J
argument to show the absolute necessity lor
a city hospital.
"I was one of a number of gentlemen,"
continued Mr. Elliot, "who made an effort
last year to obtain a larger appropriation lor
the hospitals lrom the Legislature. The
committee listened to our arguments, but
AXOTHEB THING TO DO.
"I am clear, also, on the point that the
Legislature should do something for the in
creasing pauper lunatic element. The de
partment at the City Farm is allowed to keep
150, but in point ol fact there are 1G5 there
at present, though against the law. But
-(That can be done about it? Nothing, until
proper accommodation is provided for a
class that is rapidly increasing. The De
partment of Charities has 132 pauper
lunatics in Dizmont at a cost to the city of
1 75 per week, the State paying the de
ficiency. The city pays 10,000 a year for
its insane at Dixmont.
"The accommodation for lunatics is bad,
but it is equaled by the absence of any for
maternity patients. For such there is at
present but the uity larm, eignt miles lrom
the city, aud with limited provision for
cases which demand instaut care. Next to
a city hospital, thero is necessity for a ma
ternity institution. It might bo attached to
the hospital, but I should favor a distinct
"It insanity on the increase, Mr. El
liot?" "I should not like to positively say so,
but I think it 1). The lucreato In the popu
lation may nocount for the larger number of
lunatics now under detention, but 1 think
that intoxicating drinks have most to do
with insanity. 1 believe that 1)0 per cent of
lunacy U duo to intoxicating beverages.
Tho continued arrival on our shores of a
mixed foreign clement uiuy not bo without
effect on tho number of lunatics in our
midst. Wo ore continually receiving the
outcasts of other nation; thieves and
criminals of all clashes, ubandoncd women
aud girls nro shipped over here; the coun
try, in fact, Is becoming the repository for
the refuse of other nations, and yet nothing
is being done to stay this condition of
n Hairs. Of thoio who como nere tue oias,
Iluns, Poles and Italians nro the worst In
character, and make the worst citizens.
They make no wealth, but send home,
yearly, vast sums of money, which ore lost
to this country. Of all the immigrants the
Irish, Germau and Swiss make the best
BHOUI.D STOP IMMIGRATION.
"The Government," continued Mr.
Elliot, "shou'd find a means to stop this
flow of human refuse into the country, A
preventive measure could bo found in giv
ing consuls at ports of embarkation n stnfT
of employes whnio duty It would bo to In
quire Into tho olisruotor, antecedents nnd
ago of every Intending emigrant, The ox
nmlnatloii should bo rigid, and tho emi
grant only allowed to land hero on presen
tation of the Consul' permit. In this way,
paupers, linbeellrs, aged persons, thieve,
vagabonds generally and the depraved
would ho prevented from lauding on our
shores, and becoming lost In tho great ag
gregate of tho country pursue their depreda
tions or their career of crime, or fill our
pauper asylums, to the great detriment of
tho better classes. There Is a tax of CO
cents on every Immigrant that
lands in this country, but no one seems to
know what becomes of It. If it is collected,
this cltv is entitled to Its share of it for
those immigrants who come hero. The im
migration laws might also be remedied to
touch that large number of foreign workmen
who come here annually lor six or eight
months at three times higher wages than
they can earn at home, and then return with
their pockets filled, aim without contribut
ing a cent toward taxation or the sup
port ot the Government."
"Do vou iavor the idea of a 'Sheltering
"Will, I think not. I think such an In
stitution would only increase the vagabond
class by recognizing them in this manner.
There are very few of the wandering class
who cannot, if they wish, raise 10 cents to pay
lor a bed in the 'Home' on Duquesne way.
If you provide a recular resting place for
such people you will only attract to the city
a number of the class whom it would be bet
GETTING TIRED OF IT.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS ANXIOUS FOR SOME
RIGHTS OF WAY.
A nircllns; to bo Held Next Wcclt Peti
tion 10 bo I'rcsenlcu lo ConnciU The
Dinner Mar bo Tnken Up to tho Lesls
Inlurr. A meeting of the funeral directors of the
city will be held next week, when action
will be taken regarding the crusade that is
being made against the right of way for
funeral processions by the traction com
panies and others. The intention is to
formulate a petition aking for certain
privileges on the thoroughfares, which will
be presented to the City Council, and if the
requests are not granted, an appeal will be
made to the Legislature.
Mr. Fullerton, when seen yesterday after
noon, said: "It's simply outrageous tho way
wo are comDcllcd to pull out for the cablo cars,
and civo tbcm the right ot way As It Is at
present, wo have no rights at all. Ibe minute
tho cable boll rings we must turn out, no mat
ter where wo are. And thero Is no place on
Pcnnatcnuc. between tho city and Twenty
eighth street, for instance, whero wo can turn
out without having Iron wagons ot erery de
hcriptlon drive In and break up tho pro
cession. After that thero aro oppor
tunities for us to turn out, and we have always
done so. Wo have glvon tho cars preference
whenever It was possible, but wo aro getting
tired of It now. and pronon to mko a decided
stand In the matter, and fight for our rights.
At present the law Is all against us. but at our
mooting, which will bo held next week, wo will
discuss the matter fully, nnd see what can bo
done. Pending that wo cin glvo the cables
somo trouble If they persist in miking war
against us, by pulling out of their way Just ono
carrlaconta time, which will delay tlioui twlco
mm long as If tliov granted us the right of way.
All of the undertakers aro willing to put up
tho noconsary cash."
Mr. Meyer, who day haforo yestordiy was
Oned for delaying a cablo car, was very ImHg
naut ovor tho wliolo proceeding, but Milcl: "Tho
law is agalnut us and tlioro was nothing to bo
uono hut pay tho flno. unjust os It was. J low.
ovor, ll sorved to awaken tho funeral directors
to noro siirody action Iu the matti r, us tho
various Informal consultations to-day has
Tho Ideas expressed by Mr. Meyer wero Idnn
tlcal with those of Mr. rtillerton, ana are also
snared by Air. lrlle, aiccnlio nro., nyrua v
McCauo, Mr. .Matthew and Mr, Morolaml. Thu
meeting will bo hold In the rooms at the coflln
Mr. Hamson will bo nntlflod regarding tho
meeting and tho object, as will every ono else
engaged In that business In tho city, hut when
Interviewed during tho after noon they did not
seem very much Intircslod in tho matter, Mr.
Samson said: "lhavoall the right of way I
wish. I concede tho street to the traction com
panies, and to those who wish to travel faster
man we uo."
AS TO LIQUOR LAWS.
SOME PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO THE
A Hither Limit to the Wholesnle Amonnt
Wunied Hands From Any Pnrt of the
Comity Desired by Homo of tho Itetall
Considerable Interest is being taken
among the liquor men, a to what now
measures may be introduced into (he next
session of the Legislature. Already some
of the brainiest among them are consider
ing how the Brooks law can be amended
In tho direction of drawing a tighter
line between the wholesale and retail
trade, and also as regards the exten
sion of the bond beyond its present limits.
Among the retail liquor dealers there does not
seem to be a unanimity of agreement as to the
operations of the license laws or as to the utility
of any organization seeking to effect any change
in them. While the men holding licenses are
content to let things be, tbey allege that the
only disaffection In the trade Is to be found
among those refused permission to sell. This
Is the substance of what: was gathered in con
versation with a number of the trade last eve
ning, bat the utterance of Matt Weiss regard
ing what the trade may do toward effecting an
an amendment to the existing law is prob
ably in tho line of the general sentiment.
When snoken to In this re epect that gentleman
'The retail dealers havo not yet taken action
or done anything more than outline what
measures they may take regarding the opera
tion of the Brooks law. I can ooly speak for
myself when I say that we may seek for an
amendment in the direction of extending the
present narrow limits of the bond to inclnde
the county. and limiting the sale
of liquor by wholesaler to five
gallons. We think it is reasonable that
a man should be allowed to And bond beyond
his own ward or district, and If wo succeed in
making five gallons the wholesaler's limit it
will have the effect of raising the status of tho
trade in general by driving out of it a nnmber
of so-called 'wholesalers' who are really retail
sellers, llegarding tho method of granting
licenses I do not think that the trade desires
anv change. I think It is satisfied with the
present system, and I believe it will be more so
when the Judges gain moro experience In the
granting of licenses. There has been some
talk of an Excise Board, bnt in my opinion the
trade would prefer the existing sj&tcm."
WHAT C0NTE0LLEB M0HE0W WANTS.
lie Say He Cannot Get the Legislation Bo
Controller Morrow was yesterday asked what
be wanted In the way of new legislation. Uo
said he would like to see tho new Legislature
enact a law to enable him to cancel botwecn
$SU,O00and $100,000 worth of city bonds each
j car. Such a bill passed while Ilouert H. rat
tison was Qovcrnor and ho promptly vetoed it.
This was his first negativo action on the laws of
that session of the Legislature. The Controller
"Iwouldllkoa number of now laws but I
know 1 could not see my wish realized. If I
wanted a now law for tho city. If It was worth
talking about, nomnbody would stop In and try
to block my way. If no attempt was made to
kill tho measures then I know they would not
bu worth talking about. It Is peuanoo to ask
a man's opinion on now legislation In this kind
"On April 1, 1SU3, uo will begin paring off the
first Installment ol (i'M.QOU worth of bonds.
The first Installment Willi bo fl2o.SU0, and tho
amounts will bo paid nut us soon as possible.
All of those bonds bear 7 per cent lntt rest, and
the la.t or them will not bo paid until 1MM,
'1 ho total doht of tho city at present I a little
over tia.000.WO. After the first Installment has
bceu paid tr tint debt will be reduced to u
llttlo over 8.000.000. All the investments are
netting tho city zyt per cent."
Allpshriiv Committee Hireling.
The Commlttco on Streets and Hewers ot
Allegheny, met last ulght and ordered printed
the following ordinances; For paving an alley
In the Sixth wardj grading, paving and curb
ing Herroon street, Ann stroet, Stevens alley,
Thirteenth ward; St, Clair street, First ward,
and for sewers ou Howard street, Staud stroet
and Laurel alley. The ordinance of the Penn
sjlvama Cooling Company was amended, giving
it the rigbt to lay pipes ou ftreots named by
1200 Golllnster'e 1100 Penn Ave.
Gnns. runs. nuns. guns. guns. guns, at
j Gollingcr's, 1200 and 1100 Penn ave. -ysu
SCORES OF DOGS DIE.
Ono Hundred nnd Fifteen Cnnlncs
Killed up Until Midnight.
CORNER INSTRYCIIMNEAND MEAT
The Emomont or Central Station Now a
Oharabor of Horron.
HUMANE BOOIBTI WANTS A POUND
A new department connected with the
bureau of police was created yesterday. It
was christened "the chamber ot horrors,"
and is located in the basement of the Central
police station. Lying upon the cold stones
in tho cellar last evening, with their toes, or
paws, pointed to the four winds of heaven,
were half a dozen or more deceased canines,
whoso spirits had boen wafted to tho dog
hereafter by the use of liberal potions of
strychnine. Outside the station house and
across in the alley of Marshall's faundry
was the body of another pup that had been
enticed into the place by bad detectives who
carried largo packages of "buttons" ior the
benefit ol the canines and the publlo in gen
eral. The order to kill all dogs found running
at large went out to the police officers yes
terday morning, hut the slaughter of the
innocents was not as great as was expected.
The officers were a little chary about giving
poison to the dogs, and tho work did not
renlly begin until the shades of night fell.
When the night police reported for duty
they were given a lecture about the methods
of killing dogs, nnd handed large bundles of
prepared "buttons" Captain TJnterbaum
gave out the instructions, which were not
intendod for tho reprcicutatlves of the press,
and when the latter mentioned anything
nbout "dog days," tho official raado some
observation about the weather bolng warm.
WHAT IS EXrUOTBI) TO-DA.
As each officer passed out of the station
be tucked nway somewhere in his clothes,
the nice, tempting hits ol bologna nnd roast
beef dosed with strychnine. It is expected
tho reports this morning will show a won
derful Increase in the canine mortality of
A report got abroad yesterday afternoon
that CO cents would be paid for each dog
caught on the streets and delivered at the
Centril station. At a result, Diamond
alley, alter S o'clock, looked like an ad
junct to a first-class stockyard. Nowsles
and gamins, big boys and little
boys, swarmed into the alley with
dogs of high anil low degree. Home of the
urchins had dogs tied with ropos, others car
riodthemln their arms, while pot a few had
the canines In boxes and baskuts. Ono crowd
appeared about B o'clock, with a dog seated In
n toy wagon drawn by six sober-faced "newsies."
Tho dog was of tho barber pnlo variety, nnd sat
In tho wagon as if he enjoyed the whole pro
ceeding. When ono of tbo detectives
cave lilm a "button," he gulped it down
with tho same alacrity that a high schoolgirl
takes a piece of chewing gum, and after wag
ging his tall looked around for more. The offl.
cers and crowd of peoplo gathered around to
see tho slaughter waited patiently for tbo dog
to koel over and fall out of the wagon. They
watted 6, 10, 15 minutes, but It was apparently
not that dog's evening to keel. He grew tired
waiting for another piece of 20-cent beef and
began to frisk about as if he had been weaned
on "buttons." Finally he saw another. dog of
his acquaintance and made a break away from
his captors. The animal was seen about tho
station house after supper looking none the
worse for his dose of medicine. A suggestion
was made to give hlra another "button," but
the experiment was considered too expensive.
UO MONET FOB THE FEES.
The boys who brought the dogs clamored
long and loud for their 50 cents for each ani
mal, but nobody at the station bad been in
structed to pay this pittance for good dogs.
The urchins stood around bowling for their
money, and wero only chased away by officers
when threatened with arrest.
There seems to bo a misunderstanding abont
the fee for killing dogs. Tbo law says that offi
cers taking up. killing and burying them shall
tin mill An rents, but there Is nothimr said about
poisoning purps. Tho Mayor ii authorized to
pty tho money by warrant on tho City Treas
urer. Any person interfering with an officer in
tho discharge of tho duty is llablo to a flno of
ONE HUNDEED AND FIFTEEN.
That is tbo Itccord of Doge Hilled Up Until
Fifteen or SO patrolmon In tho old city dis
trict were asked how many dogs thoy had
Killed. Kach man acknowledged that ho had
killed from ono to 12, The man who clalmod
to havo killed 12 was proud of It, but was as
anxious as all the olhors that his
namo should not be mentioned. It
was estlniatod that of tho (17 patrolmen
in tho First district they would ovorage five
dogs killed by daylight this morning. Tho
cellar of Contral station bore tho appearance
of a dog morgue Six dogs, each of different
size, broed and oolor, aud none of them worth
the amount of poison It required to bill them,
wero laid nut still and very dead.
The Twelfth ward station reports at 10.30 last
night showed a record of 60 dead dogs. John
Kscherlck, who lives at Twenty-eighth and
Penn, poisoned a dog of bis own. As it showed
symptoms of rabies he attempted to drive It
into the back yard. Ibe dog Jumped and
caught bis finger In its mouth and (ben died.
Its jaws had to be pried open before the finger
could bo withdrawn and Dr. McOrcady cauter
ized the wound.
Tbo fallmaster had recolved notice of 115
dogs to be removed this morning. Extra wagons
will be put Into tbo service, aud It is expected
that fell the decoased animals will be removed
from the streots before noon.
The) bis Bt. Bernard, belonging to Frank
2b tht Chamber of Horrorl.
Clamoring for Fifty Centt.
THE' PITTSBURG DISPATCH,
Xlonlstftltli of the Diamond square, was one of
the unfortunates given a dose of "uuttnn."
JlnnliUIII did not want him and some officer
found a olisap way of disposing of the annual,
llo wsi Almost Bilargo as a young horse,
80UTH8IDE D00B BULL LIVE.
Tho Police Officials Have no Orders nod
llm Canine MnrUet I Dawn.
A number of small boyi rushed broatlileisljr
Into the Twenty-eighth ward station yostcrday,
and told the sergeant they had somo dogs out
side and they wanted 00 cents each for captur
ing lb em, They also said they had tried their
best to capture a goat found without a mulo,
but bis goatshlp would not aecompanyCthera to
the station. Tbo two dogs wore taken charge
or by Liveryman KImmel, bat as the polloo
officials had no orders regarding dogs, the ser
geant told hlra to lot them go.
A patrolman was strolling np Carson street
yesterday when a man accosted hlra and told
blra to sboot the unmuzzled dog following
hlra. It turned out that tho dog belonged to
the policeman. A good deal of sport was had
by the jokers saying they would shoot the dog
and demand their W cents, but the policeman
retorted by saying he would lodgo an informa
tion against them for shooting in the city
limits, and again continued his stroll, followed
by tho dog, while numberless poor curs passed
by with beads down and looking as if they felt
keenly the disgrace of wearing a muzzle.
MUZZLES IN ALLEGHENY.
A Reward of SO Cents far Taking Up Dogs
Wllhont Ibo Safeguards.
Hundreds of dogs appearing on tho streets of
Allegheny the past few days were harnessed
with the regulation muzzle. The reason for
this is the fact that an ordinance is In existenco
in the city requiring that every dog going at
large from tho 15th day of July to the 15th day
of September shall have securely pnt on a
good, strong, substantial ana safe muzzle.
Section 2 of the ordinance states that all dogs
found running at largo iu tho city of Alle
gheny shall bo killed. A reward of 60 cents
will bo given for every dog taken up that is not
Want a Dosx Pound.
At the meeting of tho Humane Society di
rectors yesterday, a resolution was passed
recommending the establishment of a dog
pound of somo kind, where all capturod dogs
can bo detained a reasonable length of tinio,
and whero all unredeemed dogs can befput to
death In a painless manner.
AH of Them Wore Mnsks.
A llttlo Allegbenian called his mother to tho
front door yesterday to see "all the dogs run
ning around with masks on."
HUSBAND NO. 1 POPS UP
And Blasts the Ilopen of Domestic Happl-'
ness of n Moatlislde Couple.
Aldormao McUarey's oClce was tho scene of
a llttlo domestic romanco yesterday. It was
tbo dato set for tho bearing of Mrs. Walker,
charged with bigamy and perjury by Mrs.
Stromborg, the mother of the young man who
married Mrs. Walker a short time since against
his mother's protest, she claiming that Mrs.
Walkor had not obtained a divorce from her
first husband. Doth of tho men are conduct
ors on the 1'lttsburg. Virginia and Charleston
Railroad. Mrs. Walkor had not boen living
with her husband for somo time, when Strom
berg becamo Infatuated with her and married
cor about six weeks ago.
Mrs. Walker was arrested andglvon a partial
hearing two weeks ago, and was reloasod on
ball for a further bearing, but again arrcstod
by Constable Lindner, who had been
Informed that tho couplo Intendod to
skip tho country. At tho hearing
Mrs. Walker was silenced by hor husband's
Srnsonco and made no dofenso, and Alderman
IcUaroy hold hor for court.
FEAE8 OF M0EE IN0ENSIABLSH
Lead la Ibe Arrest or n Couplo of Colored
Persons In Onklnml.
Tho residents of Forbes stroet, Oakland, havo
been greatly oxorelsod for the past fow days
aver tho report that Incendiaries woro again at
work In that neighborhood. A few nights ago
nflro was discovered In tho stable of William
(J. Qaskey, which did not amounttn much and
was extinguished before tho department ar
rived. Tho supposition Is that the fire was of
Inoenillary origin, which cava rlso to tho alarm.
Special Officer MoLaughlln, of tbo He:ond
police district, was detailed to investigate the
matter. He learned that two colored persons
visited the stablo during tbo night Thoy
strenuously deny sotting 11 ro to tho stable, and
as no evldoneo could be produced to tho con
trary, they wero discharged by Magistrate
OBJECTED TO THE TBADE.
A Woman Tokos a Wnlcb and Chain Prom
A rather unusual case appeared on Alder
man King's dockot last night. Andy Wanko
claims that Mary Tallen stopped him on tbo
street In broad daylight, and robbed bim of a
watch and chain, the chain belngbroken beforo
tho watoli was secured.
In an after explanation the facts wero
brought out that Wanko and Mrs. Tallen's hus
band traded watches a week ago. Mrs. Tallen
objected, and decided to regain possession of
bor husband's watch. When arrested sbo ad
mitted tbo representations of Wanko, but said
be did gain possession of tbo watch In tho right
A Pittsburg Coople's Firing Trip lo nn Ohio
T. W. Jackson, a young carpenter of Law
renceville, and Mary A. Hudson, daughter of
James R. Hudson, a glassblower who lives at
SC1U Charlotte street, were married yesterday
morning at x oungstown, O,
It was the qulckost marriage on rocord.
Thoy arrived there at 735. over the P. & L. E.
road. At 7:10 they wero standing before the
Mayor. Ten minutes later tho maiden of 20
summers was a blushing bride. The groom
caught a kiss, his bride, and a train in almost
a breath, and at 7:55 the happy couple wore on
their way home.
FOB THE KBA1VTF.R SHOOTING.
The Colored Men Arrested la SteubcnvlIIo
TtroaEbt to This Cltv.
Thomas Turner, George Jackson, alias
"Booze" Cook and Alfred McCoy, were brought
to this city yesterday. They are colored and
were arrested In Steubecville on suspicion that
they might have been connected with the
shooting of Edward Kramer, last Wednesday
It was ascertained that tbey had left Steu
benville a couplo of days prior to tbo sbooting
and returned a couplo of days after. They de
nied that they had been in Pittsburg, and smco
their arrival hero tho police officials do not be
lieve tbey have any knowledge of the shooting.
CORNWALL'S BODY EECOVEEED.
Tho Brlcklnyers' Unloo, of McKccaporr, to
Bnry the Remains.
Yesterday morning tho body of Thomas
Cornwall, who was drowned at McKeesport on
Sunday, was recovered. Cornwall was bathing
with a friend, George Roberts, on Sunday, Ho
had hold of a skiff, when bis hands slipped and
ho sank at once.
He had been In JIcKeesnort but two weeks,
and all his relatives live In Ireland. As ho had
no friends hero, the Bricklayers' Union, of Mc
Keesport, took ehargoof tho body aud will
OFF FOE MT. GRETNA.
Qunrlermastar General and ills Blnfrao Id
Prepare tho Cnuin.
Quartermaster Greenland, of tho Second
brigade, with his staff, left on tho fast lino last
ovenlng for Mt, Gretna to mako preparation
for tho troops which will not leavo until to
morrow. Wlthhim were (iuartormator BergoantJ.
V. Kldor.of Indiana, Pa., and Commissary
HergeantHosi. Quartoi master llrown, of the
Klgliteenth Ileglment,and Quartermaster Hub
bard, of tho Fourteenth lleglmont, alio went
with, tho party
THE EANDA1L OLTJD'fl 0TJTINO.
Arrangements Completed Ex.Qovcrnor
Pnlllsou lo be Present.
A special roeotlDg ot tho Uandall CIun,was
held last night, at which tho arrangements for
the fete Uianipetro on July SO wero completed.
Tho eommltteo In chargo reported that ex-Governor
Pattlson. ex-Lieutenant Governor Black,
and other prominent Democrats of tho Htato
and elsewhere have signified their Intention of
The committee expect to mako this the very
best affair of any they have ever given.
Wagons In semi-centennial parade, notice
bankrupt stock of flags and decorations, IT
Federal, Allegheny. Must be told.
WEDNESDAY. JULY 10.
FLOWERS AND FLAGS.
UandBomo Decorations In Allegheny
on Boml-Contennlnl Day.
SPEAKERS FROM FAR AND NEAR.
Tbo Jtcqoeit to Pittsburg Morchcinta to
Closo Tbelr Stores To-Morrow
IS RB8P0NDED TO 1)1 UAI0BQ0UBLISI
Local pride, stimulated by a spirit of en
terprise, has led the citizens of Allegheny to
put forth tbelr best efforts to make the occa
slon of their Beml-Oentennlal celebration to
morrow a grand success, that will inspire
feelings of patriotism in the hearts of young
and old, who number themselves among the
population of that fast-growing city. The
exercises arranged for the day are of a
loyal character, that will appeal to the
dearest emotion nnd holiest passion
common to the brotherhood of
earth. Preparations for the coming event
have been going on daily. Each individual
seems to vie with the other in making a
display that will excel in novelty and in
terest. Both toll houses on the Sixth street bridge
are expected to be decorated in magnificent
style. Work has already commenced on
the Allegheny end. A beautiful arch is in
process of construction. The skilled decora-,
tor, F. J. Snyder, in connection with Lud
wig & Richter, the florists, will arrango a
device of "Welcome. Allegheny, 1810-1890,"
In letters abont two feet long, formed of
lovely red, white and blue French imported
immortelles, with laurel used as a back
ground. THE OTI1EB DECOBATIONS.
An elegant shield and three muskets, con
structed from the same flowers, will form the
center of tho heavy aroh. French cape
flowers will be used in building a handsome
pair 6f silverv scales, the emblem of justice,
while bunting, artistically arranged, will
complete the beautiful effect of the whole.
Floral decorations, flags, banners, mottoes,
and nlumes of pink, green, purple, red and all
colors will be employed in beautifying public
and private buildings to-morrow.
Tbo Police and Fire Departments'aro prepar
ing to mako a creditable showing. The Colum
bia Engine Houso will come out with fine dec
orations. About fifty-two men havo declared
to David Hunter that thoy will mount the
elcctrlo light towers on Thursday evening and
burn red tiro for an hour. At 10 o'clock A. K.
lixtterv 11 will fire fifty rounds with artillery
from the top of Monument Hill.
Tho speakers who havo accoptod invitations
to deliver addresses nurlng tho day aro Thomas
M. Marshall, A. B. Hayes, Goorgo Klphlnstono
and W. D. Moore. Abont noon tho orations
will bo delivered from the grand stand In tbo
nark. Distinguished orators from other cities
havo been Invited.
Elogant red badges will bo worn by members
of tho first division in tho parade. 7 he second
division will wear whltc-colorert ones, tho
escort lavendar, the Ucloct and Common Conn
cllmon purplo and tho aids to chief marshal
throo streamers of rod, whito and bluo. The
following additional names wero handed to
Chairman Crulkshank as Vice Presidents for
tho park mass mooting! Atidrow Porter, Wll
lam Early, John Keowan, Captain Frooland.
Hamuel Woods. Kobcrt Campbell. Mr. Robert
son, Captain Rood, Captain Dunlan, Hamuol
Dawson, Andrew Thompson, W. Pfall, John
Carnahan, Patrick Rico ana Richard Nuttal.
won't nn Tiinnit.
At a meeting of Dequesno Commandery No.
142, Catbollo Knights of Bt. John, last ovonlng
It was decided that It would be Imposublo to
make a ercdltablo showing In the Moml-Conten-nlal
parado on account of tho short time to
proparo, and, whllo tho Knights would fool
proud to take part In tho demonstration, thoy
would have to refuse.
Forty members or the Columbia Voluntoer
Flro Company mot last nlgbt. Tho Committee
on Uniforms leported that Mrs. Uuskyhad
ottered rod shirts, Kaiifmann Brothers chip
bats, and tho Council Committee white belts.
A vote of thanks was given to Mrs. Husky and
Kauf mann llrolhors for their oilers, and then,
on motion of John Gray, the wliolo matter was
dropped and the company will not parade.
MOT EXACTLY IN JIAKMONY.
Thero seems to be a big misunderstanding on
tho part of Mayor Wvman or somo other official
of Alleghony, In regard to the part Pittsburg Is
to take In tho dcmi-Centennlal. The demonstra
tion Is to tako place to-morrow, but as yet
Mayor Gourloy, of this city, has received no
official notification that an invitation nas neen
extended to tbo people on this sldo of the river
to participate. Yesterday afternoon tho fol
lowing letter was sent from Allegheny City
Hall, to Mayor Gourley, but owlnc to the let
ter's absence in tho country, bo did not get the
"Offiob or MATOK.1
"At.leoiikny, JulylS. f
Hon. H. I. Oourloy, Major of the City or Pitts
burg: "Dear Snt At a meeting of the committee
on the celebration of the Heml-Centenmal of
the City of Allegheny, recently held, I was re
quested to address a communication to you re
questing you to Issue a proclamation to the
merobants and manufacturers of your city call
ing on tbcm to close tbelr respective places of
business on Thursday next, the diy of the cele
bration referred to, that they and their em
ployes may join with us in commemorating the
occasion. Will you kindly note the above and
issuo your proclamation therewith, and oblige
"J. Q. WYMAN, Mayor."
Major Gourley returned home about 8 o'clock
last nvenin!- from a 14-mile drive to his farm In
the vicinity of Wildwood, and the first notice
he had of the letter was in a newspaper. He
bad been waiting for It for a week, but owing
to tho late hour, be could do nothing.
A CONFERENCE HELD.
About 9 o'clock bo was telephoned by Will
lam P. Bennett, of the General Committee of
Arrangements, and asked if be would give
Mr. Bennett an audience. The Mayor
replied In the affirmative, and Mr.
Bonnett lost no lime getting over to Logan
street. He found Mayor Gourley, wtio asked
for an explanation of the delay If Pittsburg
was wanted is the demonstration. The Mayor
said as far as he knew not one Invitation had
been extended to a Pittsburg citizen to speak
at the demonstration. In view of this, the In
vitation to Pittsburg to participate, coming at
the last hour, looked a little strange, to say the
About ten days ago Mayor Gourley received
a communication from Mayor Wyman, asking
if be would acceDt a seat in the latter's car
riage. Mavor Gourley, thinking Pittsburg
would be officially recognized, replied In the
affirmative. On Wednesday last he received a
visit from Mr. Bennett, whosaid Mayor Wyman
would send Pittsburg an invitation. Mr. Ben
nett says Mayor Wyman received Instructions
to this effect, but through indiflerence did not
do bo. Mr. Bennett called at Mayor Wyman's
office four times but could not find him there.
He telephoned him three times more,
but could not communicate with blra. Mr.
Bennett grew desperate, and yesterday tele
phoned to Council Clerk Dilworth that if any
thing was to be dono about the Pittsburg In
vitation, tbo letter would havo to be sent to
Mayor Gourloy by 2 o'clock.
ACTION AT LAST.
Mr. Dilworth wrote tho letter and took It to
Mayor Wyman's office for signature It was
signed and sent to Pittsburg, and Mayor Gour
loy will get It this morning. When tho Mayor
was asked by Mr. Bennett last evening, what
bo would do, ho said:
"I am placed In a ticklish position, and do
not taro about doing anything officially until I
confer with the business interests of Pittsburg.
I would like to know what tho morohants and
manufacturers hero think of tbo ruattor boforo
making tbo requestor them to closo their dif
ferent places oi uusinos. uwing to inn late
ness of tho hour, it Is Impossible to confer with
anybody lnteroitod, and In response to Mayor
Wymun, 1 will send out tho following letter to
Mayor Gourloy then wroto tho following
"I'lio Heml-Centennlal celebration of our
slstor olty Is an occasion of Interest and Im
portance, not only to Alleghony, but to Pitts
burg as well. In vlow of tins fact, and In com
pliance with tho request of the Mayor of Alle
gheny City, I respectfully ask our merchant
and manufacturers, if thoy can conveniently
do so, to close their places of business In order
that our people may have the opportunity of
uniting lu and witnessing tho celebration.
"H. I. GOUItLKY,
Excellent Preparations Vir Ibe Celebration
Favorable replies wore reported to have been
receivod from a number of Invited guests, at
.... ,,-.,.. na.HnO' nf ttlA flAmf.nantannfnl
laSt UlgUlO i - -wV-M.-.
Committee In Allegheny. Mr. Stockman re
ported that tbo stand In the Park bad to ho
enlarged so a to aeoomodate abont 1.000 ehalri
for the guests, lingers, etc., and that the itena
"ffl't'Sffit.., on XMoonuoni nDoilid
Company will he prorldsf with earrlagei In tbo
HAS TO BORE A TUNNEL.
Tbo OnlWnvlbe Duquesne CompaayCnn
Get Into Wllklnsbiira'.
The Dequeue Traction Company has been
troubled about getting its road into WilVIns
burg, and the matter has been discussed a good
deal In the borough for some weeks past. The
Pennsylvania Railroad tracks bar the way into
the borough, and It has been a question what
the traction oompany would do. A crossing at
grade is out of the question, and a bridge
would be cumbersome and awkward. The only
thing remaining Is to tunnel the tracks no
small lob when tho great width ot the Pennsyl
vania Railroad at Penn avenuo Is considered.
It has been generally understood that the bor
ough would havo to bear some portion of the
expense, and tbe only qnestton Is, bow
much. Mr. Charles II. McKee, attorney
for tbe Duquesne company, was present at the
last meeting of the Wilklnsbnrg Council and
stated the case in a clear and succlnot speech.
He said the Wilklnsbnrg branch of tbe Du
quesne Street Railway desired to bore a tun
nel under tbe Pennsylvania Railroad tracks at
Tonn avenue, and that they would like Coun
cil to appoint a committee to confer with the
Traction Company and the Pennsylvania Rail
road Company as to tbe best method of con
ducting tho work. Aftor some discussion, It
was decided to authorize tho burgess to ap
point such a committee. ,.
Mr. McKee said the Pennsylvania Railroad
Company would pay for the work directly
under its tracks. Council listened to tbe
reading of an ordmanco authorizing tho Du
quesne Company to change its route slightly
fn the Borough should tbe tunnel be made, but
it could not be acted upon until the result of
the conference Is known. It Is Intended to
build tbe tunnel so high that a load of bay can
BURGLARS IN WILKINSBURG.
A Gang Now Going Through Grocery Stores
Tho gang of burglars that plied Its calling In
Wllkinsbure so persistently a fow months ago
is back again. On Monday nlgbt three houses
were visited the grocery store of S. P. Poor
baugb, on Franklin streot, where they got $20
out of the safe; the residence of William M.
Brlnkcr. near the station, from which they only
stolo a quautlty of provisions, and the grocery
of L. 8. Lease, on Rebecca street, where the
thieves went through tho stoek and tore things
It is supposed that the miscreants are boys
living in or near Wilkinsbure, and tbo police
expect to make some arrests In tbe course of a
A STRANDED FAMILY
Seeks Lodging nnd Food at Ibo Sonthslde
Lato last night a Hungarian, wife and roar
children walked Into the Soutbslde polico sta
tion and ranged tbomselres along the wall.
Tho woman spoke enough German to Inform
the Sergeant that they were en routo from
Buchtel, O., to Bradford. Their monoy had
given out and they wero compollod to walk
some of tho way.
Tbo wliolo six wero nearly famished with
hungor, and ate Ilko wild beasts wbon food was
given them. Tboy will bo restarted on tbelr
journey this morning.
STRUCK ON THE HEAD.
An Attack on n Polleemnn Who Was Ful
filling Ills Dutr.
XLast night while' Constables McClolIand and
Ray, of Magistrate McKonna's office, wero
taking two prltonors to Jail from Hoho, where
thoy had arrested thorn, Constablo Ray, wben
passing Moorehoad it McCloan's works, on Sec
ond avenue, was struck on the head with a
blunt Instrument by some person.
Ibo prisoners were not handcuff ed. and did
not try to escape. Ray had bis wound dressed
at tbe Fourteenth ward station, and finally
lodged bis prisoners In Jail.
FOR THE CITY TREASURY.
Report of ibo Chief of Iho Department of
Publlo Works for June.
The roport ot rash receipts of tho Depart
ment of Publlo Works for the month of Juno
shows a total of 17,811 80, tho money eomlng
from the following sources:
Diamond markets, (1,830 35 Adams' market,
85 5U; Houthsldo market, $180 15: Salisbury Hall.
$35; Mnnongabela wharf. 1287 00; Allegheny
wharf, $273 10; Municipal Hall, (4; city weigh
scales, $177 0U; bureau of water assessments,
(now buildings) $300 45; switch llocnes, $1,612 5a
Charged With Embezzlement.
A. M. Boyd, a woll-known Altoona bankor.
has entered suit against Herbert H. Kennedy
and John Kennedy, Jr., for embezzlement of
bank funds. Ibe prosecutor allsges that the
defendants conducted a banking business un
der tbe name of Kennedy 4 Co., and Jointly
accepted doposits in checks and cash, knowing
at tbe time that tbe firm was Insolvent. It was
arranged that a hearing be held Thursday,
August 7. Tbe defendants were arrested at
Tarentum yesterday, and gave bail in 51,600.
Sent to the Poor Fnrm.
Wlllio Smith, tho 6 months' old baby who was
left at No. 1330 Penn avenne, on Monday night,
was sent to the Poor Farm yesterday.
Platt'S Chlorides, tbe best disinfectant for
household uses. Odorless, prompt, cheap.
The Best Blood ru.rifl.er Known.
Danner Medicine Co.i
Gentlemen It affords me pleasure to
say that I have used your Essence of Health
for costiveness and find it cannot be excelled.
Also claim it to be the best blood purifier
known. Since using it I am so much im
proved in health and strength that I feel
like a new man, and truly appreciate the
kindness of Wm. Orr & Son, of Beaver
Falls, for recommending your medicine to
me, and who have it for sale. I earnestly
advise the suffering public to try Danner's
Essence of Health.
Yours truly, J. A. MCCORMICK,
Ag't for Haworth & Dewhorst, Pittshurg,
For sale by druggists, and the Danner
Medicine Co., 242 Federal street, Allegheny,
A Few Bnrsalna lo Quick Bayers.
A lot of full pieces matting, $3 50,
H and 4 CO per roll; 10 and 15 yard
remnants of 40c, 50c andfSOe matting at 10c,
20o and 30c per yard; remnants of brussels
carpets at 50c, COo and 70e, formerly sold at
80c, 00c and 51 per yard; a few slightly
soiled lace curtains at 33 cents on the dollar.
Splendid large porch rockers at $1 50 and ?2
-a-h Hoppee Bros. & Co.,
307 Wood street.
Dress shields 3 Big Bargains.
No. 1, stockinette, 12 cents a pair.
No. 2, nainsook, at 20 cents a pair.
No. 3, silk, at 25 cents a pair.
Notion counter. ,
JOS. HOKNE & CO.'S
Penn Avenuo Stores.
To the Ocean.
Tho B. & O. R. R.-wM run their seoond
select excursion to Atlantic City to
morrow, July 17. Rate, $10 the round
trip. Tickets good for ten days and good to
stop at Washington City returning. For
detailed information call at the tlokyt nfflce,
corner ol Fifth avenuo and Wood streot,
II. & II.
Two largo oasos, 100 pieces, new. wide,
wool chnllles that coino Into wo bought ut
a sacrifice on sale at 23 cents. Cream
grounds handsome, delicate, pretty de
signs. IiOOCIH Si BUHL.
Ladle' Taxedo Oullns Hulls Only 88.
Regular price Is S16-S8 will ell them
fait. See them in our suit room,
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Rev. T. E. Ewino, D. D.,PrIncIpaI,wlll
bo at the Seventh Avenue Hotel Wednesday
aud Thursday, July 10 and 17. Persons
desiring Information concerning Blairsville
Seminary are cordially invited to call be
tween 10 A. li. and i f. M.
Get yqur new dress trimmings at Eelning I
1 & Wild' 710 Penn btc. - J
CAN NETERB0Y CUBA.
It Furnishes Soft Boats for Spanish
THE ISLAND EIFE FOE REBELLION.
E. J, Gbllbai Toll the Btorr of Spain's
Tjrannj Orer Natlres.
BEY. PATflEE B. A. DIEKE G0E8 TO E0ME
E. J. Chlbai, a Cuban, Is In the city,
topping at the Hotel Behlosser. He Is
from Santiago, Cuba, and is In Pittsburg on
private business conneoted with the tobacco
trade. Though dark and swarthy and a
thoroughbred Cuban, he speaks pure En
glish, being a civil engineer and a graduate
of the Troy Polytechnic Institute. He is
anzlou s for the freedom of his country, and
in speaking of tbe matter, said:
"The United States can never buy Cuba.
She will only be freed from Spain by an in
ternal revolution or by an invasion from tbe
United States. Matters are growing serious
thereand within the next five years Cuba
will be torn from end to end by revolution.
Spam can never be induced to sell Cuba.
While Cuba is not a great source of revenue
to the King, it is a place where every Span
ish politician can place his fire
side, and the nobles can rid
themselves of importunate creditors
by securing for them soft places In the lslo ot
Cuba. This is the greatest objection Bpain
would bare to parting with that one of her col
onies. "In Cuba no Cuban can hold an office. All
are Spaniards, appointed by the King. Tbe
only offices within the reach ot tbe people are
the seats in tbe Legislature, and that body has
scarcely any powers. The Governor has the
unlimited power of veto and the legislative
body cannot pass a hill over his head. There
are threo parties there. They are the
Home Rulers, tho Bpanish and the An
nexation party. Tho Home Rulers are the old
families of tho Island, who advance the idea
ot home government by the people. Though
formerly strong, they are losing power. The
Spanish party or tbo Conservatives favor toe
present Gorernment. and the Annexation
party is for home rule by means of annexation
with the United States. Of late this party has
been growing wonderfully. It has drawn
heavily lrom the Home Rulers, who see the
hopelessness of ever expecting anything from
'Our only hope of freedom." Mr. Chlbas con
tinned, 'Is when our island is marked by a star
on tbe flag ot America. This party will soon
bo tho power In tho country, and the revolu
tion will follow. There Is a great feeling of
discontent, and half tbe Island now is ready for
revolution. An Internal war in Cuba Is not
many years off. Tho men are brave and
patriotio and. once started, will hold out for
years rather than again submit to Spain."
ONE JTO0E A BIT UUSU1Y.
Wby tho Verdict la ibu Dunbar Inquest wm
Sqalro Cotton, of Dunbar, and Captain
Kelly, chief of tho coal and Iron police, woro In
Pittsburg yesterday. 'Squire Cotton was fore
man of tho coroner's jury that Investigated tbe
death of tho two miners who wero suffocated
In trying to rescuo the men In tbo Hill Farm
Tlio'Hqulrosajrs he does not care much how
tbe verdict is being received. Hald bo: "Wo
mado up tho verdict acoordlng to the evidence.
Home ono was responsible for the accident, and
Superintendent Lang gavo the orders which
led to It. Tho delay in giving out the verdict
was caused byonoot the jurors wanting to
change his mind on tho second day wo wore as
seinbled. 1 can't toll what change he wanted
made, but we could not see any use madding
moro stuff to the verdict. It was short and ex
plicit. It took ussevoral hours to make him
bellovo he was wrong." . ,. ,
Captain Kelly Intends to take an Lastern
trip, and will probably go to tho seashore. Ho
will start tho latter pirt of the week.
THE JB. 0. 17. A. M. DENOUNCED.
Archbishop Fesbno, of Chlcngo, Bonds an
Ambassador to Home.
Tho Very Rev. Mgr. S. A. Hyrne, of Chicago,
passed through I'lttsburg yesterday. He Is
ono of tho leading advisors of Archbishop
Keohau, of Chicago, and is on bis way to Romo
to consult with tbe i'ope.
His principal mission is to have a consulta
tion with tbe powers at Rome In regard to the
wonderful growth of tbe Jr. O. U. A. M. In
America. Father Byrne denounced the order
as being dangerous to the welfaro ot tbo
A Traveling fllnn Save a Woman' Life
A traveling man, stopping at the Lee
House, Campbellsburg, Ind., on learning
that a lady in the village was suffering ter
ribly witn cramp cone, gave me lanuiauy a
bottle ot medicine which he had with him
and requested her to take it to the slek
woman. The medicine relieved her prompt
ly, and she believes saved her life; it was
Chamberlain's Colio, Cholera and Diarrhea
Remedy, the promptest and most reliable
medicine in use for bowel complaints.
For sale at 25 cents per bottle by E.
G. Stucky, 1701 and 2401 Penn ave.;
U. G. Stucky & Co., cor. Wylie ave.
and Fulton st; Markell Bros., cor. Penn
and Frankstown aves.; Theo. E. Ihrig, 3610
Filth ave.; Carl Hartwig. 4016 Butler
st.; John C. Smith, cor. Penn ave. and
Main st.; Jas. L. McConnel '& Co., 455
Fifth ave., Pittsburg; aud in Allegheny by
E. E. Heck, 72 and 194 Federal at.; Thos.
E. Morris, cor. Hanover and Preble aves.;
F. H. Eggers, 172 Ohio st, and F. H.
Eggers&Son, 299 Ohio st. and II Smith
field st. wihsa
Bathing- Salts aad Baililng Salt Flannels.
( for men,
Bathing suits women,
Navy blue twilled flannels at 37 and 50
cents a yard. Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Excursion to Atlantic City
To-morrow, July 17, via the B. & O.
E. E. Kate ?10 the round trip; tickets good
for ten days and good to stop at Washing
ton, D. C," returning. Special trains at 8
A. M. and 9:20 p. at.; Pullman parlor carson
day train and Pullman sleeping car3 on
To. Day Special Sale of Ladles' Wrappers.
" Popular prices 51, ?1 25, $1 50, ?2,
2 50, $3. In suit room.
Jos. House & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
B. it D.
12-Inch surah sash ribbons, exlra heavy
quality, wide satin band edge, 75c all
colors, dollar quality. BOOOS & BOHL.
To-Day Solid Leather Trarellng Bags and
And other necessaries for travelers lowest
prices. Jos. Hornk & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores,
ALL the fashionable dress trimmings
como from Reining & Wild's, 710 Ponn nve.
From bad sewerage or undralned
swamps deranges tho liver and un
dermines the system, creates blood
diseases and eruptions, precedod by
headache, biliousness and constipa
tion, which can most elfectually bo
cured by the uto of the genalno
Prlee, 2Jc. Sold by all druggists, and pr
pared only by Fleming Brothers, Pitts
burg. Pa. Get tbe genuine; counterfeits
are made In Bt, Louis.
JOB. HDRNE i CD.'B
PENN AVE. STORES.
Wednesday, July 16.
Come to the store In the eool of tha
morning, first to the Silk De
partment for a look at the
Soc INDIA SILKS,
Then down toward the front door.whera
the bargain Mc and 75c
Are, on the way stopping at the counter
Are selling at "half price."
THE CURTAIN ROOM
Is the 'half. way house whero alluring
bargains for housekeepers are plentiful
There are four rooms and a big con
necting counter spacs to be passed
through. All are lined with counters
piled high with goods for summer use,
at home or on your summer Journey.
The other side of the store, nearest
Sixth streot. Is a tempting place Just
now, with lu array of bargains.
THE SUIT ROOM,
Tot Instance. A special salo of LA
DIES' WRAPPERS going on there
At $i Each,
Good Calico Wrappers,
At $i 25 Each,
Prlntod Lawn Wrappors.
At $1 50 Each,
Fancy Percale Wrappors.
At $1 50 Each,
White Lawn Wrappers.
At $2 Each,
Printed Monsellne Wrappers,
At $2 50 Each,
Fine Lawn W rapperfV 1 '
If yon remember, the
For Ladles are selling at Jl and tbe
WASH SILK SHIR TS
At S2 CO, while the
Are going out rapidly at $2 Instead of S3.
On you way out you see tho hand
somest SCOTCH GINGHAMS
In the world at 25c a yard, and further
along the Black and White
HENRIETTA S A TINES
At 25c, and the SILKY FINK SAT
INE8, from La Belie, France, at 15o
and 20c a yard.
Pleasant as well as profitable, surely,
this shopping experience here.
JOB. HDRNE k ED.
609-621 PENN AVENUE.
ONLY TEN DAYS MORE
And we will commence to
The many great bargains we have
offered has thronged our stores, so we
Invite vou to come to our second floor,
where we have more than cut the prices
of SUITS and JACKETS. Look at
Ladies' Satine SuiFs,
t6 down to J2 60.
(7 down to S3.
3 CO and ft CO down to (1 CO.
Cut from 84 0 to S3 6
Cut from StitoSX
uuc zrom no toft.
Children's Dressis, In' wblto and eoV
ored, at half price.
Ono lot Jackets and Shoulder Capei
at 12, down from 15.
Lace Curtains at half price.
Hi AND 437 MARKET BTRtSET.
Crane Elevator Co..
Pittsburg Office, Lewis Building.
.j REVERBINCI ENQINES.
PASSENQER AND FREIOHT
ELEY AT O R S .
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