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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH; MONDAY, JANUARY '28, ' '1889.
THE EACE FOE OFFICE.
Starters in the Gubernatorial Eandl
cap Already Kamed.
M0KT00TH A GOOD SHORT HORSE.
He Das lTanr Friends and is Expected to
Make the face Too Hot
FOE THE QCAI CAMPAIGN STABLE,
An Early Adjournment of the Legislature Among the
The race for Governor is already exciting
interest among possibilities. Several persons
are already spoken of, among them JIajor
Montooth, Secretary Stone and Senator Dela
juater. Montooth is said to be almost as
popular in Philadelphia as he is in Alle
gheny county, and it may be a case of both
ends of the State against the middle. For
State Treasurer, Speaker Boyer seems to
Lave the call, with Henry Hall, of Mercer,
a good second.
FBOSI A STAFF COKKESFONTJEXT Z
Habrisbukg, January 27. Not until
after the people vote on the vexed question
of prohibition will the Itepublican leaders
know just who are to De the iarty candi
dates in the approaching contests. The first
thing to be considered is the State Treasurer
ship. So far as the party leaders are con
cerned, Senator Itutan might have the place,
and it is fair to say that considerable pres
sure has been brought to bear upon him.
y He might have, also, almost any Federal
appointment he niisjht choose, say his im
mediate friends. "But" said one of these,
"he doesn't want cither the Treasurership or
a place under General Harrison."
"What, then, are bis plans?"
"I cannot answer with authority, but I
think he prefers another term in the State
Senate. The Senator elected from his dis
trict will have a vote for two United States
Senators, and a man of Butan's ability and
political sagacity can have much influence
en his fellow members when these events
SPEAKER BOrER FOR TREASURER.
"ItButan doesn't want the nomination for
State Treasurer, who do you think is likely
to be named for the place?"
"Speaker Boyer is considered very favor
ably in the East. He is very popular in
the House, too, where the abilitywith which
he presides and his impartiality are gen
erally recognized. In the "West I know;of
no better or stronger man for the phice than
Henry Hall, of Mercer, whose ability has
been proven both on the floor of the House,
in the missionary work of the late cam
paign and in the Judiciary General Com
mittee, of which he is Chairman. He is
opular, too, because, while a good party
man, he iE generally recognized as no man's
man. Either of these gentlemen would
have the confidence of the party "
Senator Butau, on his return from Wash
ington, started in on his accumulated corre
spondence, in his usual determined manner,
and by attempting to do two days work in
one as unable on Thursday to be in his
place in the Senate. The vacation of that
body, however, gave him an opportunity to
clear his desk and be ready for next Tues
day night's session. His physician threatens,
unless he moderates his zeal, to put him un
der lock and key for a time.
The Gubernatorial matter is one thaUhas
been agitated more than the State Treasurer
ship, but nothing definite, it is said, will be
determined on concerning it until the pro
hibition question is out of the way. With
that disposed of for five years Mr. Quay feels
that he can go ahead to strengthen his posi
tion, and the Gubernatorial question will
then receive more than passing attention.
None of the State officials save Secretary
Stone can be considered in the race, and lie
is not pushing himself. But he has friends
who are talking ior him, who are warm ad
mirers of his abilities. The fact that Craw
ford ccunty is so near Warren, and that
both are in the same general division of the
State as Allegheny, complicates the situa
tion so far as the interests of Western Penn
sylvania are concerned.
Senator Delamater in the first and Major
Montooth in the second, dividing the West
with the Secretary of the Commonwealth,
may give the East a chance to run in a man
of its own, unless Mr. Quay can mold East
ern opinion to his own will. "VVere not all
three Western candidates stroifg men the
situation would be less interesting. Senator
Delamater has learned important lessons in
so ordinary school of politics, and he has
learned them well. His influence among
the legislators is great, and though it has
largely grown out of the knowledge of his
intimate relations with Quay, his personal
qualities nave clinched it as only such
Major Montooth probably introduces a
greater element of uncertainty into the cam
paign than any other candidate yet named.
If this is true of his candidacy in" the West,
it is none the less true that he is likely to be
a decidedly disturbing element in the East.
The Philadelphia men speak highlv of him
and profess warm admiration for hfm. Both
in the Quaker city and through the State he
made friends right and le.t in his last cam
paign. H has kept up the acquaintance
ships and friendships then formed and has
extended them. He is openly and avowed
ly a candidate and is running his own cam
paign. He is not looking to Mr. Quay or
anvone else to further his interests.
When Major Montooth was here recently,!
Deiore ine I'araon uoara, ne maae no secret
of the fact to inquiring friends that he
was in the race to stay until the finish.
When Mr. Magee was here last week and
Major Montooth's aspirations were men
tioned to him, he spoke in warm praise of
the Pittsburg candidate. It is not impossi
ble that the elements of opposition to Sena
tor Quav's leadership, remembering how
near Major Montooth came to breaking the
Quay slate once before, may take advantage
of his popularity both East and West to
unite on him in one morcgrand effort to
relegate the Beaver statesman to the rear.
Mr. Magee is not talking politics these
times save with a chosen lew. But it is
recognized to be a fact that his eves are
wide open and that he keeps well advised of
all that is going on. It is not the the time
for open fighting, but it is for patient
watching and waiting for an opening to
THERE'S MONEY IN IT.
WILL ADJOURN' IN APRIL.
An important political consideration at
the present time is the length of the legis
lative session. In the first days of legis
lative work, while the Speaker was studving
the composition of the House committees,
and for some time thereafter, the impression
prevailed that the Legislature would not
leave Harrisburg before the 1st of June.
Governor Beaver inclined to this view, as
did party leaders in both houses. Auditor
General" McCamant was one conspicuous
exception. The bright business man sent
here from the northern oil fields, it was also
noticeable, could see no necessity for a
long session. And the tcssion will
probably not be one of extraordinary
length. The Republican leaders have been
putting their heads together and have re
solved among themselves that the party's
large majority demands adjournment at the
earliest possible moment, lest some blunder
be made that involves serious consequences.
In harmony with this sentiment, a resolu
tion will probably be introduced this week
to adjourn the Legislature by the middle of
Perhaps in consideration of the fact that
the Legislature may determine to attend the
inauguration and the Washington centen
nial in New York, on April 30, at the
Slate's expense, the date may be fixed
nearer the end of the month. The leaders
have made up their minds that there shall
be no mistakes if thev can head them off,
and one way to do this, they think, is to
curtail the time of the session. Simpson;
Continued from First Page.
ive leaders, Mr. Graham fought his bill
through, inch by inch, killing "rider" after
"rider," avoiding the pit-holes which are
so adroitly dug for unpopular measures on
the banks of the Susquehanna, that by the
time spring birds were chattering in Capi
tol Park he heard Speaker Graham an
nounce the passage of the bill "on third and
That was a thrilling scene in the House
that afternoon, as well remembered by the
writer. Cheer upon cheer arose from the
galleries, and pushing his way through the
crowded lobby a page laid upon Representa
tive Glenn's" desk a huge bank-work of
flowers from Philadelphia, bought and pre
sented to him by the Women's Christian
Temperance Union of Pennsylvania, the
State officers of which were at that moment
waving perfumed handkerchiefs from the
ITS RESULTS SOW.
Four years have passed, and what are the
results?" I have purposely kept a memoran
dum of the votes in only the seven counties
in which I have thus lar been, which will
be cast for Constitutional amendment as a
direct result of the operations of the phvsi
olojrv and hygiene educational law. They
number clos'e upon 100, and there are 67
counties in Pennsylvania. Listen to what
1 was told by a gentleman in one of the
southern counties, whose reputation for pro
found business knowledge, and very liberal
views on the liquor question, would have
made it impossible tor me to believe that his
vote could be swayed by a matter of senti
ment, had I not heard him tell it myself.
"Unto a week ago." he said. "I had sup
posed I would vote against the amendment
when it came up at the election. It seemed
to me impracticable, in the first place, be
cause liquor States will still surround
Pennsylvania in the future. Then I could
not justify myself, I thought, in aidingin
the destruction of a vast property which
our laws have built up without compensat
ing the losers. Now I am influenced by
neither of these objections and I shall vote
lor the amendment.
"What changed my views? continued the
lawyer, "Well I am not ashamed to confess
it, for the tally sheets in June will show
thousands of voters just like me. You
know they teach physiology and hygiene in
the public schools now. I don't know any
thing about whether it is faithfully and con
scientiously taught in your great city
schools, but I do know that throughout the
country districts, the teachers enjoy teach
ing it and the pupils love it.
A LITTLE APOSTLE.
"I have a little tot of a daughter who
reads what her teacher writes every morn
ing on the blackboard about the organs, sys
tems and bones ot the human body, and she
memorizes carefully all she is told in the
oral lessons about the effects of whisky, to
bacco and intemperate diets upon these or
gans and systems. She will come home,
and sitting on my knee for hours, will tell
me with the amusing earnestness and wis
dom of a doctrcss the evil results of liquors
on the human body. It's amusing, ot
course, but when she wound these little sci
entific lectures up three or four times with
these words: 'And papa, dear, you'r goin'
to vote against whisky sellers, so's brother
Willy will never be killed by them when he
crows up to be a big man!' when
I hear that from lips I love, do you suppose
I'm going to refuse the sweet request? No,
sir. The teachers are now telling all
children to plead with their fathers for
votes. Are there not thousands of fathers
in Pennsylvania who love their little ones
too well to refuse so trifling a desire?
WORKINGMEN TOR PROHIBITION.
Mr. Glenn is now connected with the
State Department of Education, at Harris
burg, and although his home is still in this
county at Putneyville I was of course
unable to see him for his idea of what might
be termed, by some, as scientific results
rather than sentamentalism.
Local option was carried in Armstrong
county by 1,200 majority, and Constitu
tional amendment will have 1,500 votes to
spare. Ihis shows a gain in temperance
sentiment. Against applications for licenses
under the Brooks law remonstrances were
presented to Judge Xeal at one term of
court signed by 12,000 persons. Judge
Real, by the way, who has steadily refused
licenses under the Brooks law, was one of
two lawyers who, 12 or 14 years ago, refused
to present in court the application of even
their best clients fbr liquor license. Now
at least one-half of the attorneys in Arm
strong county could not be hired at any
price to do it. That shows the progress of
the anti-liquor feeling in the county.
There is no party feeling in the situation
here. Democrats and Republicans are alike
in the support of the issue. Democracy is
strongest in the towns of Leeehburg.Apollo.
Freeport and surrounding townships. Sin
gularly enough each of those three towns is
governed by local prohibitory laws passed
under the old constitution, and significantly
enough it is generally believed that each of
the three towns will give a whisky vote be
cause of the restraints of years. Such a
vote, however, will not injure the general
result in the county. Armstrong is a manu
facturing county, but at her iron works in
Kittanning, Leechburg and Apollo Ameri
can workingmen predominate, and will save
the reputation of industry by siding with
A DISTILLERT TOO.
Guckenheimer's distillery is located at
Freeport, but only a few farmers who sell it
grain and hogs will be influenced in their
views by that fact. It has always been
looked upon as a Pittsburg industry, the
distillery's business being transacted in that
city. In its bonded warehouses at Freeport
are hundreds of thousands of gallons of
Although Kittanning is a temperance
town, u is Kept wen supplied with liquor
by the pony express, as it is called. This
consists of three couriers, who go to Pitts
burg every morning on the Allegheny Val
ley Railroad, coming back in the evening
with all sorts of merchandise, which they
will bring for people at a rate of commis
sion. It is said liquors in pints, quarts and
gallons are the biggest items on their order
lists. Temperance people are arousing to
put a stop to this practice.
A public meeting has been called for next
week to commence the amendment campaigm
In Armstrong county the Constitutional
Amendment Association has always been
more popular than Third Party Prohibi
tionists. This is shown in the fact that in
1884 St. John rceived 275 votes for Presi
dent, and in 1888 this had decreased to 103
for Fisk. Brady's Bend and Parker's
Landing are the strongest places for the
amendment issue will win in Armstrong
with 1,400 majority. He says the temper
ance sentiment has been on the increase
ever since the local option law was adopted
here. He knows of as many Democrats as
Republicans who will vote lor the measure.
STILL ANOTHER VIEW.
J. P. Coulter, Esq., is one of the oldest
attorneys at the bar of Armstrong county.
He is a Democrat, but a most thorough tem
perance man. He said in reply to ques
tions: Remembering that this county voted for local
option, and believing that a wholesome effect
has come from the refusal of licenses under the
Brooks law, I should think that tbo Constitu
tional amendment will be adopted here. It will
be pretty much in Armstrong county as in
other sections of the State; the entire clergy
will take the field as speakers for the issue, and
every township will be thoroughly covered.
That means remarkable agitation. On the
other band the liquor interests will hardly
select the same line of work. No speakers will
go through townships and harangue the farm
ers to vote for whisky. The same spirit could
not enter into their work so heartily as into the
other side, nor would it reach the hearts of the
masses of the people as quickly as an appeal
for sobriety and freedom from drink.
Another gentleman, who did not want
his name used, with a pencil and paper
demonstrated that 70 per cent of the Repub
licans and 50 per cent of the Democrats in
Armstrong wonld vote for the amendment.
He was glad the third party Prohibitionists
were not strong in the county, for he be
lieved if any one cause will operate against
the success of the measure in Pennsylvania
it will be a too ardent claim to the owner
ship of the amendment movement by that
faction of the temperance people. In his
opinion third party Prohibitionists should
draw in their horns and let the Constitu
tional Amendment Association of Pennsyl
vania manage the campaign. That associa
tion, he contended, is absolutely free of
partisan feeling, and has not incurred the
displeasure of either Democrats or Repub
licans. L. E. SlOFIEL.
DEC1DEDLI 0KIGINAI, GIRLS.
Chief Justice Fuller's Daushtcrs Almost
Unique in Their Eccentricity.
fSFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Washington, January 27. The "Fuller
girls," as the Chief Justice's daughters are
termed, are in demand as assistants at re
ceptions. EFhcir originality has taken hold
of official society, particularly their orig
inality of toilet. Miss Mary Fuller, who
sails for Europe next week to continue the
study of music, is original to the verge of
eccentricity. She is a vivacious brunette, and
clever. Her gowns are astonishing creations,
and are all of the e.xtreme empire fashions.
It is said she will buy the material in the
morning, make the gown in the afternoon,
and wear it in the evening. Whenever she
appears in evening or afternoon toilet she
presents the striking, and, it must be con
fessed, startling figure of any young woman
outgrowing her clothes. Her gown is very
scant and clinging in the skirts, and the
waist is quite up under the arms. Above
the arms it is very low neck, so there is
scarcely any waist at all.
At Mrs. Carlisle's Wednesday afternoon
reception Miss Fuller was one of the several
assistants. She would have delighted an
artist who wished to paint well, a beauty
of the Josephine period. Though not
strictly beautiful, the effect was that of a
picture of the "first empire" age. The
visitors were not artists, however, and they
simply gazed at the eccentric daughter of
the Chief Justice as a curiosity. Miss
Fuller's self-possession was supreme. She
sat under the full blaze of gaslight with
graceful unconciousness of being stared at.
The really beautiful dark eyes showed no
annoyarJtee, the bright color in the cheeks
didn't change, and altogether the young
woman was apparently well satisfied to be
the "star" upon which all were gazing.
GOOD USE OP HIS MILLIONS.
RAILWAY BATE WARS.
Views of the Inter-State Commerce Com
mission on the Best Wn.7 to Prevent
Violations of the Law In
"Washington, January 27. The Inter
State Commerce Commission has promul
gated an opinion on the subject of pas
senger tariffs and rate wars, prepared by
Chairman Cooley. The paper narrates the
facts attending the war in passenger rates at
St. Louis in October, and also the circum
stances of the passenger rate war which
prevailed in Chicago in December, both of
which were investigated by the commission.
In the St. Louis case east-bound limited
fares were reduced by all the lines from
about S22 to from 56 SO to $10. It is found
that the provisions of the act to regulate
commerce were not complied with, and that
the reductions in the manner in which they
were made were not only illegal, but were
unwise and injurious to the carriers who
took part in the warfare, as well as to the
The Chicago rate war extended over the
lines running to St Paul. Minneapolis,
Kansas City and St. Louis. Its character
istic feature was the fact that tickets were
placed in the hands of brokers or scalpers
to be sold at rates below the tariff rates, and
that the road excused themselves ior their
dealings with brokers by claiming the right
to pay commissions at will. The business
of the ticket brokers was investigated and
many facts are stated. The act to regulate
commerce forbids discriminations between
passengers, and forbids the sale of tickets at
a greater or less rate than the established
schedule. Violation of law in many re
spects is pointed out. The commission
recommends that the inter-State commerce
act be so amended as:
First To define what shall be considered ex
cursion and .commutation tickets.
Second To prohibit all payment of commis
sions on the sale of tickets and all sale of tick;
cts, for inter-State business except by the reg
ular agents of the carriers.
Third To require the carriers to provide tor
the speedy and convenient redemption of un
used tickets or coupons.
Previous recommendations in respect W
amendments relating to joint tariffs and
notices of reduction of rates are renewed.
NOTICE OF REMOVAL!
About Feb. 1 We Will Remove to
37 FIFTH AVE.
(NORTH SIDE OF STREET).
On account of removal we will offer our en
tire stock of Silver Plated Ware, Clocks,
Bronzes, Statuary, Onyx Top Tables. Brass Cab
inets, Piano Lamps and Choice Art Goods at a
Great Reduction in Prioe.
A9This will be a rare opportunity to pur
chase fine goods at a very low price.
WATTLES & SHEAFER,
54 FIFTH AVENUE.
THE FESTIYE WHITE CAP.
A Wealthy Old Man Gives $2,500,000 to
Endow a Manual Training School.
I SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Baltimore, January 27. Jacob Tome,
the millionaire banker, has increased his
gift of $500,000 for the founding of a manual
training school to $2,500,000. Half a million
is to be expended in the erection of suitable
buildings, and with the $2,000,000 the
school is to be endowed. It will be located
in Fort Deposit, Cecil county, and, if Mr.
Tome's ideas are, carried out, will be the
most complete institution of its kind in the
Mr. Tome says he had to work himself
up in the world, and he knows of the diffi
culties under which the people have to
labor. To give the poor girls and boys a
chance he proposes to give the former a
mechanical education, and to teach the
girls sewing, cooking, stenography, tele
graphy and any other handiwork they may
wish to learn. Mr. Tome is 89 years of
age, and he hopes that he may live lone
enough to see his work successfully parried
One Man Who Objects to Receiving; Their
fSrECIAL TELEOKAM TO TUB DISPATCH.!
Lima, January 27. Last night Adam
Lowry, a resident of Allentown, a small
town seven miles west of this city, was
awakened by a pounding against his door.
He got up and saw three men tacking some
thing on his door. After they had left he
went out and found a White Cap notice
nailed to his door. It read:
"Leave town within ten davs. or be
dragged out." Mr. Lowry is represented as
a quiet and industrious man. He says that
he knows one of the men, and may have
We are closing out one lot of Men's Un
Iaundried plaited front Shirts, regular 75c
grade at 65c each, or SI 25 for two.
One lot of Laundried plaited front Shirts, a
regular 81 grade, at 75c each.
One small lot of Men's Star Laundried Shirts,
in large and small sizes, the SI To grade at SI
Our Prize X Shirt, Unlaundried, at 81 each,
so well known as being the best shirt in the
world at this price; we have a full line of sizes,
from 13 to 19-mch, in stock, with four lengths
of sleeve in each neck size, with bands and
with cuffs. XX Prize, same make of shirt,
next grade better, $1 25 each, 56 75 fochalf
dozen. New line of
MEN'S NIGHT SHIRTS
Sixth Street and Penn Avenue.
Now ready, in Laundried
ranging from 50c to S5 each.
Boys' and Youth's sizes
Men's and Boys' Fancy Percale Shirts, neat
and proper styles.
Men's Flannel Night Shirts a specialty.
1 Unlaundried, all sizes, ranging from 50c
GREAT BARGAINS IN
WINTER 'i UNDERWEAR,
In low and medium grades; extra large sizes a
430pen Saturday evenings till 9 o'clock.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH AVENUE.
Use Homford'a Acid Phosphate.
Dr. W. B. Gillies. Winnipeg, Manitoba, says:
'I have used it m a tvpical case of Indigestion
with biliousness, and found it to be. without ex
ception, the best thing I ever used in such
To-day; all our dress lengths of dress go'ods,
fine snitings, broadcloths, cashmeres and
black goods, 7 to 13J yards, are all meas
ured up for "stock-taking," and we have
put prices on them to Bell them, and to do it
promptly. Boggs & Buhl.
Just arrived, 60 pieces India challis,
beautiful patterns, only 8c per yard.
MWFSU HUGUS & HACKE.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE A FAILURE.
IN a political -way.
Hon.S. M. Meredith, who introduced the
probibitorv amendment in the Senate in
1887, was interviewed to-day. He said:
I put the majority for the amendment at not
less than 1,500. During the past year Have
been over nearly the entire county and made
it my business to inquire among the people on
this matter, and I found a very strong senti
ment with the voters of both parties in favor
of the amendment. We have had no saloon in
terest in the county since the adoption of local
option. Before that there was a strong liquor
feeling. That all disappeared, and since that
law was adopted the temperance sentiment has
been steadily growing. It will thus make the
present majority larger than that given for lo
cal option. Business men as we'l as farmers
seem to be equally in favor of a
trial of this character. Business men
generally are not afraid of the pecuniary re
sults which may follow the votinc for nrnhllil.
Mon. While I think that the total vote will
Lot be as large as last fall, it will not be as light
as some persons appear to think. The temper
ance people are thoroughly aroused, and will
canvass every school di-tnet.
J. W. King, Esq., Chairman of the Demo
cratic County Committee, has no doubt that
the amendment will be adopted by Arm
strong, but he puts the majority at a lower
figure than others, not any more than 500.
The reason of this, he thinks, is the proba
bility of a light vote among the farmers,
who will be too busv in June with their
harvests to spend a da)' at the polls. Were
it to be voted on at a general election or at
any other time than June, he would esti
mate a rousing majority.
District Attorney Daniel Heiner, who
was formerly Chairman ot the Bepublican
County Committee, estimates that the
A Conple of Its Apoatlei In Dnnerr of Being
Turred and Feathered.
ISFXCIAX. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCn.i
Piebee, Dak., January 27. M. A.
Elliott and Mrs. M. C. Campbell, two apos
tles of Christian science, or the faith cure,
recently came to Pierre and started a class
to teach the science. An infant, the son of
W. G. Nixon, died yesterday morning, hav
ing had no treatment "but that of the two
scientists and their alleged cure. For two
days they have been attempting the child's
resurrection from the dead. To-day the
population found out the tacts and an in
dignation meeting was held and the parties
notified that they must make themselves
scarce or suffer the consequences.
To-night excitement runs high and talk of
tar and feathers or worse is freely indulged
in. An inquest will be held over the babe.
Mr. Nixon, the father, is a prominent
banker here, and his wife a daughter of
Bishop Andrews, of Washington.
Will Likely Become a Law.
Coroner McDowell returned from Harris
burg last evening, where he had been look
ing after the interests of the morgue bill.
He said the measure is being favorably received.
Who has fine Hair, and desires to pre
serve its color, abundance, and lustre,
should use Ayer's Hair Vigor 'as a
dressing. It keeps the scalp clean and
cool, and is by far the most exquisite
toilet preparation in the market.
B. M. Johnson, M. D., Thomas Hill,
Mo., says: "I have used Ayer's Hair
Vigor in my family for a number of
years, and regard it as the best hair
preparation I know of. It keeps -tho
scalp clean, the hair soft and lively, and
Preserves the original color. My wife
as used it for a long time with most
Mrs. S. A. Kock, of Anderson, Texas,
writes : " At the age of 34, in Monroe,
La., I had a severe attack of swamp, or
malarial, fever. After I got well my
hair commenced coming out, and so con
tinued until it had well nigh all gone.
I used several kinds of hair restorers,
but they did no good. A friend gave me
a bottle of Ayer's Hair Vigor. Before
finishing the first bottle my hair .began
to grow, and by the time I used three
bottles, I had a fine head of hair."
Ayer's Hair Vigor,
Dr. J. C Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Bold by Druggists and Perfumers.
EVANS On Friday evening, January 25,
1ES9, at 8.-05 o'clock, John Evans.
Funeral services at his late residence, 308
Oakland avenue, Monday afternoon at 2
o'clock. Interment private. Please omit
EVANS On Sunday, January 27, 1889, Ann
Evans, mother of David James, in her 61st
Fnneral from her late residence, 1222 Neville
street, Southside, on Monday at 2:30 r. jr.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
GOSDEN On Sunday, January 27, 1889,
Ciiari.es Gosden, in the 42d year of his age.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
HOFMEISTER On Sunday, January 27,
Edwabd G. Hofmeister, youngest Bon of
Martin and Josephine Hofmeister, aged 6
months and 2 days.
Funeral from bis parents' residence, 323
Main street, Pittsburg, Tuesday moknino at
Detroit papers please copy.
LTlDWIG At his residence, 243 High
street, Allegheny, on Sunday, Januaiy 27, 18S9,
at 7:20 p. Jr., Mobitz Ludwiq, aged 61 years 11
months IS days.
Notice of funeral hereafter. 3
MUSSLER At bis late residence, No. 9
Market street, Allegheny, on Saturday, Jan
uary 26, 18S9, at 7 A. M., JOHN MOSSLEB, aged
80 years and 9 days.
Funeral services Monday, January 28, at 2
p. ir. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend. 2
MURRAY Saturday, January 28, CHARLES
A. Murray, in the 51th year of his age.
Funeral from the residence of his brother,
Felix Murray, 128 Bedford avenue, on MON
DAY. January 28. at 8:30 A. M. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend. 2
MARSHALL Suddenly, On Sunday, Jan
uary 27, 1889, at 10 o'clock A. M., MARY JANE,
wife of A. M. Marshall.
Funeral services at the family residence,
Ridge avenue, Allegheny City, on Tuesday
morning, January 29, at 10 o'clock. Inter
ment private at a later hour. 2
PARKINSON At the family residence, 6714
Mignonette street. East End. Sunday, January
27. at 9:15 A. it., William Thomas, infant sdh
of Harry and Jennie Parkinson, aged 1 year, 7
months, 21 days.
Funeral services Monday at 3 P. M.. to pro
ceed to Allegheny Cemetery.
PERMAR On Saturday, Januarv26, at 12:40
p. , at Pasadena, CaL, Mrs. Nannie G.
Pebmar, relict of the late John M. Permar.
The deceased was the youngest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. David W. Miller, and mother of
Mrs. Dr. L. Depny, ot this city.
The remains will bo interred at Pasadena.
POTTER On Sunday, January 27. 18S9. at
10:30 a. M., Lonnie, only son of Alonzo
and Macgio Tajlor Potter, aged 7 years, 3
months and 15 days.
Funeral from the residence of his parents.
Lincoln avenue, Millvale borough, on Tues
day, the 29tb, at 2 p. M. Interment at Green
wood Cemetery, Sharpsburg. Friends of the
family are respectfully Invited to attend. 2
WTEGMANN-On Sunday. Januar
ukrin, oniy son or, uavia and Sophia
Funeral from No. 74 Walter avenue. South
side, on Tuesday, January 29, at 2 p. it
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
Way for us to dispose of the re
maining Stock of Mufis, Stoles,
Boas, Caps and Gloves is to sell
them at Slaughter Prices. We
need room, and our Stookof Furs
must go, no difference at what loss,
lW VM II I I T "
t- v, u ,;
::: s. o.
For shape, quality, material, finish and
durability. They are made in a large va
riety of styles and shapes to suit all forms.
We quote herewith pi ices of some of our
leading styles. All of which represent ex
ceptionally good values.
S. C. No. 101 "French Coutil, Patent
Molded Form, extra heavily boned and
stayed with six extra heavy side bones,
sateen striped. Especially applicable for
stout figures. They come in white, ecru
and drab. Price $1; worth at least $1 25.
S. C. Quadruple Side, heavy coutil, nice
ly boned, perfect shape and well made and
durable corset, in white and drab, at 75c.
8. C. Nursing Corset, a well made and
durable nursing corset, perfect shape, patent
nursing attachment, in white and drab,
443 SMTTHFIELD STREET.
g 1UU J.Utt.A ST., ALdU.fc X.
Men's Furnishing Goods.
A full and complete line of E. & W. and
C. fc C. brands Collars and Cuffs.
Neckwear Our Specialty.
SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER.
Cleaning, Dyeing and Laundry Offices at
above location. Lace Curtains laundried equal
to new. sel9-y49-MWF
Insurance of Titles. Execution of Trusts.
FidelifyTitle& Trust Company,
Insurer of Titles, Acts as Trustee, Administra
tor and Guardian; also Publisher of the Offi
cial Daily and Weekly Trial List.
No. 100 DIAMOND STREET.
CAPITAL, - - - $300,000
Jno. B. Jackson, President.
James J. Donnell, Vice President.
Charles B. McVay, Secretary and Treasurei.
David Q. Ewinp, Trust Officer.
Georger Shiras, Jr., General Counsel.
Title Insurance and Bulletin Department
JOHN C. SLACK,
Fleishman & Co.'s
NEW DEPASTilEiYT STOKES,
504,506 and 508 Market st,
INTENSELY INTERESTING TO OUR LADY PATRONS:
SPECIAL BARGAIN SALE
MUSLIN UNDERWEAR, Sr.
See the Elegant Garments at 25c, 49c, 74c and 99c. A P R J X
These are the best values in town to-day. Ill llvllOl
WHITE GOODS, Striped and Plaid Muslin, Nainsooks, etc
Towels, Table Linens, Napkins, etc. Lovely Patterns in Fine Em
broideries. New Designs in Real Torchon Lace. Bargains in Lace
Curtains. THAT SURPRISE SALE in
Ladies' Cloaks, Wraps Etc.,
CONTINUED A FEW DAYS LONGER.
Remarkable values that should induce you to visit our Cloak De
partment. MORRIS H. DANZIGER'S,
42-M4MM-52 Sill SL-MO-542 Fern Are.
STEAJlLltS AND EXCURSIONS.
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin and Liverpool
FROM NEW YORK EVER" THURSDAY
Cabin passage $35 to $60, according to location
01 (state room. Excursion Sfo to SS0.
Steerage to and from Europe at lowest rate)
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO., Gen'lAgts,
53 Broadway, New York,
or J. J. M'CORMICK, Agent,
21-r79-D FourlhAvenue :nd Smiihileld SI.
WE EVER DID.
The $8 made-to-measure
Trousers. In all the millions
dollars' worth of Clothing sold
by us we never gave as much
for the money as we are doing
every day in the $8 Trousers.
We don't know where we'd
go to buy such another lot of
excellent goods. It would be
an odd taste that wouldn't
get suited in over 200 styles
to select from.
Offers anything ,in his mam
moth stock at one-half its
value for 30 days, to reduce
stock and make room for
goods. Come, it will pay.
923 and 925
ZETeair? IDTim-tOiL Si3nree-b-
tOpen Every Saturday Till 10 P. M.
United States Mnll Stenmcrs.
SAIL KVP.KY SATUBDAT
FROM NEW YORK TO GLASGOW.
Calling at Slovllle (Londonderry).
Cabin passage to Glasgovr, Liverpool or London
derry, H5 and $55. Excursion, fJO and ?100.
becond-class, fid. Meerage. $2).
Mediterranean Service. Steamships at regular
NEW YORK TO NAPLES DIRECT.
Cabin Passage, $80 and f lco. Third-class, ?30, Drafts
on Great Britain, Ireland or Italy, and letters of
credit at favorahle rate
Apply to HENIJEKSON BUOTHEKS. New
York, or J. J. McCOKMICK, Fourth anTsmith
fleld; A. D. SCOltEK bON, 415 binlthfleld St..
Wttsburg: WILLIAM. Siiili'LE, Jr., 165 federal
t., Alleehenv. noS-186-MWT
The success attending this
remarkable sale has been so
great that we add another
All the former qualities that
were $8, $9 and $10 go down
to $6 50.
All ihe $6 50 and $7 quali
ties go down to $5.
We expect to do the Trous
ers trade of the town.
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
HERE 13 THIS
RICE AUTOMATIC ENGINE
FOR SEAL GARMENT BUYERS.
An nnnsnally large stock, which we are de
termined to sell, of Bacques, Jackets and
Wraps, in Alaska Seal Skin, warranted. Owinc
to the November advance in Seal Skin next
year's prices must be higher, so it Is the part of
wisdom for ladies to bay now. especially as we
oiler such genuine bargains as quoted:
A few Wraps, small sizes, S75 to 8100.
A few Jackets at $75, small sizes, 33 to 36
Splendid Sacque, 38 inches lone, at !1Z5l
And others at correspondingly low prices.
441 WOOD STREET.
K. B. To those who are known to ns we will
sell garments on monthly payments. jaSonvr
Guaranteed to pnll a saw through a Ioj
without slackening speed.
Guaranteed to do more work, with less
fuel, than any engine built.
HANDSOME. DURABLE, HIGH-CLASS
The J.T. N0YE MFG. CO., Buffalo, N.Y.
UNCAN C. WHITE,
71 Diamond street.
Second door above Smitbfleld,
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
329 LIBERTY STREET,
J. M. Jewell. As3t. Sunt. Boys'
Industrial School, Lancaster, O.,
says: I have no hesitation in rec
ommending your catarrh remedy.
It is bv far sunerior to anv other
preparation I have ever used. Its curative ef
fect is marvelous.
Mrs. M. J Hatton, 72Forty-third street, says:
The Anchor Catarrh Remedy cured me of an
aggravated case of catarrh of long standing,
which 1 considered hopeless, as I bad used many
other preparations without relief.
We would be glad to have you give our ca
tarrh remedy a trial. You will never regret it.
BY GEO. K. STEVENSON & CO.,
GROCERIES AND TABLE DELICACIES,
SIXTH AVENUE. ja69-jrwT
JANUARY 25, 1889.
TTOTTIR OIFIPOIRTTTISriT-r I
2Li 'I I ITCT A INSURANCE CO.,
.22J L LN -CI. Hartford, Conn.
Assets, Janary L 1887 Sy,56S,K59 50
EDWARDS A KENNEY, Agents,
OQ Fourth avenue, Pittsburg
fSuccessors to Meyer, Arnold &. Co., Llm.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1134 Penn avenne. Tel.
ephone connection. myl0-h53-srwr
John L. Trexler. Paul Bauer.
BAUER & TREXLER,
Undertakers and Embalmers, Livery and Sale
Stable. No. 378 and 3S0 Beaver ave. Branch
office, 679 Preble ave., Allegheny City.
Telephone 3416. auS-t(J2-MThSu
CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND SMILAX
A. M. & J. B. MURUOCH,
1 A SMITHFIELD ST.
VIA) Telephone 429. de6-f4-jiwi'
Including all the fancy varieties-Carnations,
Lily of the Valley, Maidenhair Fern, etc
Prices always consistent with quality.
JOHN R. & A. MURDOCH,
Telephone 239. 60S Smithfibld ST.
u Bn m.
to in: Cleared at
In the course of stock taking, just concluded, we have laid aside a great many goods in every department, which we
have determined to close otct to make room for new goods now arriving and crowding us the cost not taken into
consideration. All must go, at any sacrifice. Commencing Monday next yoic will find on our cojmters:
Remnants of Black and Colored Silks, up to' 10 yard lengths, at off."
Remnants of Dress Goods, up to 8 yard lengths, "4 off."
Remnants Cloth Suitings, up to 8 yard lengths, "J4 off."
Remnants plain, fancy and brocade Velvets and Plushes, " off." .
Remnants Table Linens and Crashes, odd lots Towels and Napkins, at one-half value.
Remnants Flannels, a few slightly soiled Blankets, "yi off."
Remnants Muslins. Ginghams. Tickings, Prints, Embroideries and Laces at prices to clear at once.-
Rprrmants Oaroftts. un to 25 va.rdn. a.t. harcrain nricAS. f
j.., , j , - -J- j; -,.
-pEPRESENTEU IN PITTSBURG IN ISO.
Assets - . J9J37L69S33.
Insurance Co. of Jforth America.
..&K??S adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES, m Fourth avenue. ia20 -D
Odd lots Lace Curtains, up to three pairs of a pattern, "yi off."
Soecial 20 Imported Suit Patterns, braided and combinations. "A off."
Jackets, Newmarkets, Jerseys, Seal Plush Garments and Furs of all kinds," uj4 off.'
Odd lots and slightly soiled Underwear, Hosiery and .Gloves, y2
Millinery Goods of every kind and Remnants of Ribbons, "ZA off.
B. The above -will be cleared out at short notice.
WRITE FOR SAMPLES.
Look out for our next "ad," of New Goods Opening in every department.
ORDERS WILL HAVE OUR PROMPT ATTENTION.
165, 167 and 169 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY, PA.