Newspaper Page Text
' "THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, SUNDAY,' JANUARY 20'' 188a ", -'FT; fy&9y& '" - ' ' - P
- . . " "IXSTTJB
talked of. but which, it is to be hoped, will TATTTTJJ (W TTTT? QPOT be ln the vefy larset degree self-governing. NEW APVEKTIBBMENTS. HEW APTgRTISBMEXTS. SEW ADTERTlSEaiENTS. ?tB
FRANK MILLET COMING HOME. Always Ask for Marvin'.. ANTIHIIF RflflKFRf ,, jT ' 'ij
bKetCIieS 01 prominent biaiesmen DV Marvin's crackers and cakes always ead. i i i V - w wa w wll40WWjsaGgx SWJKfv ' ' T4
Our Staff Correspondent. Don't take any other make. Grocers keep A NEW PATTERN" DOMING, $2$$&$$22$222222. MSMMMf vf
v them' AX 83 OO. fy" W3tk. V
"NrvmrnrrcA'R All that is new and nobbv . -. . - . Mbw Hi WB . LM
MEN AT HAEEISBDEG. at the lowest popular prices. Jackson's, OjjllP ' KiillMl Wt M Sllil V 3i
954 and 956 Liberty street, star corner.Pitts- T7TT7T ( I feai Efl ; W
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THE GBAHD OLD MAN
Bests Peacefully in His Villa in Na
ples, flavins Heard All About
GREAT VICTORY IN GOVAN.
A Certain Indication That Home
Could Sweep Ihings To-Day.
EK1.VS CAUSE EECEIVES A REVIVAL.
rccple Ensh for Patti Concert Tickets Became They
The Gladstonian victory in Govan brings
isions sweet to the Grand Old Man in
Naples. The attempts of the Tory press to
pooh-pooh the result, throwing the blame
on at unpopular candidate, are called very
amusing. Quite significant is the meaning
generally attached to this bye-election,
which is that if a general election were hcid
to-day, home rule would carry by a large
rBY CABLE TO THE DISrjLTCH.l
Loxdok, January 19. The Grand Old
Man must have slept the sweet placid sleep
bf babyhood last night, lor just before he
bad crawled into his bed in Naples a tele
gram came to tell him of a knock-down
blow to the Tories and a thumping victory
for Gladstone, Farnell, home rule and vir
tue in general. Go an is a Scotch district,
and the Tories fondly hoped it was theirs
for good and all. They not only carried it
at the Parliamentary election in 1886, but
also in 1885, when Gladstone was supposed
to be strongest This morning the Tory
landlord and his mugwump Unionist
brother had their day spoiled by the news
that yesterday's election had replaced the
Tory majority of 362 by a home rule ma
jority of 1,071.
The attempts of the Tory press to wriggle
out of the crushing defeat are more humor
ous than usual, and go to swell the pleasant
sensation of the Home Rulers, the magnitude
of whose victory surprises them almost as
much as it does the Tories. The only re
source of the latter is to roundly abuse poor
Sir John Pender, their defeated candidate,
as unfit for the place, a nice, gentlemanly
habit which, by the way, is rather charac
teristic of the Tory English gentleman of
whom we hear so much about.
English Artists and Others Bid Him a Bo-
tnr CABLE TO THE DISPATCH.!
IiONDOX, January 19. Prank Millet,
whom everybody in Americaknows, is going
home in a few days, and on Thursday a
lot of artists and others assembled
at the Art Club, where they
fed him very lavishly, and expressed
their sorrow in concert Alma Tadema, Sir
James Lei?hton, President of the Boyal In
stitute; Alfred Parsons, James R. Osgood,
Edwin A. Abbey, Colin Hunter, C. Carr
and John Sargent were among those who
made speeches bewailing Millet's departure,
but congratulating the English artists on
the temporary diminution of the competi
tion that was grinding them down. ,
Millet, who divides his time between
America and England, working hard in
both places, has been detained here this
vear bv numerous commissions for portraits,
that of Lord Sudley among others, and by
work upon his next year's picture for the
Royal Academy. This is expected to be his
most important work up to date. The sub
ject of it is taken from Irving's Knicker
MORE DUTY OX FUST GLASS.
The Red-Headed and Hopeful
A MAN WHO SMILES BUT SATS NOTHING.
A Moral bat Not Very Hard-Wor-inff Boose of Eepre-sentatires.
The Dispatch's staff correspondent at
Harrisburg gives below a few graphic
sketches of the famous men who are mem
bers of or in attendance upon" the State
Puubnrg Manufacturers Say Tbelr Business
Is Not Sufficiently Protected.
"Washington, January 19. At a par
tial hearing before the Senate Finance
sub-Committee on the tariff of the repre
sentatives of the flint glass Jrade, the
manufacturers were represented by Messrs.
D. C. Ripley and George "W. Blair, Presi
dent and Secretary of the American Flint
Glass Association, and "W. S. Smith, Presi
dent of the Flint Glass "Workmen's Associa
tion, appeared in behalf of the workmen.
All of the gentlemen are from Pittsburg.
The Finauce sub-Committee requested the
glass representatives to prepare briefly a
statement of what they desired and submit
it in writing, which they did to-day.
They state that the flint glass industry is
insufficiently protected. To cite a number
of cases relating to glass shades, globes,
"WHAT THIS ELECTION MEANS.
This is the most significant of all the bye
elections. It means, in plain English and
beyond all doubt, that in the present state
of public opinion, a general election would
mean a tremendoms victory for Grand Old
Gladstone, and a chance for the Irish to
manage their own national affairs.
A most important political happening;.
such as mnst have tremendously excited any affording
ouirr uig town, was just ueen wunesseu nere,
and LoLdon seems scarcely to have noticed
it I mean the substitution of the County
Council for the corrupt Board of "Works,
which rin things before. The importance
of this change lies in the fact that .London
is now threatened with a government in the
interests of the masses of its inhabitants,
and not of its proprietors. The change is a
Tory measure, but it looks very much as
though the Tories would very soon find in
Mr. Ritchie, with his local government bill,
a dark-complexioned Frankenstein of a
most obnoxious tvpe.
The Grand Old" Man didn't fight the bill,
a fact which some complained of, but it will
soon be seen that on that occasion Gladstone
proved himself foxy as well as grand and
old. He allowed the Tories freely to legis
late themselves into verv hot water.
ENOUGH TO FKET THE TOEIES.
Out of 119 county Councillors, 70 or more
are ultra-Radicals, who are pledged to such
measures as are calculated to make the
head of the average Tory look infinitely
more fretful than the back of the most eas
ily irritated porcupine. These 70 Council
lors, if they are true to their colors, will
fight to take the control of the police away
lrom the Home Secretary; to tax ground
rents a very painful thing tor the Tory
land owners; to appropriate the endowments
of turtle-eating city companies a painful
thing for big-bodied business magnates; to
have water, gas and tramway companies
controlled by the city; to have the public
admitted to "the meetings of the Council,
and to effect numerous other gravely revo
lutionary and common sense reforms."
The Council is a queer body, with none
of the uniformity of character observed in
the traditional Board of Works or Alder
manio body. Lord Roseberry, who is as
radical as anv lord married to a Rothschild
can very well be, is a member, and will
probably be President of the Council. Lady
Sandhurst and Miss Cobden, daughter of
the anti-protection celebrity, have both been
elected, but while women are allowed to
vote, it is not quite settled whether they can
be members of the Council.
Mr. Barns, a good type of a Socialist, who
takes life easy at nijcht, but works hard all
day for a living', is elected, and bo is Gus
Harris, manager of Drury Lane Theater,
and by long odds the most widely adver
tised man in England. It will be interest
ing to watch this legislature, probably the
queerest ever brought together, and see how
iU different elements will get on.
tumblers, wine glasses, etc., they compare
importers and manulacturers' prices as
follows: Opal shades at importers' prices
are SI 25 per dozen; cost to American manu
facturers, 62 05 per dozen. Table tumblers,
importers' price, 34 cents per dozen; cost to
American manufacturers, 47 cents. Ger
man stained lamp chimneys, foreign, 16
cents per dozen; American, 30 cents. In
connection with these figures, the committee
In this schedule the committee will easily see
what extreme odds are against our trade, and
while we do not expect fully adequate protec
tion we trust that you will appreciate the
gravity of the situation. "We respectfully re
quest that you grant as duty 70 per cent ad
valorem on tbe accotsuanyine schedule. Includ
ing sections 109 and 110 (which relate to fancy
glassware, cut bottles, etc.). This rate duty
will not, by any means, give us full relief, as
you can readily see, but it will help us very
materially and is perhaps all we should ask for
at present We believe a specific duty on these
glass.goods wonld be the principal method of
ng reiiei. in regara to cut giass-
waje and shades we would call jour
attention to the fact that this branch of the
glass industry has been on the wane for several
years. Such lomr-cstablished houses as tbe
Jleriden Flint Glass Company and the Boston
and Sandwich Glass Company having gono out
bf tbe business and both their plants standing
idle, a fact largely, if not wholly, due to tbe
low prices at which imported goods have been
selling in our markets, the difference in im
ported and American prices being entirely due
to the difference in the wages paid in foreign
countries and the wages paid by our own manufacturers.
The statement is signed by Messrs. Ripley
and Blair for the manufacturers, and Mr.
Smith for the workmen.
THOSE TBACTI0N BILLS.
CONCERT AND THE DEAMA.
The Price Paid Patti Proves the Prize Draw
by CABLE TO THE DISr-ATCn.
London, January 19. Mme. Trebelli is
once more in good health, and will appear,
it is expected, on next Tuesday, in a concert
with Patti. Human nature is illustrated
by the fact that wherever the announce
ment of tbe Petti concert, now pending, did
not create the usual enthusiastic and tre
mendous rush for seats, every one sold im
mediately when the statement was made
and corroborated that the lady was to get
700 a night
Mr. Irving's extinction of voice, which has
made it necessary for Herman Vezin to do
Macbeth in his place for two nights past, is
gradually disappearing, and Macbeth's
voice is coming back. It is announced that
Irving will take the character himself
again on Monday night
Thib evening, at the Criterion, Charles
Wyndham, aided by Mrs. Bernard-Beere
and the usual companv, did "Still "Waters
Run Deep." This will soon be followed,
unless it should turn out a wonderful suc
cess by "David Garrick" and "The Road
to Ruin." A new comedv for the Criterion
is being written by Bernard , the editor of
Fundi. In beptember wyndham, with
Mary Moore and the rest, will go to
A LIE OUT 60MEWHEEE.
Interested Plilladelpbians nnd Pituburcers
to Confer on Proposed legislation.
tmOM A ET-TT COEKESPONDENT J
Haekisbiteo, January 19. Ex-Recorder
Lane, of Philadelphia, is expected to arrive
in Harrisburg next week to take charge of
the legislation Hon. C. L. Matree desires to
push through for traction roads and street
railways. Mr. Magce is expected to be
here himself on Tuesday, on his way home
from New Tork, but how long his visit will
be is unknown Mr. Keyser, Chairman of
the City Passenger Railways Committee of
the House, is known as Mr. Lane's man,
and it is believed among people who are
acquainted with the ropes that when he
took Fred Magee's street railway bill
to Philadelphia, Friday afternoon,
he had no intention of remaining
away from church on Sunday to study its
provisions, but took it for the purpose of
laying it before Eastern gentlemen who are
interested in that kind of legislation. This
bill is the one introduced by Mr. Lafferty,
and Mr. Magee was heard to say before
leaving for Pittsburg that he expected the
I'ftiladeiphians would Knock it out Be
that as it may, C. L. Magee and Mr. Lane
are believed to be in favor of it.
Fred Magee while here did a little work
for the law and order bill, drawn up by
him and introdnced by Mr. Mariana, but
that did not prevent the material amend
ment of it by the sub-committee that had it
in charge. The negative report on Mr.
Lemon's bill permitting the sale of temper
ance beverages and ice cream on Sunday, is
another Law and Order Society victory.
Enlcidc of an Amateur Forger.
"WOODBUET, K. J., January 19. Charles
Fries, who was committed to the Gloucester
county jail a weeks ago, for forging a note
and presenting it for discount at the Snedes
boro Bank, committed suicide by hanging
himself to the door of his cell at an earlv
hour this morning.
Sentenced to be Hanged.
"Washington, January 19. Two col
ored men, named Albert Green and "William
Briggs, were to-day sentenced to be hanged
in the District jail Friday, April 5.
A MERCHANT'S COMPLAINT.
Two Famous Artists Can't Agree as
Which SInppcd the Other.
TBT CABLE TO TOE piBrATCn.J
London, January 19. I have received a
copy of a letter sent to the editor of Inde
pendence Beige, in which the artist "William
Stott denies the version given by "Whistler
to their row at the Hogarth Club. "Whistler,
who is a small man, and not of a physique
that would be ordinarily thought a powerful
one, says that he slapped Stott thoroughly
and threw him out because Stott had called
him a liar and other things. Stott, in his
letter, says that "Whistler proves the charge
made against him by his version of the
It was "Whistler, says Stott, who was
slapped and otherwise injured, and Stott
gives hira credit for taking his lesson more
gently than he could have hoped. Stott
writes from Paris, so that if "Whistler wishes
to slap him any more as a punishment for
his last accusation he will have to make a
journey. The location would be a favorable
one to bring off the duel which has been
Thousands of Dollars Worth ot Ills Goods
Have Been Trampled Under Toot.
This statement may sound strangely,
emanating, as it does, from a reliable busi
ness man in a city governed by the very
latest style of charter out, but h"e is in pos
session of facts to verify it
"We refer to Edward Groetzinger, of Penn
avenue, whose immense importation of car
pets last fall have almost all been taken and
trampled under foot by myriads of pleased
He has another still larger stock coming
in for the spring trade and will be pleased
when our people are trampling it under
The spring importation of this house is
larger than was ever opened by any house
in mis ciry, or any city west ot nere, con
sisting of finest, medium nd the most ser
viceable cheap grades.
Every purse can be suited here, as Groet
zinger caters to the masses and not to classes
the poor working man receiving just as
courteous treatment as the millionaire.
Call and look at the new goods whether
you want to purchase or not. The patterns
of many of the new Btyles are really at
tractive works of art.
Whnt Electricity Will Do.
A large Eastern manufacturer, B. Cam
pau, Esq., having suffered intensely with
lumbago and sciatic rheumatism for two
months, and obtaining but little relief from
a Philadelphia electrician, came to Pitts
burg, put himself under electrical treatment
with Dr. S. L. Johnson, of SO Ninth st,
and in a short time returned to his home en
tirely cured. For all chronic and acute
diseases, and all delicate diseases of either
sex, electricity has no equal.
Mail orders foranythinp in the clothing,
hat and furnishing line, promptly filled at
Jackson's, Nos. 954 and 956 Liberty street,
Star Corner. ttsu
Cash paid for old gold and silver at
Hauch's, No. 293 Fifth avenue. -vvrsn
rritOM A STAFF CORRESrOVDEST.l
Habbisbubg, January 19. There un
doubtedly was a time when the Senator
from Delaware was aptly described as "red
headed and hopeful." Hopeful he may yet
be, and he confronts the situation with as
bold a front as ever, but inexorable Time is
at work with its bleaching process and the
Senatorial hair indicates that it is not proof
against the insidious influence. The tuft
on the Senatorial chin is no longer gorgeous
in its coloring, and many things combine to
show that Thomas V. Cooper dates back
further than many men who are now promi
nent in politics. But his grasp of the situ
ation betrays not the slightest weakening
and his speech of "Wednesday night in the
Republican joint caucus shows that his lead
ership is not relinquished, that he refuses to
take a back seat and that his pre-eminence
is recognized even by those whose
political interest would dispute it. The
speech he made was the speech of a leader,
and the members of the Republican joint
caucus accepted it as the law and the gospel
of R.e ublican policy.
A few of the more ardent temperance
people considered it impolitic in its refer
ence to high license as against prohibition,
but that it was sound doctrine from a Re
publican standpoint is practically all but
DELA5IATEB DON'T TALK.
Senator Delamater, of Meadville, who is
generally looked on as United States Sen
ator Quay's candidate for Governor
Beaver's place, faithfully follows the lead
of the National Chairman in his policy of
saying little and listening a great deal.
Two years ago Senator Delamater talked
more. Now, while pleasant and kindly,
greeting newspaper men with a warm hand
shake, a smile and a pleasant word, he is
uncommunicative on a great many points
the correspondents would like to have the
privilege of placing in print. Senator
Delamater is tall, dark, dignified, hand
some and wears glasses, and is in strong
contrast to his rival from Delaware.
The new Republican Chairman sits in the
House in a good scat in the third row, from
which it is no trouble whatever to catch the
eye of the Speaker as it roves discriminat
ingly around the chamber. Mr. Andrews,
however, does not do business with the
Speaker's eye to any great extent, but gazes
calmly, good-naturedly and smilingly on
the legislative gathering.
The policy of silence has also been
adopted by him and seems to fit as natur
ally as the smile which so frequently plays
about his mouth and makes his heavy
mustache curl in an entertaining way.
Chairman Andrews is possessed of consid
erable adipose tissue of the jovial kind, and
will need all his patience and good nature
if he continues at the head of the Republi
can committee beyond the present year.
Captain Brown, of Beaver, sitj in a front
seat, slightly to the right of the Speaker.
Captain Dravo, who represents the same
county, sits in the third block to Captain
Brown's right, one row back, just behind
Mr. Brooks, who rode into fame on the high
license bill. Captain Brown, by request,
introduced what is known as the American
Mechanics' flag bill, but has proved a model
of courtesy to his colleague in tbe matter.
The offense taken by the Mechanics of re
marks attributed to Captain Dravo led
them to place a rival bill in the hands of
Captaid Brown. The latter, however, per
mitted Captain Dravo to introduce his bill
first, and when the committee had voted af
firmatively on Captain Brown's bill and
negatively on Captain Dravo's, the influence
ot the lormer procured a favorable report on
the bill of the latter. Both bills are, there
fore, before the House and further proceed
ings will be interesting.
AN ABLE JOURNALIST.
Among the best known people of Harris
burg seen about the State Capitol buildings
is the modest but energetic President of
the Editorial Association, Thomas M. Jones,
thecily editorof the Harrisburg Eiening Tele
graph. Mr. Jones was elected at the recent
meeting of the association and was given
the compliment of a unanimous vote Holli
daysburg. Blair county, is the place that
gave birth, in 1850, to this able representa
tive of Keystone journalism. Harrisburg's
schools gave him his education, and here he
learned the art of printine. An experience
as editor of a paper at Eidgway, Elk coun
ty, ended in 1871, and in 1872 Mr. Jones
found himself a compositor on the Harris
burg Telegraph, of which paper he has been
city editor since 1877. New York, Phila
delphia and Pittsburg papers are proud to
own him as thei correspondent, and it is
one of his boasts that he can call more pub
lic men by their first name without giving
offense than any newspaper man in Penn
sylvania. Mr. Jones has been touched
lightly by the years that have passed him
by, and his personal appearance is such
that the fair sex casts many sidelong glances
at him as he goes by.
AN EXPERT GBAPHOPHONIST.
No man in the Department of State has
more calls on his time and good temper than
R. F. Cromelin,the handsome stenographer.
It is a never-failing pleasure to him to
exhibit the wonders of his graphophone
to astonished visitors. Mr. Cromelin's own
talks and songs recorded on the magic cyl
inders are not the least entertaining things
of his collection, and he adds to them reci
tations by Bill Nye and James Whitcomb
Rilev, with some fine samples of the whist
ling of Mrs. Shaw. It is one of the features
of the State Department.
The personalmorals of the present House
of Representatives will compare favorably
with any. The public morals of the body
have not yet had time to develop. There are
very fewmembers who insert the contents
of a distillery into their stomachs to make
it work itself to death in the effort to dis
cover whether they have any brains care
fully concealed about their persons. Only
one member has given public evidence of
intoxication on the floor of the House, and
he didn't do anything serious.
BROOKS AND BILLINGSLET. .
Representatives Brooks "and Billingsley
eh Desiue eacn uiuer in tne .House, ine
name of each graced bills that excited the
State, and though the best of friends then
and now, each voted' against the bill of the
other when on the same day they came up
for final passage.
Representative "Wherry, of Cumberland,
who received the Democratic caucus nomi
nation for Speaker of the House, is one of
the best posted men on the floor, and one of
the best parliamentarians. He was the
youngest member of the convention that
framed the new Constitution, and should
therefore know something of what its inten
tions were. Concerning the very important
matter of municipal legislation he states
that it was not the intention of the con
vention that the Legislature should pass
exhaustive laws governing cities, but that
some simple general legislation should be
enacted and municipalities be then left to
take care of themselves. Itwastheideaofthe
convention, he thought, that cities should
Special Kid Grovo Bargain.
150 doz. frne i b. embroidered kid gloves,
choice colors, 50c, worth 75c, at Rosenbanm
Mabvtn's spiced fruit cake is the best
that is made. Ask your grocer for it
Mabvtn's dessert cakes are a delicious
novelty. Try them. They are for sale by
Blorrlase Licenses Granted Yesterday.
(Peter Kliem Indiana township
Lizzie Miller Indiana township
( Joseph Vebelnmas Homestead
(Leoutyna Kodzwelowic Homestead
L. AV. Herrlnpton Pittsburg
( Louisa Cantenbury. PlttsburK
(Jacob Loefel Plttsbnrg
ILavia Henll Pittsburg
I Patrick McMee Allegheny
J Catharine JlcUroder..., Allegheny
J Emil Kuenna Pittsburg
1 Maria Ccntamna Plttsbnrg
I Sussannah Uabot Pittsburg
lMaryE.Imgley t. Allegheny
I Frank bbaw Allegheny
( Mattie McKluney Allegheny
BOWMAN On Saturday morning at 12.30
o'clock, at her parents residence, 108 Center
avenue, Haebiet Alice, daughter of Dr. R.
R. and Rose J. Bowman, aged 1 year and 20
days. Interment at Kittanning.
CONROY-On Friday, January 18,- 1889. at
7.30 P. M., CATHERINE C0NE0Y, aged 64 years.
Funeral from the residence of her son in-law,
MichsCel Welsh, Plum alley, near Forty-eighth
street on Monday, at 8.30 A. M. Friends of
We still continue the pattern with
A.t 83 so.
the family are respectfully invited to attend,
CLARK On Saturday. January 19. 1889, at
7.30 A. St., G. W. CLABK, in the UUtn year o
Funeral from his late residence, 81 Nixon
street Allegheny, on Monday, at 2 p. m.
Friends of the family are respectfully Invited
to attend. 2
DALZELL-On January 15, 1SS9, in Montana,
William J. Dalzeix, in the S6th year of his
age. formerly of Pittsburg. 2
GIRTY-On Saturday, January 19, 1889, Mrs.
Catherine Gibty, mother of Avilllam Mc
Andrews, in the 63th year of-her age.
Funeral from the residence of William Mc
Namee, 682 Second avenue, on Monday morn
ing at S.S0 o'clock. Friends of the family are
respectfully invited to attend.
LINDNER On Thursday. January 17. 1889,
at 8.50 f. il, Peter Lindner, aged 29 years.
Funeral from his late residence, 173 Manton
alley. Thirty-first ward, Allentown, on Sunday
at 2 p. si. Friends of the family, and members
of Gnstave Adolph Lodge No. 33, A, P. A, and
Glass Packers' Union 1653, K. of L., are invited
to attend. 3
LYSLE On Saturday, January 19. feS9,at
the residence of her brother, George Lysle, at
1 o'clock p. h., Miss Mary a. Lysle.
Notice of funeral in Monday morning's pa
pers. MEEK On Saturday. January 19, 1889, at 12
o'clock x Jeremiah Meek, of Moon
township, aged 84 years.
Services at Sharon Church, Monday, Janu
ary 21, at 2 o'clock. Friends will be met at
Stoops' Ferry, Monday at 12 o'clock. 2
MERRINGTON On Friday. January 18,
1889, at 6.30 P. It., MARY A. MERRINGTON,
relict of the late James Merrington, Sr., and
mother of Wm. and Joseph Merrington, aged
82 years, 1 month and 9 days.
Funeral service at the residence of her son,
William Merrington, 102 South avenue, Alle
gheny, on Sunday morning at 9 o'clock. In
terment at McKcesport. 2
MCCORMICK On Saturday, January 19, 1889,
at 3 P. M., JOHN McCORlllCK, aged 45 j ears.
Funeral from his late residence, Chartiers
township, on Monday, January 21, at 2r. m.
Friends of the family are respectfully lnvted
SCHICKAt Homestead, Pa., Friday night,
January 18, 1SS9, Flavian, infant son of Cas
per J. and Maggie Schick.
Funeral will leave Homestead Sunday,
January 20, at 2 p.m. Friends of the family
aro invited. Interment at Braddock.
WORMALD On Saturday, January 19, at 8
a. m., Mes. Elizabeth Woemald, aged 67
Funeral service from her late residence, No.
130 Jackson street, Allegheny, on Monday,
J anuary 21, at 2 P. M. Interment private. 2
The best stock ever prought to this market.
P. C. Schoeneck,
711 LIBERTY ST.
A Comet Ons in Every Particular
EXCEPT IN PRICE.
The attention of the ladies
who desire a well-fitting Shoe
suitable to be worn on any
occasion is directed to those
Fine Kid Button Boots which
ARE SELLING AT $i 35.
Worked Button Holes. Any
number. Widths from A A
to E. Worth everywhere $2.
430-436 Market St.
BradrJock, 916 Main St
JAMES M. FULLERTON.
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
No. 6 Seventh Street.
John L Trkxlee. Paul Bauer.
BAUER 4 TREXLER,
Undertakers and Embalmers, Livery and Sale
Stable. No. 878 and 380 Reaver ave. Branch
office, 679 Preble ave., Allegheny City.
Telephone 3416. auS-t62-MThsu
Undertakers and Embalmers and Livery Stable),
nu. ouunubsuceL, ue&r jiiiu avenue.
At tbe old stand fine carriages for shopping or
narties or opera at tbe most reasonable prices.
Telephone Z3. oc3l-d8-wsu
After eating, persons of a bilious habit will
derive great benefit by taking one of these
pills. If you have been
DRINKING TOO MUCH,
they will promptly relieve the nausea,
and nervousness which follows, restore tbe ap
petite and remove gloomy feelings. Elegantly
Office, 44 Mueeaystbekt, New Yoek.
HAIR GOODS BANGS CUT, SHAM
POOED and dressed for 25c, this week
only. MISS MARY LANDERS, Artiste, 25
Fifth ave., Hugus 4 Hacke building, upstairs.
Take the elovator. ja'20-WSu
and all who are reduced in weight from over
work, nervousness, excessive care or severe
mental strain, will have no difficulty In gaining
flesh and general health if they take
regularly according to directions. This wo
guarantee without any hesitation, as we have
yet to meet a slim or exhausted person who did
not gain In weight rapidly while taking it.
GAINED 33K POUNDS.
Pawtucket, R. L, March 21, 1886.
J. A. Magee & Co. Dear Sirs: I write to in
form you that I have been taking your JEmuI
sionof Cod-Liver Oil, combined with hypophos
phites and extract of malt, ever since thst 19th
of last Novesibej:. It was recommendedTO me
by Dr. Healey, of Newburyport, Mass., and
while in the Anna Jacques Hospital I continued
to take it up to the 1st of March, and in the
meanwhile gained 33 pounds of flesh from its
Frank W. Hennessey,
206 Mineral Springs ave., Pawtucket, R. L
There are some of the goods dam
aged by the late wreck still to be
Silverware, Cutlery, Crockery,
Bisque Vases, Glassware, Dinner
and Tea Sets, Chamber Seta, eta
NOTE. Cups and Saucers 3o
each, "Wine Glasses 2o each, Tum
blers 2oeach, Britannia-top Salts
3o each, White Plates 5o eaoh,
Soup Plates 6o each.
CUTLERY. Knives and Forks,
per set, 48o.
SILVERWARE. Rogers' Knives
per set, $1 65. Rogers' Teaspoons
per set, 99c. Rogers' Tablespoons
per set, 81 98.
CROCKERY1. Decorated 68
pieoe Tea Sets, 83 43. Decorated
Chamber Sets, $2 45.
J. A. GALLINGER,
, Do not be deceived
and buy faded parlor
goods, shop worn, old
style Furniture, when
you can buy the very
latest and the best at so
extremely lowprices, at
17 Federal St., AU'y, Boyle Block.
433 WOOD STREET.
CHINA and GLASS,
, Art Pootery,
Hotel Ware, Cut Glass,
Gentlemen in need of these nec
essary evening costumes will nnd
us headquartera We have given
this branch of our Merchant
Tailoring Department special at
tention. We display a complete
assortment of black cloths, and
doeskins and highly finished wor
steds, adapted for full dress only.
We are making the newest shapes,
with or without silk lining. We
guarantee a perfect fit and com
plete satisfaction as regards mate
rial and workmanship, and what
we call speoial attention to is that
our prices save you 815 and 820
on the suit.
CIotMers ail MercM Tailors,
161 FEDEB4L ST., Allegheny.
IOvercoats are now going at
a cash disoount of 20 per cent.
The bugle has sounded the call for retreat and we frankly acknowledge that In
one part of the, battlefield we are beaten. "We have met the enemy and we are
theirs," at least so far as pertains to
We have not the room to carry as large a line of these goods as we would wish
and therefore cannot successfully compete with the large and well established Cloth
ing houses of Pittsburg. They carry so much larger stock and offer so much greater
variety that, with the limited space which we can devote to this line, we are distanced
in the race. We clearly see it and frankly acknowledge it. We know when we have
enough and take our defeat gracefully. We shall give up this depart ment and shall
at once close out our entire stock
i CARD 10 11 PUBLIC.
Although we have had an
extraordinary large Holiday
trade, we still have a choice
line of Furniture on hand) and
owing to the faot that it Is be
tween seasons, we are offering
our stock at speoially low
All goods of the most relia
mm GLQSB ftH
630 Smithfleld Street,
CONSUME YOUR OWN GARBAGE IN
stoves and ranges while using the same for
cooking, or any other purpose, by using the
Kureka Garbage'Burner. For illustrative cir
cular, containing full information, call on or
63 East Diamond street,
Je5-n67-TTj Allegheny, Pa,
Soars' FT-n-b S-UL"ts-
Boys Kilt Suits reduced from $3 00 to
Boys' Kilt Suits reduced from 4 00
Boys' Kilt Suits reduced from 5 00
Boys' Kilt Suits reduced from 6 00
Boys' Kilt Suits reduced from 7 50
Boys' Kilt Suits reduced from 8 00
Boys' Kilt Suits reduced from 9 00
Boys' Kilt Suits reduced from 9 50
Boys' Kilt Suits reduced from ..10 00
Boys' Kilt Suits reduced from 11 00
Boys' Kilt Suits reduced from 12 00
Boys' Kilt Suits reduced from 13 00
Boys' Kilt Suits reduced from .... 14 00
JBo3rs3 IF&:o-b Sin i "bs.
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from .$4 00 to
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from . ... .... . z 00 to
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from...., ..... 6 00
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from.... .. 7 00
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from..... 7 50
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from.... ..... 8 00
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from 9 00
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from 10 00
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from 11 50
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from . . . .... . . . . 12 00
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from..., ..... ,..12 50
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from. ........ ...,.13 00
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from ....,.,....14 00
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from ....... ......15 00
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from ............. 17 00
Boys' Pant Suits reduced from .... 18 00
Boys' Separate ambs
Boys' Separate Pants reduced from..... 2.$ 84 to $
Boys' Separate Pants reduced from.. ... 1 00 to
Boys'. Separate'Pants reduced from 1
Boys' Separate Pants reduced from....... 1
Boys' Separate Pants reduced from 1
Boys' Separate Pants reduced from ........ 2 00
Boys' Separate Pants reduced from........ 2 26
Boys' Separate Pants reduced from 2 50
Boys' Separate Pants reduced from 3 00
Boars' O"vercoats. .
Boys' Overcoats reduced from.... ........ ...5 00 to
Boys' Overcoats reduced from 6 00
Boys' Overcoats reduced from.... .-....-. 7 50
Boys' Overcoats reduced from 8 00
Boys' Overcoats reduced from 9 00
Boys' Overcoats reduced from 10 00
Boys' Overcoats reduced from n 00
Boys' Overcoats reduced from ...12 00
Boys' Overcoats reduced from .....15 00
New Department Stores,
504-506-508 Market Street, Pittsburg, Pa.
THE CORRECT PLAN
. THE J. P. SMITH,
Lamp,Glass & China Co.
935 Penn Avenue.
Create a Lively Business in January is to Sell New
Goods at Slaughter Prices.
Our Bargain Sale a Big Success.
More Bargains in Fresh and Desirable Goods to be Offered This Week.
Linen Damask Towels, with knotted fringe, 15c.
New Linen Towels, the celebrated "Barnsley" make, at 25c. The largesttind best everoffered.
Fine Linen Towels, 42-inches long, with red, white and bine border, at 25c.
Fine Linen Damask Towels, 45 inches long, 30c; worth 40c. vj
Surprises in Wliite Groods.
"We have opened the handsomest line of Plaid, Striped Lace and Checked Nainsooks; the sheerest and nicest goods ever brought,
to this market. All this season's goods, and entirely new patterns, from 10c to 25c. Full lines of
India Linens, India Mulls, Victoria Lawns, Sheer Nainsooks, Tucked Yokings, Lace Yokings,
Apron Goods, Tucked Skirtings, Dotted and Plain Swisses,
And a full line of Plain "White and Fancy Colored Materials for Sash Curtains. New Embroideries, from Baby Edgings to Skirting
Goods, all of oar own importation and the choicest patterns. Come and see them. .
"We Conn.-tln.ixe to Of fen? -tlxe Rem.aixLd.e2? of
"104 dozen Gents' Fine Hemstitched Linen Handkerchiefs, worth 38c. at 17c each.
580 dozen Finest Linen Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, worth from 20c to 25c each; onr price 10c.
130 dozen Ladies' Extra Hemstitched Pore Linen Handkerchiefs; would he cheap at 25c; onr price this week 12c, or $1 33
250 dozen Colored Bordered Ladies' Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, 4c a piece. ,
. 169 dozen Misses' 4-bntton Embroidered Kid Gloves, selling elsewhere at $1; onr price 45o.
108 dozen Ladies' Natural "Wool "Vests-worth 88c; our sale price 44e.
64 dozen Ladies Fine white Merino vests, silk stitched and pearl buttons, worth 65c; our price 42c. ,
36 dozen Ladies' Fine All-wool Bibbed Tests, selling elsewhere at (1, going this time at 62c
84 dozen Ladies' Black Hose, imported, regular made, 13c a pair.
100 dozen All-wool full regular made Cashmere Hose, 25c a pair; regular selling price 40c.
219 dozen Fine 2-thread Balbriggan Hose, French toes, wonld be cheap at 20c; our price 12c. v
tgF-64 Ladies' Verv Fine Seal Pluh Sacques, equal in appearance to Sealskin, advertised by competitors at ?25; our pries
FIFTEEN DOLLAKS AND SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS. . i
30 Ficest Lister's Seal Plush Jackets, 32 inches long, sizes 34, 36, worth $28; onr price $12 98. . .
If you match these bargains anywhere in the United States we should like to know where. ,
Mind, These Are All Fresh Goods.
As these goods are bought exclusively for onr retail customers, we will not sell to merchants at above prices.
CALL SURE THIS WEEK IF YOU WANT BARGAINS.
ROSEN BAUM & CO,
510, 512, 514 Market Street and 27 Fifth Avenue,
A t JWJ "t t t jj j'Ss i " E