Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, March 13, 1889, Page 5, Image 5

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The Teams as They're Harnessed for
- the Work of the Kew Session.
A Warm Debate Over Our Eelationa With
Our Northern neighbor.
Whereupon a Big Batch of Sew Ones ti Taken Under
The Senate committees have all been
agreed unon and the resolution containing
their selection adopted by the Senate. The
new members, it will be seen, fare ex
cellently. President Harrison's first four
appointments were confirmed. Another
long list is the hands of the Senate. Onr
relations with Canada was the subject of an
interesting discussion in the Senate yester
day. "Washiugtox, March 12. In the con
tinned absence of the Vice President Mr.
Ingalls acted to-day, as yesterday, presid
ing officer pro tern of the Senate. The
message of President, transmitting the pa
pers in the case of Louis Riel, was pre
sented and laid on the table. After a wait
of several minutes, Mr. Edmunds broke the
stillness by a statemant that he had been re
quested by Mr. Piatt to say that the gentle
men representing both sides of the chamber
who had in charge recommendations for the
committees of the Senate would be ready to
call attention to the subject in a very short
time, and to ask the Senate to remain in
session or to take a short recess.
No motion for a recess was made and the
Senate continued in session without any
attempt to transact business until 12 Jo
o'clock, when Mr. Piatt asked and ob
tained unanimous consent to have sus
pended so much of the rules as require the
standing committees to be elected by ballot
and as require the election of a Committee
on Expenditures of Public Moneys, that
committee to be represented by one for the
"organization, conduct and expenditures of
the executive departments." Mr. Piatt
then offered a resolution, which was agreed
to, for the election ot standing committees as
Agriculture and Forestry Paddock. Blair,
Plumb, Higgins, JIpMillan, George, Gibson,
Jones, of Arkansas, and Bate.
Appropriations Allison, Dawes, Plntnb,
Hale, Tarwell, Beck, Cockrell, Gall and Gor
man. Contingent ExpensesJones, of Nevada; Pad
iock and Vance.
Census Hale, SlorrilL Wilson, of Iowa;
Stockbridge, Cans. Barry, Blackburn, Blodgett
and Turpie.
Civil bervice and Retrenchment Chace,
Danes, Manderson, Stanford, Washburn,
Walthall. Wilson, of Maryland: Barry and
Claims Spooner. Hoar, Mitchell, Higgins,
Wolcott. Jones, or Arkansas; Wilson, of Mary
land; Pasco and Faulkner.
Coast Defences Dolph, Cameron, Hawley,
Hiscock, McPherson, Hampton and Reagan.
Commerce Frye, Jones, of Nevada: Dolph,
Cameron, Sawyer. Cullom. Washburn, Ran
som, Coke, Vest, Gorman, Kenna and Gibson.
District of Columbia Ingalls. bpooner. Far
well. McMillan, Higgins, Harris, Vance,
, Daniel and Faulkner.
"Education and Labor Blair, Wilson, of
Iowa: .Stanford, Stewart, Washburn, George,
Pugb, Payne and Barbour.
Engrossed Bills Farwell, Quay and Col
qnitt. Epidemic Diseases Harris, Hampton, Eus
tis, Berry, Hale, Stockbridge and Marston.
To Examine the Several Branches of the
Civil Service Higgins, Aldrich, Allison,
Hampton and Quay
Organization, Conduct and Expenditures of
the Executive Department Hiscock, Plumb,
fchcrman, Frje, Spooner, Cockrell, Kenna,
Gibson and Barbour.
Finance Morrill. Sherman. Jones, of Ne
vada; Allison, AJilricb. Hiscock, Voorhees,
Beck, McPherson, Harrison ana Vance.
Fisheries Stockbridge, Dawes, Stanford,
Hampton and Blodgett.
Foreign Relations Sherman, Edmunds,
Frye. Evarts, Dolph, Morgan, Browne, Payne
and Eustis.
Improvement of the Mississippi River
Wasbburne, Farwell, Hawley, Marston, Eustis,
Walthall and Bate.
Indian Aflairs Dawes, Piatt, Stockbridge.
Manderon, Wolcott, Morgan, Jones, of Ar
kausas; Hearst and Daniek
Inter-State Commerce Cullom, Piatt, Blair,
Wilson, of Iowa; Hiscock, Harris, Gorman,
Reagan and Barbour.
Judiciary Edmunds, Ingalls Hoar, Wilson,
of Iowa: Evarts, Pngb, Coke, Vest and George.
Library Evarts, Heir and Voorhees.
Manufactures McMillan, Quay, Piatt, Col
quitt and Blodgett.
Military Affairs Hawley, Cameron, Mander
son, Stewart, Davis. Cockrell, Hampton; Wal
thall and Bate.
Mines and Mining Stewart, Jones, of Ne
vada; Mitchell, Teller, Bate, Faulkner and
Naval Affaire Cameron, Hale, Stanford,
Stockbridge, Marston, McPherson, Butler,
Blackburn and Gray.
Patents Teller, Chace, Piatt, Hiscock, Gray,
Kenna and Reagan.
Pensions Davis, Blair, -Sawyer, Paddock,
Marston, Turpie,.Blodgett, Faulkner and Bar
bour. Postofflres and Poetroads Sawyer, Chace.
Mitchell, Qnav, McMillan, Colquitt, Wilson, of
Maryland: Reagan and Blodgett.
Printing Manderson, Han ley and Gorman.
-Private Land Claims Ransom, Colquitt,
Pasco, Edmunds, Stewart, Ingalls and wol
cott. Privileges and Elections Hoar, Frye, Teller,
Evarts, Spooner, Vance, Pugh, Quayj and Tur
pie. Public Buildings and Grounds Stanford
Morrill, Spooner, Quay, Vest, Daniel and
Public Lands Plumb, Blair, Dolph, Teller,
Paddock, Morgan, WalthalL Berrv and Pasco.
Railroads Sawyer. Haw lev, Stockbridge,
Wolcott, Marston, Brown, Kenna, Blackburn
and Berry.
ReviMon of Laws Wilson, of Iowa; Stanford,
Teller, Wilson, of Maryland; Daniel.
Revolutionary Claims Coke, Pugh, Hearst.
Chace and Morrilk
Rules Aldricb, Sherman, Ingalls, Harris,
Territories Piatt, Cullom, Manderson,
Stewart, Davis. Butler, Payne, Jones, of Ar
kansas, and Blackburn.
Transportation Routes to Seaboard Quay,
Mitchell, Cullom. Daw es,Aldrich, Gibson, Vest
George and Turpie.
The resolution was adopted, and Mr. Piatt
offered a resolution appointing the follow
ing select committees:
To Investigate the Condition of the Potomac
River Front of Washington McPherson, Ran
som, Barbour, Manderson, Spooner and Ed
munds. To Inquire Into Claims of Citizens of the
United States Against Nicaragua Morgan,
Wilson, of Mar land; Hearst, Hoar and Cam
eron. On Woman Suffrage Vance, Brown, Beck,
Blair. Chace, Farwell and Wolcott.
Additional Accommodations for the Library
of Congress Voorhees, Butler, Morrill, Evarts
and Marston.
On the Centennial of the Constitution and
Discovery of America Hiscock, Sherman,
Hoar-Hawley. Voorhees, Enstis and Colquitt.
On Five Civilized Tribes of Indians Butler,
Morgan, Dawes, Cameron and Teller.
On the President's Message Transmitting the
Report of the Pacific Railway Commission
Frye. Dawes, HiscocK, Davis, Morgan, Butler,
and Hearst.
Relations With Canada Hoar, Allison, Hale,
Dolph, Pugh. Butler and Voorhees.
On the Transportation and bale of Meat
Products Vest, Plumb, Manderson, Cullom
and Coke.
Irrigation and Reclamation of Arid Lands
Stewart, Allison. Plumb, Hiscock, Gorman
Reagan and Jones, of Arkansas.
A long and interesting discussion took
place on a motion made by Mr. Jfayne to
strike from the list of select committees the
one "On Relations with Canada." He re
garded such an investigation by a commit
tee of the Senate ns usurpalorr of the func
tions of the Executive. He also looked
;upon the oppointment of a select committee
on uie suDjcct ns an interference wiin the
duties of the Committee on .Foreign Rela
tion". !Mr, Hoar explained that on account of
the lateness of the long session, and of the
political campaign which followed it. the
special committee appointed at the first
session of the last Congress, on his motion,
had not been able to discharge its duties,
and therefore it was decided to renew the
appointment It was useless, he said, to be
blind to the fact and no discretion required
silence as to it that there was a large and
growing body of men in Canada that de
sired annexation to the United States, but
nobody proposed to accomplish it without a
free and intelligent and instructed will of
the people of both countries.
Mr. Cullom did not think there conld be
too much investigation into the relations
existing and to exist between the United
States and Canada.
Mr. Sherman favored the appointment of
the select committee. He did not believe
that, with the long-stretching border be
tween them, the two countries could long
in peace. There would be a great nation
springing up to the north of the United
States, and that fact would necessitate a
standing army on each side which would
endanger the republican form of govern
ment. ,
After further debate in the same general
line, Mr. Payne withdrew his motion, and
all the select committees were agreed to,
and the Senate went into executive session
and confirmed these nominations:
Thomas W. Palmer, of Michigan, to be En
voy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipoten
Uary to Spain. . t.
John F. Swift, of California, to be Envoy Ex
traordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary to
John D. Washburn, of Massachusetts, to bo
Minister Resident and Consul General to
George C. Tichenor, of Illinois, to be Assist
ant secretary oi me XTeasury, vico iimb u.
Maynard, resigned.
The following nominations, sent to-day,
were referred to the appropriate committees,
after which the Senate then adjourned,
Arthur C. Milletts, of Watertown. Dak., to be
Governor of Dakota.
Luther B. Richardson, of Grand Forks, Dak.,
to be Secretary of Dakota.
Cornelics H. Hanford, of Washington Terri
tory, to be Chief Justice of the Supreme Court
of the Territory of Washington.
George W. Irwin, of Montana, to be Marshal
of tbe United States for the Territory of Mon
tana. Smiley U. Chambers, of Indiana, to be United
States Attorney for the District of Indiana.
George S. Batchellor, of New York, to be
Assistant Secretary of tbe Treasury, vice Hugh
S. Thompson, resigned.
Albert G. Porter, of Indiana, to be Minister
to Italy.
John A. Enanaer, of Illinois, Minister to
George W. Dunn, Postmaster at Bingham
ton. N. Y.
Richard Root, Postmaster at Keokuk, Iowa.
James G. Perry, of North Carolina, to be an
assistant surgeon in the marine hosmtal
Alexander C. Smith, of New York, to be an
assistant surgeon in the marine hospital
Postmasters: Maine C. A. Rolfe, Prince
ton; A C. Perry, Pretguo Isle; New York
Lensie L. Sayle. Malone; Ira Dorance, Middle
town; L R. Muzzy, Pulaski; W. L. Beers,
Short Sketches of Some of iho Latest PresU
dental Appointees.
"Washington, March 12 Following
are brief sketches of the principal ap
pointees of President Harrison, whose names
were sent to the Senate to-day:
John A. Enander, of Illinois, nominated to
be Minister resident and Consul General at
Copenhagen, Denmark, Is about CO years of
age, and was born in Sweden. He is the editor
of the Hemlanel, a Scandinavian paper pub
lished in Chicago and circulating extensively
in tbe Northwest. He has always been a con
sistent Republican in politics, has never held
a public office, and although not an orator, has
worked hard for party success through the
columns of his paper. His nomination w as in
dorsed by both of the Illinois Senators, as a
fitting recognition of tbe strong Republican
element among the Scandinavians settled
throughout the Northwest.
George S. Bachellor, appointed Assistant
Secretary of the Treasury, is a grandnephew
of Roger Sherman. He was graduated at
Harvard in 1867, and was elected to the New
York Legislature the following year. Ho
served during the war as Major aDd Lieutenant
Colonel of the One Hundred land Fifteenth
New York Volunteers, and subsequently was
Inspector General of the New York Militia.
In 1S75 be was appointed Judge of the Inter
national Tribunal at Cairo. Egypt. He has
been repeatedly elected, to the New York
Legislature, serving as Chairman of tbe Com
mittee on WaysandMeansandon the Judiciary.
He is a resident of Saratoga Springs, and is
one of the richest men In the State. He will
take the place now occupied by Governor
Thompson, and will have immediate supervis
ion ot all appointments under tbe Treasury
Department. His appointment was urged by
by ex-Senators Miller and Piatt. Messrs.
Bachellor and Tichenor, the newly-appointed
Assistant Secretaries, have arranged to relieve
Messrs. Thompson and Maynard, tbe in
cumbents, on the 1st proximo, the latter two
having consented to remain until that date.
Cornelius H. Hanford, nominated to be
Chief Justice of Washington Territory, is a
resident of Walla Walla, w here he has prac
ticed law for several years. He has been close
ly identified in Territorial enterprises.
KGeorge W. Irwin, nominated to be United
States Marshal for Montana, is an old resi
dent of Butte, and is engaged in mining. He
was at one time Sheriff of Deer Lodge county.
Smiley N. Chambers, nominated to be United
States Attorney for tbe district of Indiana, is
a member of the law firm of De Wolff fc Cham
bers, of Vinccnnes, Ind. He has served in the
State Legislature, was a delegate to the Chic
ago convention, and is a personal friend of
President Harrison.
Baekt'sTbicopheeous beautifies and
invigorates the hair, imparting gloss and
silken softness. w
Children's Fast BInck Ribbed Cotton
Now in stock extra qualities, yet not ex
travagant in price the largest hosierv de
partment. JOS. HOBNE & CO. '8
Penn Avenue Stores.
Dress Goods.
See our line of black and white effects at
50c per yard 44 inches wide; nothing to
equal these in tms city.
mwfsu "Hugus & Hackee.
Take the baby to Pearson for cabinet
photos of it- Ton will find be will outdo all
others in pleasing it, and making an elegant
likeness ot it. 96 Fifth avenue aud 43 Fed
eral street, Allegheny.
Wall Pnper.
Newest designs and colorings in every
grade of goods at the new store of Crumrine,
Bane & Bassett, 416 W6od street, Thomas
Palmer's old stand.
83, 86 and 8S Pants
Made to order at Pitcairn's, 434 Wood
street wsu
The People's Store.
Grand re-opening Thursdav, March 21,
1889. D
Coughs and colds are dangerous intrud
ers. Expel with Parker's Ginger Tonic.
Parker sHairBalsam aids thehair growth.
March April May
Are the best months in which to purify your
blood, for at no other season does the system
so much need the aid of a reliable medicine
like Hood's Sarsaparilia, as now. During tbe
long, cold win.ter. the blood becomes thin and
Impure, the body becomes weak and tired, tbe
appetite may be lost. Hood's Sarsaparilia ii
peculiarly adapted to purify and enrich the
blood, to create a good appetite and to over
come that tired feeling. It increases in popu
larity every year, for it is the ideal spring
"Every spring for years I have made it a
practice to -take from three to five bottles of
Hood's Sarsaparilia, because I know it purifies
tbe blood and thoroughly cleanses the sj stem
of all impurities. That languid feeling, some
times called "spring fever, will never visit tbe
system that has been properly cared for by this
ncver-failing remedy." W. H. Lawhexce,
Editor Agricultural Epitomise, Indianapolis,
N. B. Bo cure to get
Hood's Sarsaparilia
Sold by all druggists. SI: six for 13. Prepared
only by C I. HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
is . Physician, Care Thyself.
The talk that pleases men of brains
Is not the talk that most explains;
But that which grapples fleeting sense
With books of clinching evidence.
See how Drs. Starkey &. Palen fit this meas
ure: Twenty years ago Dr. Geo, It. Starkey intro
duced bis Compound Oxygen Treatment into
general use.
He was ill himself; overtaxed by the demands
of an exacting practice.
One day tbe phrase "Physician, cure thy
self" piqued him into tbe master effort of
his life. His needs were his guides; he studied
his own afflictions; brought all his experience
and skill to bear upon them, and the results
were the Compound Oxygen 'Treatment and
something more vital his complete restoration
to health.
Then Dr. Palen, a physician of skill and ex
perience, discovered its value by personal,
positive contact with its remedial power.
At once he took hold with the enthusiasm
that follows genuine conviction, and together
these two physicians devoted all their time,
their entire fortunes and the combined ef
fectiveness ot their medical experience to tho
development and introduction of this Treat
ment. And they worked to some purpose, for dur
ing the past twenty years their Compound Oxy
gen Treatment has cured thousands of desper
ate diseases. Drs. Starkev & Palen's office
records show over 45,000 different cases in
which their Compound Oxygen Treatment has
been used by physicians in their practice and
by invalids Independently.
These records are always open to inspection.
They are filled with indorsements of the
strongest character from many well-known
men and women. A list of these, together
with their brochure of 200 pages, will be for
warded, free of charge, to any address.
This publication contains tbe record of the
Compound Oxygen Treatment in cases of Con
sumption, Asthma. Bronchitis, Catarrh, Head
ache, Hay Fever. Debility, Rheumatism, Neu
ralgia and all chronic diseases.
It yon will take the trouble to read these lit
tle bulletins of tbe Compound Oxygen Treat
ment, yon will see that each one hereafter will
contain "the names of people who have been
cured by this Treatment, and in no instance
will a name be duplicated, since we have a
goodly host of indorsements from which to
choose, or if you will write, you can have tbe
lot in a bunch and judge for yourself.
For tbe tree brochure, or any information re-
fardlng the Compound Oxygen Treatment, ad
ress Dbs. Stakkey & Palen, No. 1529 Arch
St: Philadelphia, Pa.
A Big Cnt.
We have made a big cut this week in
prices in suits for boys and children. It
you want boys' clothing at half price come
this week to the Hub; remember everything
must be sold and now is your chance lor hig
bargains in clothing for men and boys. Call
at the Boston Clothing House, 439 Smith
field street.
Marriage Licenses Granted Yesterday,
Nsrae. iteildence.
Sam n el Gold'teln Pittsburg
Jennie Berman Pittsburg
W. Fleming GUllland Gettysburg
Ada .Patterson Elizabeth township
John H. Aupeser Chartlcrs township
Catharine Lutz McDonald
Paul Duessel Allegheny
Elsie Magic Allegheny
George Burkl Plttsbnrg
Erna Westerhaus Allegheny
Samuel C Dickson Pittsburg
Lena Uennlnger Pittsburg
Joseph Jay .Pittsburg
Maggie Valley Plttsbnrg
Nicholas S. Wolcott.. ...TJ. Ohio township
Emma Cooper Chartlcrs
David A. Venson Pittsburg
Maggie Snaps Leesdale
Joshua W. Kitchen MUlvale borough
Katie Eckert Allegheny
John Steinroeti Pittsburg
Mary Bingham . Pittsburg
BAILIFF On Tuesday. March 12, 1889, at 7
o'clock A. M Bibdie BkulaH. infant daugh
ter of Addison P. and Sarah Bagaley Bailiff,
aged 9 months.
Funeral from the residence of her parents,
Montooth, Indiana township, Allegheny county,
Thursday mousing at 11 o'clock. Interment
private. 2
CRAIG On Monday, 11th Inst, atU20A.
1L, Mabgaiiet Cbaio, aged 82 years.
Funeral from the residence of her son in law.
B. McQuiston, Emerson street. East End,
W edkesdat, 13th inst, at 2f.il Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2
DASCHBACH At tbe residence of her
parents. 2329 Carson street S. 8., on Sunday.
March 10, 18S9, at 8 P.M.. Edjta B, beloved
daughter of Joseph and Rose Daschbach, aged
3 years and 6 months.
Funeral on Wednesday at 2.30 p. m. 2
HARE On Tuesday, March 12, 18S9, at 2 P.
h.. Thomas R. Hark, aged 29 years 3 months
12 days.
Funeral services at his late residence. No.
2217 Sarah street, Southside, .Pittsburg. Pa., on
Wednesday evening, March 13, 1889, at 8
o'clock. Funeral on Thursday at 10 a. m. In
terment at Bridgeport Cemetery, Brownsville,
Pa. 2
HOLLAND At the residence of her son, P.
H. Burns, 76 Preble avenue, Allegheny Citv,
Marietta Hoiaaxd, in the 77th year of her
Funeral from St Andrew's Church at 9
o'clock, a. m Thursday, March It 2
LEIBLING At Latrobe, Pa., on Monday,
March 11. 1889, at 1 o'clock, p. M., Mrs. Clara
Leibllno, aged 47 years.
Funeral on Thursday, March 14, at 10-00 A.
M. Friends of the family are respectfully in
vited to attend.
McKELVT On Tuesday. March 12, 1889, at
Sewickley, Pa.. Mrs. Akna B. Pride, wife of
Colonel Samuel McKelvy, In the 70th year of
her age.
Funeral services at Park Place Hotel,
Sewickley, on Thursday, March 14. at 2 p.m.
Interment private
OVER On Monday, March 11, 1889, at 1
o'clock A. M., Mrs. Sarah Over, wife of John
Over, in her 73d jear.
Funeral from the Bethel Presbyterian
Church. Pleasant Valley, on Wednesday,
March 13, at 8.30 A.M. Interment private. 2
PATTON At San Francisco. March 5, 1889,
Samuel W. Patton. lato of Pittsburg.
Funeral from family residence, Newark,
SIMMONS-On Tuesday, March 12, 1889, at
8.30 p. M., Walter Glei.n, Bon of Addison
and Hannah G. Simmons, in the 18th year of
bis age.
Funeral from tbe parents' residence, near
Banksville, on Thursday, 14th, at 2 p.m.
Carriages will leave T. B. Hersbcrger's, under
taker, West End, at 10 A. M. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend.
SEITZ At the family residence, Sharpsbnrg,
Pa., on Monday, March 11, at 12 o'clock p. m
Mary A., daughter of Frederick and the late
Anna B. Seltz. .,
Funeral from the family residence, on
Thursday, March 14, at 2 o'clock. 2
SCHMITZ At tbe family residence. No. Ill
Julius street, Twenty-first ward, on Sunday,
March 10, 1889, at 9.50 P. M., CHARLES A.
SCHMITZ, aged 52 years.
Funeral services on Wednesday, March 13,
at 2 p. m. Friends of the family are respect
folly invited to attend. 2
(Successors to Meyer, Arnold t Co., llm,)
Office and residence, U31 Penn avenue. Tel.
ephone connection. mylO-h53-MVF
No. 6 Seventh Street.
Telephone 1153.
lindertakcrs and Embalincrs and Livery Stables,
So. 512 Grant street, near Flflli avenue.
At tho old stand fine carriages for shopping or
parties or opera at the most reasonable prices.
'Jelephone 23. oc31-d8-WSu
OlU Telephone 429. de6-f4-MWT
Get our illustrated CO-page spring catalogue
of Seeds, Trees, Plants, Flowers and Garden
Telephone 239. 60S SMITHFIELD St.
asset, - . seoe.
Insurance Co. of North America.
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES, 84 Fourth avenue. ta20-s2-D
Entire stock must bo closed out by
Regardless of cost
Library, hall, vase, piano and banquet lamps.
Dinner, tea, toilet sets.
Vases, bric-a-brac rich cut and pressed glass
ware. D. TAYLOR fc CO..
Opposite bmithfield street,
mbU-wrsu W7 Liberty street.
We will occupy the entire building, and will
carry as nice a stock pf goods as can be found
anywhere. Don't forget onr new number,
Formerly occupied by Kornblum, the Optician.
.A.13 $29.
Finished Any Color on Order.
We are
xters. Write for prices and
P. C. Schoeneck,
March 14: and 15,'
Spring Millinery
Latest London and Paris Styles Trim
med Pattern Bonnets and Hats, Ribbons,
Flowers, Velvets, Gauzes, Nets, etc.
Wait for this opening and come in on
these days. Opening in
Trimming Department.
High Novelties in Dress Trimmings.
Look at window display. Opening in
Glove Department.
Spring importation Ladies' and Misses'
Glace and Suede Giores, button and
mousquetaire styles; new stitching, new
shades in tans, modes, French blues,
serpent greens, browns, slates, mahog
any and black, with self and colored em
broidery. Opening in
Hosiery Department.
Opening New Novelties in
Art Embroidery Department.
To one and ail o these Openings your
attention is directed. " THURSDAY and
FRIDAY, this week.
406 and 408 Wood St
Look at This Week's
Prices That Spi for TIiemselTes.
20 doz. brooms, worth 25 cts., only 15 cts. each.
20 doz. brooms, worth S3 cts., only 20 cts. each.
15 doz. brooms, worth 42 cts., only 25 cts. each.
12 doz. brooms, worth 60 cts., only 30 cts. each.
6 doz. 7-in. galv. iron tea kettles, only 60 cts.
4 doz. 8-in. galv. iron tea kettles, only 69 cts.
Stone China slop jars, SI, SI SO and SI 75 each.
Baby Carriages. Baby Carriages.
GO different styles, at prices never before sold
in Pittsbure.
A beautiful rattan baby carnage, parasol top,
worth 48 50. only S5.
15 different patterns, 12-piece toilet set, with
jar. only $5.
68-plece decorated tea set, only S3 60.
Railroad dinner kettles, S different styles,
GO cts. to 9 cts.
Clothes hampers, only GO cts.
GO doz. steak dishes, worth 25 cts., only 10 cts.
00 doz. sheet iron roasting pans, 10 cts. to 43
Ladies' sewing tables, only SI.
Ladies' folding lapboard, only 75 cts,
.Ebony G-ft. easel, only SU
OaK 5-f t. easel, only SI GO.
3-arm towel racks, only 5 cts.
10-pin hatracks, only lb cts.
Bojs' iron velocipedes; S3 25 to $0 50.
Boys' painted wheelbarrows, 25 cts to 95 cts.
Hoys' 2-wheel carts, 10 cts. to SO cts.
Boys' 4-wheel wagons. S9 cts. to S2 GO.
New goods arrivine every day. Greatest
bargains ever seen in Pittsburg on our 5 ct. and
10 ct, counters. Call and examine. No trouble
to show goods. .
- mhlO-wsu
Men's Furnishing Goods.
Wo make all our own shirts, and our Custom
Shirt Denartment is the best en jlpped in tbe
Bute, wo carrj a full line of Full Dress,.all
over embroidered P. Ks., and Embroidered
Linens, aud guarantee a lit. If you cannot'got
a fit elsewhere give us a trial. !
Cleaning and Dyeing Offices at above loca
tions. Laco Curtains laundried equal to riew.
Full Dress Shirts laundried, Hand Finish.,
'Tl. . !'
- r kkw advertisement. !
Spring -;--Opening
Spring Opening of Hen's and Youths'
Suits and Overcoats.
Spring Opening oi Boys' and Children's
Spring Opening of
Spring Opening of
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods,
Adding another Store Koom has demand
ed the increase of our assortments in every
department, and we are now showing the
best lines of stylish, standard goods in tbe
two cities, and at prices which do not admit
of underselling. Our motto of the past
''Mm Best Quality for the Least Money."
"Will govern our dealings of the iuture.
We request the favor of a call.
Tailors, Clotniers and Hatters,
161, 163 Federal St., Allegheny.
Ses Window Display of
Our Opening of March 4
was a magnificent display of
Carpets in new styles and
new effects of colors.
Some of the most elegant
of these are to be seen in our
window on Fifth ave.
The Wiltons there shown
exhibit the very latest artistic
effects of design and color,
notably beautiful are the
"Morris" designs.
mose wno win need new J
carpets in April and May
should select now, when the
assortment is full.
& CO.,
Total Assets, January 1, 1SS7 S2.30I.ffi8 68
QO FOURTH AVE., Pittsburg, Fa.
a Telephone 76a jalSCO-w
i ' :
pinnrTQ AMH PIDTMIMC--earePrePareosnOTe'arBest''ncso'arpetew
Llflnr L I o MIlU uUnlMInO productions ofthc best mills in the country and prices the lowest for quality; examine
cnasing your carpets, aoay urusseis ana xapesiry urnsseis uvc up. ueaumui new patterns in xncraius, various graueg. varpct oquares ana jjrnggeis, omyrna .nags ana Jaats
all prices. Oil Cloths, all widths. "Window Shades, plain and dado. Shade Cloths, all colors. Curtain Poles and Trimmings at very low prices. Oar Lace Curtain stock is re
pleta with new designs, niiny of them conhncd to ourselves; we have them from 50c up; grand values at $1, 81 25, 81 50, 82 and up to 810 a pair; we guarantee these cannot be dupli
cated any where for the prices. Heavy Curtains and Portiers. Silk and Oriental Curtains. Plain and Figured Scrims. Madras and Curtain Laces by the yard at popular prices
UnilOET ETIlDbllOUIUP nnnj!DT MP JUT, ..Always a successful department in our house; Is now full up at low prices. In Table Linens, direct importa-
llUUoH rUnniunillU UHrHnllfltLlll tions, we show rare bargains; loom linens20o up, cream and bleached 37 44 and 60c up; special value at 50c,
worth 65c anywhere, tull 72-mch double damasks, in beautiful patterns, 75, 87c, 81 and 81 25, are especially good; fringed cloths, all white and colored borders, with napkins to
match. Grand values in towels, napkins and towelings, pillow casings and sheetings, colored table cloths, raw silk tapestry and plush covers, all sizes; mattresses, pillows, bolsters
and feathers in bulk at low prices.
'Mil I IUCDV nCDHDTMCHT "We have no regular opening day; the
' nlLLIilC.nl Utr All I Tlllil I "Bonnets; new ribbons, new flowers and
' N. B. Ko charge foe, trimming hats and
J CIl l0 A Wn nDCCCPnnnC.-srtCne,lemirefinisli:BlactGrosGrains 50s "P- Sneclal values at 75c, STc, SI (24-inch), tlWA, 51 25; very superior finish
' OlLnO AliU UniloOuUUUw 51 50 and SI 75; double twilled surahs 75c, 90c and ?L Bbadaines, Merveilleaux, Armures and other fancy weaves at equally''
close prices. In black dress fabrics we quote as grand values, cashmeres 45, 50 and 60c; 46-inch Henriettas 00, 65, 75 and 85c; silk warp Henriettas 81, $1 12J and 1 23. la
colored dress goods and suitings we show a varied line of imported wool fabrics at 60, 75c and $1 a yard in rays, stripes, checks; blocks and fancy styles. Kote our immense lues of
shades and colors French cashmeres, 46-inch, at 50, 65, 75 and 90c Silk warp cashmeres 81, usual price 81 25. Large assortment plaids and stripes, specially for combinations; 560
pieces 36-inch dress goods 25 to 37c, in new colorings and designs in stripes, plaids, checks and mixtures.
In Wash Goods we offer elegant French Satines, 20, .25, 31 and 35c; American Satlnes, 10, 12 and 15c Dress Ginghams, 10 and 12c Scotch Zephyrs, Etoiledu Nords and tal
lies at popular figures. Muslin Underwear, complete in all grades; chemises and drawers 25o up; night dresses, skirts and corset covers in great variety of trimmings and at -low-prices.
Corsets, best shapes. Bustles, gloves, hosiery and underwear, all weights. , t
Samples sent on request.
'" 165,.
Jut Thing ftr Bp.
Boys' Star Shirt Waists, pleated,
in colored percales, at 50c.
Boys' Star Shirt Waists, pleated,
fancy colored percales, at 63c.
Boys' Star Shirt Waists, pleated,
fancy colored percales, at 75c.
Boys' Star Shirt Waists, pleated,
fancy colored percales, standing
and laydown collars, at 95c and
$1 25.
Boys' White Star Shirt Waists,
pleated back and front, standing
collars, at 95c
Boys' Linen .Star Shirt Waists,
pleated back and front, laydown
and standing collars, at $1 25.
Fleishman &Co's.
504,506 and 508 Market st,
The spring styles of these extra quality,
durable and beautiful Silk and Stiff Hats (for
which we arc the sole agents) arc now ready.
Tho fact that wo sell the BEST HATS pro
duced is no reason why we can't sell a GOOD
To illustrate we draw attention to onr now
well-known brand, "The Tycoon" Stiff Hat at
$2, identical in style with onr S3 and 51 Hats.
The remarkable increase in the sales of this
Hat proves that it is being appreciated by the
public. All the spring shapes ready.
PRISING Artiste in Hair Goods,continues
to lead. Bangs cnt in all the latest styles.. Also
a large assortment of WIcr. Switchesetc etc
Don't fail to call at 23 Fifth are., Hngus &
Hacke building, upstairs. Take Sperber's ele
vator, mmo-wsu
bonnets bought of us.
Mail orders will be promptly
167 and 169 FEDERAL
10O pieces Figured and Plain China
Silks, -worth 75c, at 39c
50 pieces Changeable Morie Silks, worth
75c, at 39c.
SO pieces Shanghai or India Silks, worth
$100, atC9c.
50 pieces Black Gros Grain Silks, worth
85c, at 49c.
3,000 yards plejrant French Sateens, ex
clusive styles, worth 25c, at 19c.
2,000 yards Said. Ginghams, worth 20c, at
2,000 yards Lawns, new Spring styles,
worth 10c, at Gc.
3,000 yards ChaHies, elegant designs,
worth 12c. at 7c
2,500 yards Elegant Sateens, new designs,
just received, worth 18c, at 10c
2,500 yards 36-inch Fercale, worth 12c,
50 pieces All-WooltHenrietta, new shades,
worth 65c, at 44c ,
100 pieces Cheviots Stripes, Mixed and
Plaids, worth 30c, at 19c
40-inch Hack Towels, worth 18c, at 10c
40-inch Damask Scrim-Towels, worth 30c,
at 19c
10-4 Crochet Quilt (extra), worth (1 00,
at 69c
10-4 Crochet Quilt, worth $1 50, at 99c
Extra Heavy Marseilles Quilt, worth
82 00. at 5149.
Cloth "Walking Jackets jnst received,
Coat-hack, Tailor-made, worth 5 00, at
53 29.
Cheviot "Walking Jacket, inserted "Waist-.
coat all new Spring shades worth $6 50,
at 54 99.
Silk-beaded "Wrap, Netted Jet Shoulders,
silk-lined through, worth 55 50, at 53 98.
Complete line Jerseys, new Spring color
ings, from 99c up.
Elegant fast Black Hose, worth 35c, at
1,000 doz. 36-gage fast Black Hose, worth
45c, at 25c
Buttons in all the latest colorings at 25c
per doz. '
Large and small buttons to match "Le
See our Pearl Buttons, in all sizes, at 25c
per gross.
50 different styles Ladies' Lawn Aprons,
worth 50c, at 24c
The most perfect fitting and reliable Kid
Gloves in either city at 99c per pair.
350 doz. Gent's Finest Quality Silk
Scarfs, made to retail at one dollar, for this
week only 49c
20,000 yards best Standard Prints at 5c
per yard, worth 8c
Fire thousand people visited our House
Furnishing Department the first day of our
opening. Don't fail to step in basement
when you're in.
grade of Center avenue from Soho street
to Hiland avenne.
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
City of Plttsbnrg. In Selectand Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by tbe authority of tbe same. That the
grade of thenorth curb of Center avenue, from
Soho street to Hiland avenue, be and the same
shall bo established as follows, to-wit: Begin
ning on tneeast curb of Sohustreet at an eleva
tion ot 268.10 feet, thence falling atthe rate of
2.50 feet per 100 feet for a distance of 4G9.18 feet
to an angle at an elevation of 256.37 feet; thence
rising at the rate of 1.50 feet per 100 feet tor a
distance of 486.68 feet to an angle at an eleva
of 26X67 feet; thence rising at tbe rate of 2.40
feet per 160 feet for a distance of M27J2S feet to
tbe east curb of Morgan street at an elevation
of 297.92; thence risingatthe rate ot 3.57 feetper
100 feet for a distance of 653.51 feet to an angle
about the center of Herron avenue at an ele
vation of 32L25 feet; thence risingatthe rate
ot 7.397 feet per 100 feet for a distance of ICi
46 feet to a P. Cat an elevation of 414.73 feet;
thence by a parabola for a distance of 613.76
feet to a V. T. and an angle at an elevation of
413.83 feet; thence falling at tbe rate of &33
feet per 100 feet for a distance of 1,977.33 feet to
a P. C. at an elevation of 248.13 feet; thence by
a parabola for a distance of 41104 feet to a P.
T. at an elevation of 221.98 feet: thence falling
at the rate of 4.23 feet per 100 feet for a distance
of 447.85 1 eet to the wet curb of Neville street
at an elevation of 202.95 feet; thence crossing
the said street level for a distance of 38.01 feet
to the east curb; thence rising at the rate of one
(1) foot per 100 feet for a distance of 961.65 feet
to a point opposite tbe west enrb line of Bid
well street at an elevation of 212.57 feet; thence
falling at the rate of 2.401 feet per 100 feet tor a
distance of 910 97 feet to a point at an elevation
of 190. 68 feet; thence rising at the rate of .83 of
a foot per 100 feet for a distance of 60 feet
to the west end of thoirldgo over the Penn
sylvania Railroad atau elevttlon of 19LIS feet:
thence crossing the said. bridge level for a dis
tance of 117 feet to the east end: thence falling
at the rate of .83 of a foot per 100 feet for a dis
tance of 60 feet to a point at an elevation of
190 OS feet; thence rising at tbe rate of 2.77 feet
per ICO feet for a distance of 088.93 feet to a
point at an elevation of 209.71 feet; thence fall
ing at tbe rate of Z50 feet per 100 feet for a dis
tance of 1,123.99 feet to a point opposite the
center of Graham street at an elevation of
18L49 feet; thence rising at the rate of L177 feet
per 100 feet for a distance of 697.97 feet to the
west curb of Roup street, at an elevation of
189.71 feet; thence crossing the said street level
for a distance of 36.0a feet to tbe east curb:
thence falling at tbe rate of one (1) footfper 100
feet for a distance of 200 feet to a point at an
elevation of 187.11 feet; thence rising at the
rate of one (1) foot per 103 feet for a
distance of 734.53 feet to a point at
an elevation of 194.46 feet: thence
falling at the rate of one (1) foot per 100 feet
for a distance of 490 feet to tbe west enrb of
Enclid street, at an- elevation of 189.50 feet;
thence cronslng the said street level for a dis
tance of 36 feet to the cast curb; thence rising
at the rate of 1 662 feet per 100 feet for a. dis
tance of 1,139 25 feet to tbe west enrb of Hiland
avenne at an elevation of 206.43 feet
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of or
dinance conflicting with tbe provisions of this
ordinance be and the same Is hereby repealed
so far as the same affects this ordinance
9, 1889.
goods are here now. Come right in and see
trimmings of all kinds.
and carefully executed.
I I m m I m M
D1EZI6H k mam
this 25tadayof February. A. D. 1889. ij
H. P. FORD. President of Select C6ub
ell. Attest: GEO. 8HEPPABD, Clerk of S.
lect Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY, President
of Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's Office. February 27. Iffl9. AppTovedr
"WM. McCAIJJN, Mayor. Attest: W. H,
McCLEARY, Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded in Ordinance Book,TOl. . JMS
588.7th day of March. A.D.lSg. mh&2X
No. 250.1
street, from Fan-mount street toRebecc
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by th.
city of Pittsburg in Select and Common Conn
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same That
Klncaid street, from Falrmount street to Re
becca street, be and the same shall bo located
s follows, to-wit: The north Moot line of
Kidcald street shall beginat a stone monument
situated at the intersection of the north 5-f oec
line of Kincaid street at tbe east 5-foot line of i
Falrmount street and at a distance southerly,
from a stone monumentsituated atthe intersee
tion ot the north 5-foot line of Rosetta street
and the east 6-foot line of Falrmount street
thence deflecting to the right 87 17' f or a dis
tance of 1,158.49 feet to a stono monnment situ
ated at the intersection of the north 5-foot lint
of Kincaid street and at the west 5-foot line of
Rebecca street, and at a distance southerly o-l
30&34 feet from a stone monnment situated at
the intersection of tbe north 5-foot line of Ro
setta street, and the west 5-foot line of Rebecca
street, and intersecting said line at an angle of
71 31', and said Kincaid street shall be of
width of 40 feet
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of
ordinance conflicting with the provisions of
this ordinance be and tbe same is hereby re
pealed so far as tbe same affects this ordi
nance. A
Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils
this 25th dav of February, A- D. 1SB9.
H. P. FORD, President of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select
Council. GEO.L.HOLLIDAY, President of
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of CommontTouncil.
Mayor's Office, February 27, 1859. Approved?
WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: W. H.
McCLEART, Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded in Ordinance Book. vol. 6, page 596,
8th day of March. A. D. 18X9. mhll
JNo. 2iiJ
J grade of Irwin avenue, from Dallas street,
to Shady avenue.
Section L Be It ordained and enacted by
the city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common
Coancils assembled, and it is hereby ordained
and enacted by the authority of the same. That
the grade of the east curb of Irwin avenue,
from Shady avenue to Dallas street, be and the
same shall be established as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at the center of Shady avenue at an.
elevation of 429.55 feet: thence falling at the
rate of 1.432 feet per-100 feet for a distance- of
6E0.47feetto a point at an elevation of 419.80
feet; thence rising at the rate of 2.167 feet per
100 feet for a distance of 382.88 feet toaP.U.
at an elevation of 427.67 feet; thence by apar
abole for a distance of 400 feet to a P. T. at an
elevation of 42200 feet; thence falling at the
rate of .500 feet per 100 feet for a distance of
510.00 feet to the sonth curb of Dallas street at
an elevation of 39450 feet.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of
ordinance conflicting with the provisions ot
this ordinance be and the same is hereby re
pealed so far as the same affects this ordi-t
Ordained and enacted into a law In Councils
this 25th dav of February. A. D. 1889.
H. P. FORD, President of Select Council
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD. Clerk of Select
Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY, President of
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council. . '
Mayor's Office, February 27, 1889. Approved:
"WM. McCALLIN. Mayor. Attest: W. H.'
McCLEARY. Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded in Ordinance Book, vol 6, pace 593,
7th day of March, A. D. 1889. mh8-21
No. 247J 1
street, from Negley avenue to Rebecca
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by tbe
city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Conn
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by tbe autborlty ot the same. That
Broad street, from Negley avenue to Rebecca
street, be and tbe same shall be located as
follows, to-wit: The north 5-foot line of Bicad
street shall bezin at a point situated at tho
intersection of the north 5-foot line of .Broad
street and the west 12-foot line of Negley ave-.
nue, and at a distance northerly of 374.709 feet
fr om a stone monnment situated at the inter
se ;tion of tbe north 5 foot line of Penn avenue
an d tbe net 12-foot line of Negley avenue;
thence deflecting to the left 90 for a distance
of 4V3L53feet to a stone monnment: thence de
flecting to the left 17 21' for a distance ot
1,13.1.70 feet to a pin situated at the intersection
of the north 5-foot line of Broad street and the
west 5-foot line of Rebecca street, and at a
distance southerly of 2.44 feet from a stone
mnmtmentsltnated at the Intersection of tbo
north 5-foot line of Dauphin street and the
west .5-foot line of Rebecca street, and Inter
sectlngsaid west 5-foot line of Rebecca street
at an single of 72 43 20". and said Broad street
shall b e of a width of 45 feet.
' Section 2 That any ordinance or part of
ordinance conflicting with the passage of this
ordinance at the present time be and the1
same is hereby repealed so far as the same
affects tills ordinance.
Ordain ed and enacted into a law in Councils
this 25th day of February, A. D. 18E9.
H. P. .FORD, President of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD. Clerk of Select
Council. GEO. L. HOUJDAY. President ot
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's OSlceFebmary 27, 1889. Approved:
W3I. McfJALLIN, Mayor. Attest: W. H.
McCLEARY, Mayor's Clerk. '
Recorded in Ordinance Book, vol. 6, page 594.
8th day of Anarch, A. D. 1SS9. mhll
Department op Public Satett1
Pittsburg, March 7, 1889. J
O CEIVED' at the office of the City Control
ler .until 2 P. M. on Thursday, March 14, 1889,
for furnishing; natural gas at garbage fur
nace-on Hill street, Sixth ward, for the ensuing
Bonds In double tbe amount of tbe bids wm
be required; sa-d bends to be probated before
the Mayor or CI ty Clerk.
Tbe Department of Awards reserves the
right to reject any or all bids.
mhS-20 Chief Department Public Safety.
Cmr lBEASUKEIt'S Omen,
Municipal Hall, Smithfleld street.
owners (whether residents or non-residents
of the city of Pittsburg) ef drays, carts,
wagons, carriages, bnggies. etc, must pay their
license at this office forthwith. All licenses not
pa'. I on or before 8 rs: Monday in March, 1S8S,
will be placed in the h.inds of police offlcers for
collection, subject to a collection fee ot 59
cents, and all persons neglecting to pay on or
before first Monday In May, 1889, will bo snb-
Ject to a penalty doubfe the amount of the
Icense, to be recovered before the proper legal
authorities ot said citj . The old metal plate of
last year must be returned at tbe time licenses
are taken out, or 25 cents additional will be
charged on the license. Kates 6f license: Each
one-horse vehicle. S6 00: each two-horse vehicle,
$10 00: each f onr-horse vrnicle, $12 CO; each f our.
horse hack, $15 00; omnibus and timber wheels
drawn by two horses, S10 00. One extra dollar
will be charged for eacb additional horse used
in abovo specified vehicles.
fel4-70-D City Treasurer.
new "
our stock and compare prices before pur M
the newest shapes in Spring Straw Hats aad