Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBTTKGr DISPATCH, WEDNESDAY, HSBRTJART 27,
TJlUSTIC AND CEISP.
In Speaker Carlisle's Absence From
the House His Colleagues
HUSH IN A BODT TO HIS DEFENSE.
King Bob Kennedy, of Ohio, Eouses a Kest
of Hornets About His Ears.
HEIHPUG5STHE SPAEE'S HOKESTI.
Mr. Eoneis Appears as a Tiring Witness of Democratic
A bitter and acrimonious debate on party
lines was precipitated in the House of Eep
resentatires yesterday by Mr. Kennedy, of
Ohio, referring to a speech of his made last
July. In the coarse of his remarks Mr.
Kennedy made an attack on Speaker Car
lisle, which, in that gentleman's absence,
several of his colleagues took it upon them
selves to answer, in a vehement manner.
"Washington, February 2G. The House
to-day went into committee of the whole
(Mr. Dockery, of Missouri, in the chair,)
on the Indian appropriation bill. Mr.
Kennedy, of Ohio, referred to a speech upon
Southern elections made by him in July
last. No answer to that speech had been
made until a few days ago, when Mr. Crisp,
of Georgia, had alluded to the speech of a
man whose name, he believed, was Kenne
dy. The gentleman from Georgia had said
that he (Mr. Kennedy) had been mistaken
when he said that the Committee on Elec
tions had been appointed by the Speaker.
If the selection of the gentleman from
Georgia for the chairmanship of that com
mittee had been an insult to the House and
to the intelligence of the people of the
United States, was it not as much an out
rage if he was selected by a Democratic
caucus as it ne was appointed by the
The records of the Forty-eighth and
Forty-ninth Congresses, continued Mr.
Kennedy, showed that the Speaker had ap
pointed as the chairman of the Committee
on Flections, Mr. Turner, of Georgia, a gen
tleman elected by the same sort of fraud and
infamy which had returned Mr. Crisp to
ONE BAD AS THE OTHEE.
If it was an infamy to appoint Mr. Crisp
was it not an infamy to appoint Mr. Tur
ner? In the Fiftieth Congress Mr. Turner
did not desire to continue at the head of
that committee, and a&ked the Speaker to
relieve him. He was transferred to the
Committee on Ways and Means. Mr.
Crisp, instead of getting the Chairmanship
of the Committeemen Pacific Railroads, to
which, by the unwritten rules of the House,
ne was entitled, had been selected for the Com
mittee on Elections. The people of the United
States had been insulted and outraeed by tfao
selection of a man whose election was chal
lenged by every sense of decency and honor.
The committee had been appointed for a pur
pose. With undue haste the committee had re
ported the case of John G. Carlisle to the
At this point Mr. Tanlbee broke in with the
exclamation that the gentleman from Ohio
had selected a good time to make his speech
Air. Carlisle being absent. Sir. Bland then de
nounced it as unfair for the gentleman to make
his speech, and raised the point of order that
the gentleman must confine his remarks to the
Indian bilk At first the Chair was inclined to
the belief that the point was well taken, and
directed the centleman from Ohio to proceed
in order. Mr. Kennedy proceeded, but his
first remark was in the line of his previous re
marks; and again brought Mr. Bland to his feet
with the declaration that the gentleman was in
emphatic contempt of the rules of the House.
Utterly ignoring Mr. Bland's interruption,
Mr. Kennedy said that he desired to show that
the gentleman from Georgia at the head of the
Elections Committee did not treat the Carlisle
election case with the same precision and ex
actness with which he treated the -case of
Itobert Bmall6, of South Carolina. Eleven
months alter the Carlisle case had been consid
ered the case of Robert Smalls had been
brought into the House.
Again Mr. Bland interrupted and demanded
that the gentleman should be compelled to pro
ceed in order. Mr. Kennedy said that by his
reference to the femalls case, he wished to
show that the Democratic party never had
done and never would do justice to a black
Mr. Bland I raise the point of order that the
gentleman is not proceeding in the line author
ized by the rules.
The Chair overruled Mr. Bland's point that
the gentleman from Ohio was not in order.
Sir. Bland appealed, and tbe Chair entertained
the appeal, notwithstanding that several pro
tests were made against bis doing so. Bow
over, a quorum appeared to sustain his ruling;
and Mr. Kennedy was accorded the floor. He
contrasted the Butterworth case, in 1879, and
The action of a Democratic House upon it,
with the action of the Democratic House in
ihe Carlisle case. The Speaker, he said, re
mained as silent as the Sphynx. Never but
once in the history of the Government had
there been such a croceeding. He would not
mention any names! but the gentleman would
go out to private life shunned by his political
associates and despised by his politicald
enemies, without society save that only
which ill gotten gains could purchase him,
TOO LOW FOE TITT
And beneath contempt Was it any wonder
that the contcstee should, after the vote, be
covered with humiliation and shame? Was it
any wonder that he left the exhilarating effects
of .Washington society and sought the breezes
of Old Point Comfort to restore him to mental
and moral equilibrium? He (Mr. Kennedy)
left him to himself, bis country, and the people
of Kentucky. (Hisses on the Democratic side).
he (Mr. Kennedy)knew nothmgabout Georgia.
If in 1663 the gentleman had not been moving
bo swiftly to the Sonth he might have made his
acquaintance in Georgia. His (Mr. Kennedy's)
standing might be as high as that of the gen
tleman from Georgia because that gentleman
had worn the Confederate gray and he (Mr.
Kennedy) tbe Union bine in the great
contest. He had no desire to com
pare records with the gentleman
from Georgia; but he believed that in the
estimation of every loyal man in the country,
hisrecoid was as high above tbe gentleman's
in that great conflict as the angels of licht were
above the anrels of earkness. Applause on
Republican side and derisive laughter on
Democratic side.1 The gentleman's distinction
at home and abroad came from the fact that
he was elected by a smaller number of votes
than was any other member who had ever been
elected to Congress. He trusted that the
national distinction the gentleman had thus
achieved would never again be achieved by any
man within the limits of the Government. The
gentleman from Georgia had said that elections
were fair and honest in Georgia, but the
centleman had pot attempted to answer the
figures given by him in his speech of July last.
GOVEKNOE LEE'S CHOICE.
Mr. Kennedy then referred to the speech re
cently made by Governor Lee, of Virginia, In
which he declared that the country wanted a
white man's government. Governor Lee
wanted a white man's government; he (Mr.
Kennedy) wanted an honest man's govern
ment He would rather have an honest black
man's government in the country than a dis
honest white man's government While the
beringed and bejewelod fingers of the South
ern aristocracy had been endeavoring to pull
down the nation, not a single instance could be
cited when the black people bad not been
loyal to the Constitution and devoted to the
flag. History would forever record the fact
that a black man had run the boats past Ft
Moultrie, and that a black arm had sustained
the flag of the Union on the top of Ft Pillow,
lAppiauseonthe iiepumicansiae.j in Arkansas
only last week four members of the Legislature
had resigned because they bad been elected by
fraud, intimidation and violence. Tbe same
election which returned them to the Legisla
ture had returned a member to this House wLa
had not yet handed in his resignation.
Mr. Kennedy then quoted General Bosser's
declaration that a Southern centleman could
whip a Yankee every time, and suggested that
at the point of a bayonet and the end of a
saber, and in 300 battienelds, the North bad
punched that idea ont of tbe Sonth. If Leo
and Beauregard and Rosser bad been banged at
the gibbet, as they ought to have been banged
after tbe contest was over, they would not now
' be teaching rebellion and treason to tbe youus
men of tbe South. General Bradley Johuon
had said that the Government was controlled
by tbe Confederates. He thanked God that
that control was passing away, and that tbe
Confederates would be compelled to take back
Mats. He congratulated the country that the
Other Side Of the Chumlwr wnnM hn from frntn
the dictations to which it bad been subjected
a dictation which had been humiliating not
only to the House, but to the entire land.
A FLAT CONTRADICTION.
Mr. Crisjj, of Georgia, said that before he
would characterize the gentleman's remarks as
they deserved to bo characterized he would ex
pose to the House and to the country their de
liberate and willful inaccuracies. A charge had
been made by the gentleman in a speech de
livered in July last a charge that he could not
evade by prating about his loyalty. No assault
had been made upon that no intimation had
been made that the gentleman was not a true
and loyal soldier, and it was entirely out of
place for tbe gentleman, when charged with
deliberate inaccuracies, to say that he was a
soldier in the army of the Union, The gentle
man had charged that the Committee on Elec
tions had been appointed by the Speaker.
This he (Crisp) had denied, and he now quoted
from the Record to show that the committee
had been elected by the House. The only
charge he bad made against tbe gentle
man from Ohio was the charge of
ignorance, and he left to the House
it he had not submitted proof suf
ficient to convict th e gentleman before any j ury
on God's earth. The gentleman, from bin re
marks to-day, seemed to be willing to fly from
the position of ignorance and assume that of
malicious aeiamation ne jinspj saiu u
with a full knowledge of the meaning of the
words malicious defamation of tho Sneaker
of the House a gentleman who had no contro
versy with the gentleman rxom Ohio, a gentle
man who stood before the House and the
country as an honorable and high-toned man.
The gentleman from Ohio had come in here and
made a statement in direct,contravention of the
Record, to that he might say malicious things
of a man who occupied a high position in the
Democratic party thincs which he had abso
lutely failed to sustain. The gentleman had
cited tho case of Thoebe versus Carlisle.
ALL HAD APPEOVED IT.
In justice to the Committee on Elections,
and in justice to Mr. Carlisle, ho would say
that the committee bad framed a docket for
the trial of these cases, and that that docket
had met the approval of every Republican
member of the committee. The gentleman had
criticised his small vote in Georgia, and he
called attention to the fact that there had been
no opposition. The object of the gentleman in
referring to his district seemed to.be to justify
the Republican party in some outrageous con
duct which was to como in the future. He
would not followtbe gentleman into a criticism
of his war record. There was nothing in his
(Crisp's) record to be ashamed of, nor had he
any regrets to express. The gentleman had
spoken about honesty, and had assumed a high
When a gentleman assumed a hikh position
of honesty the inquiry was natural whether
there was anything in his character or past life
which would lead the public to accept his
statement He then referred to the well
known proceedings which took place in the
Ohio State -Senate, when Mr. Kennedy, as
Lieutenant Governor, presided over it statin?
that with but 17 of tbe 37 members present the
gentleman had entertained a motion to turn
out four Democrats and seat four Republicans,
and had refused to permit tho Democratic
members of the Senate, upon their return, to
place on the journal a protest against the in
justice and iniquity of such a ruling. This
was a circumstance by which gentlemen could
determine what value should be placed on the
opinion of the gentleman from Ohio on a
question of honesty. Applause on Demo
When it came to politics, tbe gentleman fig
ured ttiat 17 was half of 37. Laughter. That
was the kind of a gentleman who put himself
on a high pinnacle of honesty and said that he
was a friend of the Sonth and that he wanted
honesty and fair dealing down there. Laugh
ter. The Sonth had suffered many ills since
the war. She had struggled through poverty
and hard times and oppression, bnt he thanked
Uod that it had not fallen so low that it would
like to have the support of such friends as the
gentleman from Ohio. Laughter and ap
plause. Mr. Breckinridge, of Arkansas, said that tho
gentleman from Ohio, had referred to tbe
resignation of four members of the Arkansas
Legislature, and alluded to some gentleman on
this floor who had obtained a seat at the same
election, who had not yet resigned his commis
sion. He (Breckinridge) assumed that the
gentleman meant him. In order that the
House might judge of bow thoroughly the gen
tleman prepared himself before he made his
charges, he would say to the gentleman that
tho election which sent those four members to
tbe Legislature was held in September, while
the Congressional election was in November.
TApplause on tbe Democratic side. As a
further evidence of the gentleman's thorough
ness and impartiality, he would state that not
one of those four members lived in his district
r Applause. It would not do for him to dis
cuss tho question of his own election, which
must receive a judicial determination, but the
gentleman would find that in the annals of his
(Ureckinridge's) district there had not beeo a
rumor of-fraud in the Legislative election.
Turner, of Georcia. said he would sub
mit any puduc question involving tne interests
of his section to any fair tribunal consisting of
old fcoldiers who had confronted him in tbe late
war. But a man who involved bitter memories
and sought to excite old animosities in order to
shield himself from the imputation of
UNFAIRNESS AND INJUSTICE
was not a man entitled to his respect Ap
plause on Democratic side. While the gen
tleman from Ohio had been delivering to-day
slanders upon him (Turner), he could have
placed his hand upon one of his own colleagues
who was a living monument to the fairness of
a Democratic Houso of Representatives. He
referred to Mr. Romeis,and he asked that
gentleman if he would stand up in the presence
of his colleague and say whether or not his
(Turner's) administration of the Committee on
Elections nan oeen miamous.
Mr. Komeis I did not know what my col
league was going to say. I am a living witness
to your fairness, and I am prepared to say so.
Applause and cheers on the Democratic side
and in tbe galleries.
Mr. Turner I am glad to recognize the fact
that in the old State of Ohio there still sur
vives a spirit of fairness and justice which will
rebuke detraction. Continuing, Mr. Turner
said that he desired to call attention to some
other inaccuracies in the statement of the gen
tleman from Ohio. The gentleman had
arraigned not only Mr. Crisp and himself, but
he had recklessly and mercilessly traduced and
assailed two of the most honorable gentlemen
on the Republican side of the House, among
them one of his colleagues Mr. Cooper. Tbe
gentleman spoke about the reckless haste with
which the Carlisle case had been decided, and
yet his colleague, Mr. Cooper, and Mr. RowelL,
of Illinois, had reported to the House that
Thccbe had no case, and that Carlisle should
be awarded the seat Would the gentleman
say that those gentlemen who sat on his own
side were also infamous? Applause on Dem
The reading of the bill by sections was then
entered upon, but in a few moments the com
mittee rose ana the Housetook a recess.
AEEITED ON TIME.
The Trainmaster of Harrison's Special Sent
General Superintendent of Transportation
"Wood, of the Pennsylvania Company, re
ceived word yesterday afternoon from the
trainmaster in charge of President Har
rison's train, that they arrived in Washing
ton on time at 2:35 p. m. The delay to the
train on the Panhandle lines was west of
Columbus, and there was not a hitch of any
kind on this end of the road. If the train
had left Columbus on time it would have
been brought into the Union station on the
In addition to all the precautions taken to
insure against accident to the train, the
Pennsylvania Company had a telegraph
operator on board. He was provided with
pole climbers and all the appliances, in
cluding an instrument, to establish a tele
graph station at any point where the train
might have stopped. If an accident had oc
curred to the train while running between
stations the operator, by climbing a pole
and "tapping" a line, could have tele
graphed for assistance. It was not necessary,
McClure and Freyroelo Back.
"William McClure and Frank Freyvogle
were released from the Allegheny County
"Workhouse yesterday morning, their par
don having arrived. They are looking well,
and immediately went to their respective
homes. They say they ha've won a double
victory, as the money in the bank was found
to be subject only to"their order.
Bad He Another Wife ?
A story was published last evening to the
effect that Mrs. Kate Kelly, of Lawrence
ville, whose husband died in this city about
three weeks ago, was not allowed to accom
pany the remains to the cemetery in Hew
York. The mother of the dead man told her
the latter had a wife and family in New
TIip Dion 9tnt Fred Tbemselrrs.
Quartermaster Brown, of the Eighteenth
Begiment, which will leave for "Washing
ton on Saturday evening, says the men will
have to furnish their own rations while in
Washington, a the State makes no pro
visions tor such trips.
Condensed Special Dispatches From Sur
rounding CoramnnUlcn That Are Trlbn.
tary o Pittsburg.
Deew A WAiXEB, of Du Bois, havB com
pleted a contract for putting in 2,000,000 feet of
pine logs, and to-day enter upon a similar one.
Engineer John Hebbon, of Derry, was
killed at Millwood yesterday by being hit on
the head by a post while riaing with his head
ont of the cab window.
Pjeteb Houskholtjeb, the oldest engineer
on the low-grade division of the Allegheny
Valley Railroad, and the first to haul a passen
ger train over its division, is dead.
While Aaron Dlvinney, whose home is at
Phlllipsburg, was driving from Penfleld to
Clearfield, on Sunday, he was discovered with
in five miles of the latter place frozen to death,
A nuubeb of the members of the Stoneville
M. E. Church, on Sabbath last, were overcome
by natural gas which had escaped from the
heater through the register. They were carried
to the outside and medical aid summoned. For
a while it was thought they could not recover.
AT Washington, Pa, yesterday, Lewis S.
Miller received a verdict of $200 damages
against the Pennsylvania Railroad Company.
In September, ISSo. Miller was put off a train
on the Pittsburg, Virginia and Charleston Rail
road because he refused to pay extra fair de
manded on account of bis not having a ticket
The employes of Hazel numbers 1 and 2
Glass Works, at Little Washington, owned by
tho Bellairo Stamping Company, have been no
tified that on Saturday the works will close in
definitely. The cause for the shutdown is that
the company has purchased ware to fill its con
tracts at a price lower than the cost of manu
facture. The dwelling of James Saunders and the
stable of Stark Overstreet in West Charleston,
were entirely destroyed by an incendiary flro
yesterday morning. Three fine horses were
burned in tbe stable. This is the fourth fire in
tho past five days, and the people are becoming
excited. Efforts will bs made to apprehend
the guilty parties.
The coal mines of Marshall county, West
Virginia, are flooded. A leak was sprung in
tho roof, and before the miners could be notified
the water was up to their knees, and several
had narrow cscanes with their lives. The mine
is flooded the entire depth to the shaft and the
supply of water seems inexhaustible. Tbe
poisonous gas in the mine prevents an ex
amination. At Rochester burglars attempted to crack
the safe in the postoffice, but were unsuccess
ful. They tried first to force the street door of
tho office, but finally broke open a shutter.
They smashed the handle of the safe door with
a wooden mallet and inserted a charge of
powder. The office was thoroughly ransacked,
but nothing uas taken. The safe contained
nothing of value save some postage stamps.
At a meeting of the City Councils the Read.
Ing Trade and Labor Council, which is com
posed of 12 labor unions, with a total of 1,500
members, served notice upon the members of
Councils that if that body persisted in going
ahead with the contract for the new Maiden
Week water works, without stipulating that
no foreign labor should be employed, the labor
unions would apply for an injunction restrain
ing all parties from doing the work. A city
ordinance provides against the employment of
foreign labor on city work, but this stipulation
was not inserted in the Maiden Week contract,
which is a large one.
DAT PABL0R CAES.
Observatory on the Day Express to
Washington Every Horning;.
District Passenger Agent "Watt, of the
Pennsylvania Railroad, was yesterday ad
vised that a parlor car would be placed on
the rear end of the day express East every
morning for .the accommodation of Pitts
burgers going" to Washington to witness the
The car, which will have an observatory
rear end, will run every morning until
March 5. It will.be put on in addition to
the sleeping and parlor cars now running.
MAEr Andeesojt, Sarah Bernhardt,
Ada Rehan wear the "Belle" Jane Hading
veiling. It is so becoming! At all dry
goods stores, 65 cents upward. TV
Ten Dollar Salt Sale.
To-day and to-morrow ends up our 10 suit
sale. Some of our finest men's suits in cut
aways and sacks, made from the finest whip
cord' and diagonal, imported cheviots and
casBimeres go for $10; lined .with silk-finished
serge, cut in the latest style and really
magnificent garments. Twenty-five dollars
would not be too much to ask for them, bnt
810 takes choice to-day. Special About
500 men's Derby hats in all the leading styles
at $1 25. P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Dia
mond sts., ope. the new Court House.
"We are now taking orders for present and
future delivery at the lowest possible
margin for onr new designs in household
furniture. Henet Beegee,
d liberty street, cor. Sixth ave.
New French Dress Goods at 81 a Yard,
Lovely colorings, silk and wool plaids; all
the soft grays and delicate spring shades,
and only $1 a yard.
Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn avenue Stores.
Secnro Yonr Slceplng-Cnr Accommodation!
for the InauEUrallon
Via Baltimore and Ohio Railroad at office,
corner Fifth avenue and "Wood street, Pitts
If you want artistic "spring announce
ments" or removal cards, see the handsome
designs at Percy F. Smith's, 55 Virgin
alley, one door below Smithfield street.
Star Shirt Waists The New Styles
Are here. One hundred and fourteen doz
en, less the amount sold since last Friday
quite a lot, as the patterns are verv taking.
JOS. HOEKE & CO.'S
Penn Avenue Stores.
Black Goods Department.
Elegant novelties in spring and summer
fabrics, etamines, grenadines, hernanni,
serges, etc, just opened this week.
MWFSU Hugus &HACKE.
line hand printed goods in the
John S. Robebts,
414 "Wood st.
Scientific and electric massage applied by
1. JSlunK, euo arenn avenue.
Gold and silver-head canes and um
brellas, fine artificial flowers and plants;
lowest prices at Hauch's, No. 295 Fifth ave.
All the latest styles in men's fine neck
wear. James H. Aiken & Co.,
i 100 Fifth ave.
Liter complaint cured free at 1102 Car
son st, Southside.
Teaches that ceftain vegetables exert In di
gestion's powerful influence on the blood; de
ficient nutrition is stimulated, the burdened
current is unloaded, and poisons withheld from
the parts which they poilnte and defile. This
simple, natural action, purifying tho blood, is
promptly accomplished by Hood's Sarsaparllla,
a skillful combination of such vegetablo ex
tracts, whoso active qualities, and native ex
cellences are concentrated byaprocess peculiar
to itself, and found in no otber preparation.
Hood's Sarsaparllla does actually strain outim
purities, removes obstructions, and opens the
natural outlets of the system. No rack, no
strain, so pain accompanies the administration
of Hood's Sarsaparilla.
"For three years I suffered with dyspepsia,
growing so bad that I was completely broken
down in health. I began taking Hood's Sarsa
parilla, and soon gained strength and appetite,
and was restored to my former health." J. E.
Krssr.LL. Cleric Commercial Hotel, Brook
Sold by all druggists. $1; six for S5. Prepared
only by C. L HOOD fc CO., Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
TOE IESLA MOTOR
Will Probably bo Put on the New Squirrel
Hill Electric Road.
Since the ordinance of the Squirrel Hill
Railroad has passed in Select Council, the
directors of the enterprise have fresh hopes
for a speedy realization of the benefits at
taching to their project. They now feel
confident that the road will be ready before
next fall. As soon as the final touches of
ordinance have been disposed of the shoulder
will be put to the wheel and operations
One of the directors stated yesterday
afternoon that he expected tho company
would not decide upon the electric system
to be used on the road until the very last
moment, because it is to be hoped that the
experiments with the Tesla motor at the
"Westinghouse works will be perfected by
that time, and that system will receive the
preference, if it is the best
Removnl and Clearance Sale,
Guns, revolvers and sporting goods.
remove April 1 to 706 Smithfield, near
Til . 1 ..4: T .i.mnl T.BV.
.uiuerty, auu meantime uuer uuubum ..
gains. Large lot of guns of all kinds.
Target guns, repaired guns, repaired re
volvers, swords, sabers, fencing foils, tents,
cots and stools, canvas boots, knives, razors,
ball traps, hunting coats, hunting vests, tele
scopes, spy glasses, compasses, army relics,
flintmuskets, flint pistols, boxing gloves, In
dian clubs, dumb bells, quoits, dog biscuit,
dog collarSjdog inedicines,rj)Uskets,caroines,
cannon, seines, nets, seine twine, gill nets,
new guns, old guns, air guns, flobert
rifles, skates, scissors at cost, powder flasks,
shot belts, caps, wads, shot, shell, primers,
shell belts, game bags, gun cases, loading
tools, fish hooks, fish lines, rods, reels, min
nows, fish baskets, game traps and a large
lot of other goods at reduced prices. Como
and see us. Write for a catalogue. Open
Saturday evening till 10.
J. H. Johnston,
Great "Western Gnn Works, 621 Smithfield
Horrlage License "Granted Yesterday
(Joseph YV.E. Mueller Pittsburg
1 Bertha Eodeman mtsbnrg
(Thomas Keenan Pittsburg
(Joseph H. Clokey Clokeyvllle
(Lucy E. Toynbee Haysville
(Michael Hock Allegheny
IKoia. U. Kclthmlller Pittsburg
( TVm. K. Madden PIttsburff
I Gertrude Parker Pittsburg
(Ogle Washington Pittsburg
( Campbell It. Thompson Pittsburg
Fannie A. Neely .'. Pittsburg
(John B. Kelly Loda, 111
Angle Ulddleton Pittsburg
J George Karablnos ...PIttsbnrg
5 Anna Soman liraddoct
(Thomas McCauley. PIttsbnrg
J Lillian Motherwell Pittsburg
J Thomas M. Harcum Allegheny
(Metta Maratta Allegheny
( Andrew N. Klcfcr Pittsburg
1 Lizzie McCarthy Pittsburg
(Charles Shields Pittsburg
J Sarah E. U umber t Pittsburg
( James Brown Pittsburg
j Bridget Connors Pittsburg
I Francesca Chlocca Allegheny
I Emella Bevllagua PIttsbnrg
ANfHONY On Tuesday, at 1 P. at.. Will
IAM Anthony, son of Mary and the late Ed
ward Anthony, aged 25 years.
Fnneral services at his mother's residence, No.
1920 Josephine street,Southside,on Thubsday,
at 2 p. M. Friends of the family are respect
fully invited to attend. 2
BENNET1 On Tuesday, Febrnarv 26, 18S9,
at 5.10 p. h., TnoaiASG. Bennett, aged 1
year, 3 months and 1 day.
Friends of the family are respectfully Invited
to attend the funeral from the parents' resi
dence, rear of No. 8 Kerr street, Allegheny, on
Thubs day at 2 p. it.
BOYLE On Monday evening, February 25
1SS9, at 830 P. M., Boseline, daughter of John
and Grace Boyle, aged 1 year and 2 months.
Funeral from the residence of her parents,
Sixth avenue. Homestead, on Wednesday,
February 27, at 1 o'clock p. M. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend. In
terment in St. Mary's Cemetery.
DEBOLD On Tuesday, at 2 A. M., in Salina,
Kan., Maiiy Sherlock, wife of J. B. Debold.
FLEMING On Tuesday morning, February
26, Robert J. Fleming, in the 49th year of
Funeral from bis lato residence, Pcrrysviilo
avenue, near Linden, at 2 p. m. Thubsday,
29th Inst. Friends of the family are respect
fully invited to attend. 2
HELM On Tuesday evening, February 26,
1889, at 7:30 o'clock, at tho residence of her son-in-law,
Mr. Charles Albrecht, No. 33 Center
street, Allegheny City, Mrs. Kathebine
Helm, aged 84 years, 6 months and 22 days.
Funeral will take place on Fbidayafteb
hoon at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family are
invited to attend. 3
MtTSGRAVE-At her residence. No. 59 Fr.
mont street, Allegheny City, on Tuesday, Feb
ruary 26,1889, at250p.it., Alice Gbiffith,
wife of Thomas Musgrave.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
BIHN On Monday, February 25,1889, at 4
A, m., Maby Maqdaline Rihn, aged 68
years, relict of the late Michael Rihn.
Funeral from her late residence, Hoboken,
Pa., W. P. R. R., Wednesday, February 27,
9 a.m. Services at 10 a. it. at St Mary's
Church, Sharpsburg, Pa. Interment St. Mary's
Cemetery. Friends of the family respectfully
invited to attend. 2
RUSCH On Tuesday, February 26, 18S9, at
630 a. M., Johanna Rusch, aged 75 years, 8
months and 12 days.
Funeral from the residence of Mrs. John
Kurz, No. 3S02 Forbes sheet, Oakland, on
Thursday at 2 p. m. Friends of tho family
are respectfully invited to attend. 2
SCEtlLKEN-On Tuesday, February 26, 1S89,
at 3 o'clock a. si.. May Loeetta, daughter of
Conrad and Mary Schilken, aged 9 months and
Funeral from tho residence of her parents,
535 Carson street, Southside, on Wednesday,
February 27, at 2 o'clock p.m. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend.
STOCKMAN On Monday, February25, 18S9,
at 8.20 p. m., Feedebick Jacob Stockman,
aged 49 years.
Funeral from his lato residence, 71 Ohio
avenue, Ninth ward, Allegheny City, on
Wednesday mobnino at 8:30. High mass at
St. Joseph's Church, corner of Fulton and
Franklin streets, Allegheny City, at 9 o'clock.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend. 2
WALTER-In Allegheny, on Tuesday, Feb
ruary 26, 18S9, of pneumonia, K. Lizetta Wal
ter. The remains will be taken from the home of
her brother, P. Walter, Jr., 64 Chestnut street,
Allegheny, on Thursday afternoon. Ser
vices will be held at Trinity Lutheran Church,
Stockton avenue and Arch street, at 2 o'clock.
Interment private at a later hour. 2
WISE On Monday, February 25, at 2:40 p.
m., John Wise, Sr., in his 74th year.
Funeral services at his late residence, Scott
township, on Thursday, February 28, 1889, at
10 o'clock." Please omit flowers. Carriages will
P. Foley & Son's livery stable, West End, at
(Successors to Meyer, Arnold & Co., Llnu)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMEB.
Office and residence, 1134 Penn avenue. Tel.
ephono connection. mjl0-h53-MWT
JAMES M. KULLEKTON.
UNDERTAKER AND EMBAL3IER,
No. 6 Sevekth Sxbskt.
Undertaken and Embalmera and IitTervSUblei.
w. wviiui,,uK uvac jcuiu avenue.
At the old stand one carrlagea ror sbopplnffor
irtles or opera at the most reasonable prices.
Telephone 228. oc3l-d8-WSu.
CHOICE COT FLOWERS AND BMIIiAX
A. M. & J. B. MUMJDOCB,
Telephone 2a deW -jrwi
Get onr illustrated 63-page sprine catalogue
of Seeds, Trees, Plants, Flowers and Garden
JOHN R. fc A. MURDOCH,
Telephone 239. 608 Smithfield St.
pEPRESENTEU IN PITTKBOBa IN 1H1
ASSETS - . S9J71,69633.
Insurance Co. of Xorth America.
.Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM Ii
WE HAVE REMOVED.
WATTLES & SHEAPBR,
HAVE : REMOVED : TO
37 FIFTH AVENUE.
We will occupy the entire building, and will
carry as nice a stock of goods as can be found
anywhere. Don't forget our new number,
37 FIFTH AVENUE.
Formerly occupied bv Kornblum, the Optician.
WE ARE HEADQUARTERS
WOOD, RUSH OR CANE SEAT,
OR UPHOLSTERED IN
LEATHER, PLUSH, BROCATELLES
Our Assortment is Always Completes
P. C. Schoeneck,
711 LIBERTY ST.
Our new spring and summer styles in Percale
Waists now on our shelves ready for Inspection
Newest shapes in narrow and wide collars,
turn-down and standing, attached to Waists.
Also, Waists with collars and cuffs made
separate, to be buttoned on. A new style in
Boys' White Linen Waists, trimmed with a
fluted rufflo around the center plait, collar and
cuffs. Make your selections for the boys while
the stock is large.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH AVENUE.
OH AS. PFEIFER,
413 SMITHFIELD STREET.
109 FEDERAL ST., ALLEGHENY.
Men's Furnishing Goods.
A full and complete line of E. & W. and
C. & U. brands Collars and Cuffs.
Neckwear Our Specialty,
SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER.
Cleaning, Dyeing and Laundry Offices at
above locations Lace Curtains laundried equal
to new. sel9-y49-MWF
HINTS JJ'OR PASSENGERS
A pretty little book containing them pre
sented free on application in person or by P. C.
MAX SHAMBERG & CO.,
Representatives of the Nord Dentscher Lloyd,
SnSinithncld St.. Pittsburg, Pa. f el2-91-wsu
THE AMERICAN FIRE
Total Assets, January 1, 1887 S2,301,S58 66
ED W ABBS &KENNEY, Ag'ts,
QO FOURTH AVE., Pittsburg, Fa.
Telephone 760. jalWO-w
JJ in BANGS? Uome and see theLATOSCA
Something entirely new. Also a large assort,
roent of gray switches. At MISS MARIE
LANDERS'. Artiste, No. 25 Fifth aTe.,Hngus &
Hacko building, upstairs.
Take Sporber's elevator. felO-wsu
nDITCC PflflnC ARID CIIITIMPC Still to be had, those doable-width Tricots, 12c, 15c, 20c and 25c: never sold any where for leas than double the money.
UfltUp UUUUo KilU OUI I lllUU Desirable Hues of Plain. Mixed-, Striped and Plaid Imported Suitings, suitable for early spring wear, 30c, 37o and 50c,
just half their intrinsic value. la this connection, see the new spring styles of Dress Fabrics, opening daily, 23c, 37c, 50c aid 75c, in Cluster Plaids, Stripes, Mixtures and
Cll IfC.",rt'eofFerunequaled values
OILllO 50c a yard more than prices
finPfP PIRIPUAMC --Hundreds of styles American Ginghams 12Jc. Scotch. Ginghams and Zephyrs, 20c, 25c, 35c and 40c. Satines, American productions, 10c,
Un COO uinJullHIllO" 12icandl5c. French Satines, 25c, 30c and 37c, beautiful in style and fabric See the new Percales and wealth of "White Goods and v
Embroideries of all kinds, embracing Hamburg, Swiss and Nainsook Bdginzs, All-overs and Embroidered Skirtings. ,
Ml I CI III IINnCDlflfrfl D...111103' complete stock ever shown in this market and the lowest prices. Chemises, Drawers, Night Dresses, SkiiU and Corse
IllUoLIII UnUl.nsVL.Hn Covers in fact everything in this line for Misses and Infants.
I IMCrU nCDfl DTMC WT...Loom Linen3. 20c 25c and up. Bleached and Cream Damasks, 37KC, 50c and 60c, are special values. Full 8-4 wide double Damaska
LlllUll UELlMn I lllL.ii I at 75c, 87e, $1 and 51 25, are beauties. Cloths And Napkins in sets. Towels and Napkins at low prices.
I flPC PlinTAIWC--A-ltractive
UKUL UU1I I nlllO values,
PI flRV OflflWI has been thronged
UuU nil nU U 111 prices of all to accomplish this end in the shortest time. "Witness the Cloth Jackets at 51 and 51 50, were sold earlier for 54 and 55. Finer goods pro-;
portionately low. Newmarkets and Raglans, prices usthalf. Seal Plush Coats, Jackets and 'Mantles at extremely low prices. All our Misses and Children's Garments ti
slaughter prices. Made up Suits and Dresses for Ladies and Misses clearing at lower prices than' ever before offered ia this market. Tho remainder of Fur Mans, Boas, CoUani
and Trimmings at tne same low figures.
.Get a pair
iorcs an reancea ouo up.
Write for samples. Orders
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. ,
"This Trade Mark is on Our Windows."
FEOH THIS DATE ON WE WH.Ii DO AXJ.
FUR REPAIR WORK,
Refitting of Seal Sacques, etc., at a 25 PER
CENT REDUCTION; in order to keep our
bands busy in our fur factory.
Remember a few of those special bargains in
NEW SEAL GARMENTS stiU hold good, viz.:
Genuine Seal Jacket, 875.
Genuine Seal Wrap, 890.
Genuine Seal Sacque, 88 inches
441 WOOD STREET.
N. B. The remainder of our stock of small
Furs at a corresponding reduction to close out.
BOSTON NOVELTY STORE,
406 and 408 Wood St
New Goods! New Goods!
open Monday, February
a new line of Baskets.
READ THE PRICES:
Round Waste Baskets, 25c
Square Waste Baskets, assorted colors, 50c
Lunch Baskets, 50 different styles, 10c to 51.
Market Baskets, 25c to SL
Flower Baskets, 23c to 79c
Shopping Baskets, 42c to 99c
Clothes Baskets. 49c, 69c. 99c
Clothes Hampers, 50c to SI 25.
Knife Baskets, 15c to 99c
Another lot of Decorated-front Wall Pock
ets, 50 to SI 25.
50 new styles 8x10 Frames. 25c, 50c, SI, SI 2a.
Elegant Cabinet Frames, 25c to SI 25.
Look at OUR BARGAINS in Glasswarel
119 dozen Bonded Goblets, only 5c each.
89 dozen Engraved Goblets, only 75c per doz.
Oval Dishes, assorted, only 5c each.
Pickle Castor, only 10c
Celery Glasses, only 15c to 25c
Fruit Bowls, with covers, only 25c
Ruby Pitchers worth 25c, only 15c.
Amoer riicners, oniy iuc
Ruby Pitchers sold
sold everywhere for 75c
Another lot of Home Series Novels only 8c
50 styles Baby Carriages from S5 to $25.
26-inch Gloria Silk Umbrellas only $1 25.
Jnst received, a new lot of Crockery Ware,
Wooden Ware, Tinware, which we are selling
at one-half the price it is sold for elsewhere.
H. G. HAYDEN & CO.
O. D. LEVIH. Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenue, above Smithfield, next Leader
omce. (jMoaeiay.j .csiaDiisnea zu years;
THE OCEAN HOUSE
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.,
Now open under old management.
fe22-Sl-MWT J. A. RELD.
T7IOTHERGILLHOUSE. ATLANTIC CITY,
JD N. J. Located near beach. Perfect san
itation. Steam heat ELIZABETH HART
LEY, Prop. f e35-12-Mwrsu
ATLANTIO CITY, N. J.
Always open. Appointments first-class:
steam heat, stm galleries, etc
fe22-3U W. H. REYNOLDS.
THE ELDREDGE, NO. 18 SOUTH CARO
LINA avenue, within three minutes' walk
to depot or beacb. Large cheerful rooms, ex
cellent table. Terms moderate. MRS. E. J.
ELDREDGE, Proprietress. fell-3-D
i TLANTIO CITY, N. J.-HOTELS,
J, Boarding bouses, cottages, lots and bath
nouses 10 let or ior saie ov 1. u. jujajio e ju.
Real Estate Agents, Real Estate
Building, Atlantic City, N. J.
ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.
On the boacb, sea end of Virginia avenue.
Steam beat, electric bells. Will open Febru
ary 9, 18S9.
jal3-72-MWFSu BUCK & McCLELLAN.
ON THE BEACH.
Atlantic Citt, N. L,
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths In the house. Elevator.
felMS-B E. ROBERTS & SONS.
HOT SPRINGS, N. O.
MOUNTAIN PARK HOTEL.
First-class in every particular. Steam heat,
Open Flrei, Porches inclosed in glass. Superb
Location. Ideal Climate fer the debilitated.
Caths in Marble Pools. Finest InAmerioa;
Waters unexcelled anywhere in curative power
or luxury. G. K. LANSING,
(Late of Astor House, N.'Y.) Manager.
inGros Grains, Khadames, Merreilleaux anh
bargnins, 75c, 51, 5123. $1 50 and up.
uurtain roie.i all nnds. Window tsnades ana
tho nast week with easrer buvers. We
of those heavy "Wool White Blankets, $3, down
will have our prompt and best
167 and 169 FEDERAL"
MAILED FREE OF CHARGE
Onr Instated Catalogue
'and Price List of
Foreign and Domestic
The following are included in
C. P. a la Sirene Corsets. .
L C. a la Persephone Corsets. -
C. B. a la Spirite Corsets.
P. D. Corsets. R. & G. Corsets.
S. C. Corsets. Dr. Ball's Corsets.
Her Majesty's Corsets.
Watch Spring Corsets.
Dr. Warner's Corsets.
Madame Warren's Dress Form
Madame Foy's Corsets.
Thomson's Glove Fitting Corsets.
Ferris' Corset Waists.
Bortree's Duplex Corsets.
Dr. Gilbert's Side Relief Corsets.
The Marion Corsets.
The Leonora Corsets.
The Carte Blanche Corsets.
Misses' Corsets, Misses' Waists and
A complete line of French Woven
Corsets, viz.: No. 6oo warranted
bone, the Esmerelda, the Miranda,
the Ideal, the Cosmopolitan, the
Flora, the Grace, the Berlin, the
Manhattan, the Roseda, the long
Waist A. and No. 6o Corsets.
Fleishman & Co.'s
SEW DEPABTMENT STORES,
504,506 and 508 Market st,
DAKZIGER & SHOENBEEG,
MORRIS H. DANZIGER.
A REMARKABLE SUCCESS. OUR
::: GREAT LACE CURTAIN SALE :
And we mean to keep it up. No such
city before. Wonderful bargains in
Towels, Table Linens,
Crazy Cloth, Dotted
scalloped edges, for sash
new and novel designs.
Silk Chair Scans, Lambrequins, Portieres, etc.
In a few days our big Dry Goods and House Furnishing
Departments will open.
Nos. 42414648-50-52 Sixth Sireet.-
Eademir at 51 a yard. Oar special make of
Special attention called to our Curtains from
stiaae Uloths, all colors, at low prices.
still have 500 Cloth Garments we must dispose of. and have made decisive cuts in iha-
from 55, and see the finest Saxony "Wool Blankets at 55 a pair, down from 57 60. CofsHI
' HEW ABVMKnSZajJS-tT&TT
which are receiving the
finishing touches from
the workmen. Also
OUR NEW DEPARTMENT
HATS AND CAPS, '
And kindly bear it in mind
when you intend pur
Taflors, ClotMers ail Hatter
161, 163 Federal St, Allegheny.
Where did you get that nobby
Hat? I purchased it at the store
that always have the newest and
latest shapes at the lowest possible
figures, and that is at
iM MARKET ST.
D. R. SPEER & CO.,
FBASIE HASH, DOOE
AND BOS FACTORY.
THIRD STREET AND DUCjUESNE WAX
values have ever been seen in this
Napkins, Crashes, Scrimsi"
Swisses, embroidered and1-
curtains. Drapery Silks,
Raw Silk Table Covers,
-538-540-542 Penn A?e,
Gros Grains, from 75c to ?1 B0, are worth J
52 to 8 a pair in new design and grand r?l