Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, March 23, 1889, FIRST PART, Page 2, Image 2
J, 2 - THE PITT8BTJBG DISPATCH, SATURDAY, MABCH, , 23, 1889. R . --- -...M .. i - i Ill I l .. i - I I' I I i . Sftt.. -- "i i v with quiet ..laughter. "I tried it for two months andthen gT' it ip. I wish now I had never touched, it. It's a pretty poor (, your Honor."' In the examination of S. Sehenot, Judge "While asked if he drd not curse the Court last year because he did not obtain a license. The witness said he never swore. His Honor then remarked; "You don't look like a man who would swear at us. But still, I suppose we have often been sworn at. I've gotten "White Cap letters and all that" In the afternoon His Honor remarked to James S. Jiles, who promised to atart a-res-tanrant: Tve heard it said that the road to the lower place is paved with cood intentions." CONTINUANCE RECOMMENDED. James Slattery. 3106 Penn avenue, was asked: "What did you th last year:" "Kept billiard and pool room." "Well, 1 think you. had better continue in that business." Valentine Shaffer, corner of Main and Lib erty streets; has a license and has many f arm en come to his house. His examination was easy until Mr. Christy took part. Mr. Christy-What is the name or your bar keeper? "Larimer."" "l)o you knew a man named Morgan!" les, sir." "Does not this man Morgan get buckets from children and get them filled with beer and then returnltwtnem?" "Not that 1 know of," "Do yon loowaraan named Henry Shumhonr" "Henry? )h," yes; I know Henry." "Do-vou eell beer to him?" "Very little: very little." "Do you notknow that this man Is known as an habitual drunkard?" "I don't know." Mr. Christy ran over the names ofa list or men who art known as habitual drunkards, and asked If he sold beer to these men. Mr. Shaffer twisted and squirmed under his questions. Mr. Christy then called Mr. McKre. who gave 60tne testimony against Shaffer, -who denied it part, but admitted there wfere drunken men about the door. Frederick behaaL of 3H0 Penn avenue, has been In the saloon business before, but did not get a license last yeir. He thinks he,necds a license, as he cannot support his family. , "You have seen a great many crippled men come np here. "said the Court: "but we cannot grantthem all licenses. "We must grantllcenses where there Is a public necessity. If two men ap plied, on equal terms. I would prefer giving a license to a man who cannot work. Allow me to say. though, that there will be not any Increase lntbennmber of saloons, but rather a decrease. No new applicants will be granted a license unless some of the present saloon keepers are knocked out. Well, I'll consider your case." IX MIGHT HATE BEEN. John Thoma, of 4500 Liberty avenue, keeps a saloon at present. He also has a restaurant and has six regular mealers, who have been eating there for a year. -As he could not nameoneofhls customers. Judge "White remarked that he doubted his testimony. "Did you ever see a drunken man?" "ies, sir." "Did yon ever see one on the street?" "Yes, sir." "lousaythat you never saw onelnyoursa loonr" . There might be one or two." That'enot it; there might be 1,000 there," said His Honor. . .,.., "Well, there are drunken men come there." Continuing, the witness said: "I never drink at home on Sunday." Mr. Christy Where do you drink on bundaysr "At a friend's." Did yon ever drink at a friend's who had a li cense"" asked Mr. Christy. No,-lr." . . Patrick Allen, 4207 Bntler street, was refused a license last year. He has rheumatism, -which malady was augmented by the refusal or his li cense last year. Mr. Christy asked him: "Was there not a good deal or card playing on your premises lastyeari"' A little.'' "DM you not have a number of keys made for your back door and give them out among your friends"" "1 had the keys made; bnt did not give them out." "What did you do this for?" "The hos intended to form a club." "Was it not the Intention of this club to come there on sundavs and drink beer, yon were to furnish the liquors, aud did you not lose your nerve when the time came?" asked Judge TNhlte olhlra.- Mr. Allen could not answer the questions satis factorll. DRESSED TOO FINE. E. Brannon. from the corner of Fiftieth and Harrison streets, came up smiling, dressed In his very best, with a bright watch chain and scarf pin. He keeps a boarding house and has mealers, and was refused a license last year. "Why were you refused last year?" asked His Honor. "That I cannot say. your Honor." -'hot the slightest Idea?" "No, your Honor." "I made the remark, sir, some time ago, that, in order that any new men may get license, some of these old saloon keepers must be knocked out. Beside that, when I see men come np here, swell ing with their fine clothes and glittering with diamonds and gold. It docs not lmpres me favor ablv In the least. I would much rather grant a license to a poor man." John Dunn, corner of Forty-eighth and Carlton streets, was refused last year. Never knew why he was retU6ed. He could not even guess. His neighbors were disappointed because he did not receive his licence. He has passed his time during the past j ear waiting for a license this year. He says he Is getting too old to work. "How old are you?" asked the Court. "Thirty-six." 'I am older than you are." remarked Judge "White, wlthasmlle. He has mealers who come from Bntler county, who will probably continue to get their liquid re freshments elsewhere. . Henry Fuchs. No. 46J5 and 4537 Butler street, was rclused a license last year, and kept a small restaurant that didn't pay. "Well. ""said Judge White, in this applicant's case. wbcnever all the licenses are knocked out, aslhopethey will be, on thel8thof next June, we spall bai e better restaurants all around." For John D. Hughes: or Forty-eighth street, Mr. Reardon, his attorney, said: "He was granted a license last vcar, your Honor." "We made a great many mistakes last year," admitted the Court. Joseph Hufnagel, of No. 4517 Butler street, came next, and to him the Court said: "You had a license last year, and we hold these men who have had a license to a very strict accountability." Mr. Hnfnacel described his house. Mr, Christy Have there been any fights in your saloon or In Trontcf your saloon? "Yes, sir." The applicant then described fight In front of the saloon last year, between two men. who pointed a revolver at him ana one said; "Here's yonr grave and here you die." Mr. Christy questioned Hufnagel as to his Illegal liquor selling, and he finally acknowledged he had been charged with selling liquors to minors, but nothing bad come of It. A GLITTERING EXCEPTION. Joseph H. Jackson, Forty-Eighth and Harrison streets, now keeps a saloon and had bnt one fight in It last year. He has a restaurant and handed His Honor an account of his receipts for the past year. His receipts at the bar were from $30 to 73 a. day on Saturdays; weekdays, about 25 a day. His easels one of the few favorable ones. JohnLanaban. No. 4313 and 4315 Butler street, was getting along nicely, when Attorney Christy took a hand In the examination and asked: "Is It necessarv for you to get a license In order to gain a livelihood?" "I have a large family." 'Are you not worth ? M0, 000?' ' "No, sir." "Half or that?" "Well, I own property: I do not know how much It would bring at forced sale In the market." Jacob Metz did not answer to his name. Charles P. Naser, of Butler and Forty-first streets, has a saloon and restaurant. His stable, restaurant and lodging amount to 115 a day and vie h in ,hATit tan m. ntT! on Katnrdara to SH5. Mr. Christy asked hun if he had any other place. H ,M lie bud a billiard room. "Do not minors frequent this place?" "kes, sir." "Allow me to ask him a question," said Judge "White. "Is this billiard room in the same build ing as your bar?" "It Is In the rear." "Well, we set our faces against this thing last ?-ear, and resolved we would not grant a license o a saloon which had a billiard room In connec tion with It." Patrick O'Maher, of 4601 Bntler street, was re fused a license last year. His examination was short, and Judge White said to him: "1 have re monstrances from mill proprietors, and from "mill men themselves, begging and Imploring that no saloons be licensed near their mills In this sec tion." Daniel Reardon, of 121 Forty-sixth street, has a saloon. His receipts are about 835 a day; on bat urdays from (65 to (75 a day. His record is clear and his chances are good. J. Mike Stelgerwald did not answer to his name. Kllllan Soefi, No. 173 Forty-filth street, had a verv short examination and his chances are poor. Mrs. Kate bohk of 158 Forty-eighth street, has a saloon: had one disturbance in the house. Mr. Christy You have a Urge bucket trade? "Yes, sir: about nine or ten." "Do children ever get beer In buckets!" "No, sir." "Do women?" "About four or five." Cnarles E. smith, or 4018 Butler street, has kept a saloon for 30 years. Did not apply last year as his mother did not wish him to apply. He has been doing nothing In particular for a year. He will likelypursue the same profession next year. Joseph Walters, of 470B Bntler street, was re fused fast year. He was In the habit of going out In the country with his friends and a keg of beer and having a good time. This concluded the Eleventh ward, and court was adjourned until 9:30 o'clock Mon day morning. Applicants from all the wards from the Eighteenth to the. Twenty fourth are requested to be in attendance. Shorts Won't be So Short, George B. Shorts, who was alleged to hare eloped with Mollie Sarver, and who wrote a letter home tacitly admitting it, but who got a denial published in the papers and then failed to go back to his Allegheny wife and children, was yesterday put under $500 bail by Mayor Pearson to contribute $7 a week toward hit family's support. The letter he wrote homo has beea seen in this cfice.-.-. , BARNACLES IN LIFE.' Bev. W. E. Mackay, in a Eenten lec ture, Advises the Young HOW TO BECOME SUCCESSFUL MEN. The Great Evils of Gambling and Intem perance Condemned. LIFE'S HANI DANGERS POINTED OUT Kev.W. E. Mackay, of the St. Peter's Episcopal Church, delivered a lecture last evening under the auspices of the King's Sons of St. Peter's Church. The subject was "Barnacles." A large number of young men were in attendance. The lecture was both instructive and interesting. The speaker first related the story of an American ship which was lost at sea by barnacles eating through its hull and caus ing a leak. The loss of the ship was pre dicted by an old sailor, who had taken a barnacle from its hull. The barnacle, he explained, was a harmless-looking, jelly like mass of flesh inclosed in a soft shell. With this as an example he drew as a lesson the loss ol so many young men in life. They start out with the brightest prospects and hopes, like a ship which goes down to the sea with her sails spread; their character has barnacles, and, in a few years, they are total wrecks. "You all know young men of that kind," said he. "There are workingmen in this city to-day who are masters of their trades; who had fine opportunities; but to-night they are wrecks. ' "There are lawyers in this city who have fine educations and golden chances in liie. The Senate, the bench and Congress were open to them; but they are wrecked. IT APPLIES TO ALL. "You may say the same of business men, of ministers and of every other class. There are boys in our colleges who are wrecks before the graduating day. The reason of all this is barnacles. "The greatest barnacle to be dreaded is gambling, in one form or another." The speaker read an account of a manin an Eastern city who had committed suicide be cause he had lost at a lottery a letter was addressed to his badly-injured wife. Mr. Mackay said: "They always find out their wives are badly injnred when it is too late. Gambling is a passion whose strength is immeasureable. Men will waste all the money they have or can borrow at the gambling table. They may have com menced at matching pennies, and from that pass to other games." The speaker said he could see no harm in a friendly game of cards, if there is nothing staked on the result Men commence by staking a small sum, and then pass to greater ones. "While at college the boys had a faro table in one of the upper rooms, at which they gambled. First it was a 5-cent limit, then 10, and on, until early in the morning, when there was no limit. THE BOOZY BARNACLE. Passing from the barnacle of gambling the speaker took up the subject of intem perance. He said he did not wish to preach a temperance sermon, but only wanted to point out a few of the evils. "The greatest temperance sermon that can be preached," said he, "is the sight of a drunken sot in the gutter, contrasted with an active, wide awake business man." "Koone," he said, "everproposedto become a drunkard, nor is a man necessarily on his way to ruin who takes a glass of beer or wine. There are a great many good men who do so; but many cannot withstand the temptations, and they drink more than one glass, and in time the habit,like a barnacle, wrecks their life." He made a short plea for the young men to beware of these barnacles, and endeavor to lead honest, upright lives, and be men in the full sense of the word. The subject of the next Friday evening lecture is "A Xying Devil." The attend ance at the lectures is increasing. LIKE A TERRIBLE PLAGUE. An Evangelist Delivers nn Address on In temperance. Br. Ewing's church, the Collins Avenue United Presbyterian, was filled with a large audience last night to hear "W. S. Bailey, the evangelist, in a talk against the saloon. He spoke of the alarming power of the saloon in breaking up happy homes, of taking the life, energy and the'souls of the people to the number of 100,000 every year that it might prosper. He likened the effect of drinking liquor to a plague, but said that if the latter caused as many deaths as the former, the people would call meetings, open their heart as well as purses and aid the sufferers with money, food and clothing, and volun teer as nurt.es Ho attend those who were suf fering. He said a plagne of that kind would be sent on by God and the people could not help themselves; bnt the plague bred by the saloon could be stopped. FOR THE. MUSIC FESTIVAL. Encouraging Success In Canvassing for Takers of Private Boxes. A day or two since Carl Better employed Dr. I. C. Pershing to canvass prominent citizens for subscriptions to the private boxes for the May Music Festival. The Doctor yesterday reported that the leading citizens were taking hold of the boxes very encouragingly, bnt that it was a difficult matter to catch the busy merchants of Pitts burg long enough to obtain their signatures. However, he has secured the following naues, and says withinx a Jew days there will be as many more: "W. "W. Wattles, Hugus 4 Hacke, Home & Ward, Ad. M. Foerster, H. Kleber & Bro., James P. Witherow, Calvin Weill, C. B. Shea, A. F. Keating. 8. Hamilton, P. F, Smith, John W. BlacfcJosiah Cohen, -Esq., Carl Better, Joe T. Speer, W. B. Lnnton, Aaron French, Bobert Pitcalrn, 8. 8. Marvin. ALLEGHENY'S NEW POSTMASTER, John GIHeUnd la Said to be Slated to Suc ceed Sir. John Swan. John Gilleland, the drygoods merchant of Beaver avenne and member of the Poor Board, according to a telegram in another column, will be the next postmaster of Alle gheny. The telegram from Washington published elsewhere gives an interview with a man who is in a position to know, and he says that Mr. Gilleland will succeed Postmaster Swan. There were only two applicants for the position, Mr. Gilleland ana Health Officer Bradley. The latter has not made any fight for the position, having "been assured that, if he does not get the postoffice, he will be given something better under the new administration. Extending Territory. The Buffalo, Rochester and Pittsburg road has made running arrangements with the Grand Trunk for all potts of Canada. The Buffalo, Bochester and Pittsburg reaches Pittsburg by way of the Allegheny Valley. Hereafter Canadian freight will be transferred to the Grand Trunk at Buffalo. OLIVE LOGAN, ?83V8- change in locial life at ihe "Capital with the change of adminUtratlon, ihe advent of at women into fathlon and a new occupation for ladies. n. Tl. TtX. HlVlfi. V,t Mr nnu btiiI throat diseases exclusively. Office, 718 Peon street, Pittabarg, Pa. ; fl - s&eu. ' KOTES "AND NOTIONS. ' v v-r-1' Many Matters fjMuck and Little Moment TeTfeelr Treated. A LTVS issue A kicking kid. A spanking gait One hundred to the minute. A uoif-LiCKEB remonstrance. "Mamma, please don't." Sous people may be honestly mistaken the weather bureau for instance. Pkesibknt Habbison never heard Patti sing. He prefers the cooing of babe SJcKee Pity Pat. J. D. Weeks is said to be hovering about Washington looking for the position of Com missioner of Census. My art he still," whispered the music teacher as he laid down his treasured violin to pick up his beloved Viola. Alderman M. F. Cassidt, of the First ward, became very ill yesterday morning, and is being attended by Drs. Orr and Shaw. "I have a Bose without a cent," thought Slenaercash, mournfully, as he tried to recall her fixed gaze upon an ice cream sign. "A stick in time saves the nine," mourned Anson, as he selected a bat and sent the ball to search ont the mysteries of a London fog. Messes. Edwabd Henlet and Tachus were arrested charged with stealing some wearing apparel and a gold necklace In Bald win township. That a bog trotter Is a flat-f ooted dog does not argue that a globe trotter is a flat-footed man, though he may come down In that way occasionally. Matoe Pearson signed the appropriation ordinance yesterday, and the city employes will receive their pay for the month of Febru ary to-day. The Board of Viewerslegally opened Center avenue from Aiken toH Hand. It has practic ally been opened for many years. Paving will begin in the early spring. Heney IiAFFebty, of Allegheny, while driving up Smithfleld street encountered a cable car at the postofllco and was thrown from his buggy, but not badly injured. Brief one-act drama "Hello, Central (au thoritatively). "Hullo" (sweetly). "Why, how are your' (cordially). "You mean, ucly thing, you think you're smart, don't you!" (Curtain.) Won't the Point delegation shiver with de light when Carroll makes a wild throw lo sec ond this summer and yell "Blawst yerheyes yer bloomin' bloke, cawnt yer gawd der wickett" The Sons of Temperance will meet to-morrow evening at 68 Ohio street. Allegheny. Mr. Andrew Bruce will have charge of the meet ing. Mr. John Boggs and others will make ad dresses. Secretary busk; has sent a watermelon to every crowned head in Europe so they can tell the difference between 'the Agricultural and Navy Department. Uneasy will lie the head that wears a crown. Fuesch-Madi. kissed her lawyer twice In conrt when she won that $10,000. It wasn't a Pittsbnrg lawyer. The astonished Hummel lost his presence of mind and refused a fee, though be said he would like to retain 'er. There will be a Constitutional amendment meeting to-morrow afternoon In the Moore head bnllding. on Grant street, under the au spices of the Sons of Temperance. The meet ing will be addressed by Colonel W. D. Moore. Mrs. Mary Diffel, is said by her deserted husband, to have eloped to Indiana with $310 in cash and a man with the unpronounceable name of Maloffskey. The deserted husband and chil dren will run the woman's restaurant on Sixth street. Virginia Faebell, a favorite of Mrs. Andrew Carnegie, has married artist Janns, who has straightway fallen to painting his wife's beantif ul face. This will save her the trouble. It is hoped she will not find her Janus two-faced. The startling announcement, "Brains in Chicago." started a rush of detectives west ward. They found it was only a Chicago doc tres who argued that half of a man's brains is in the stomach. She is now trying to find the other halt William M. Justice and George N. Fitts, of No. 163 Fifth avenue, were arrested on a charge of embezzlement 'preferred by W. H. Chamberlain. It is alleged they are short J2.000 in their accounts with the Keystone Watch Club Company. A blockade of over an hour occurred on the Citizens' Traction caused by a broken grin. Another car started to run away down the hill, and only with the greatest effort waa an acci dent averted similar to the one that occurred on Washington's Birthday. Sans Wiggins, sans weather Wiggins says the weather may be better in the future, but so many people ask him, please to make the weather suit them, that he cannot please the whole gang, and sends in his resignation. The prond tribe of Allegheny will be glad the fakir leaves us, for without a fatal Wiggins we will not have any weather, end upon consideration, you can bet that is the only time each man and child and woman will agree upon the weather when we havo not any weather. GOTH AND MOSLEM. They Are Made the Sabject of a Church Lecture by Rev. G. Hodges. The Young People's Association of the East Liberty Presbyterian Church held a musical and literary social last night in the parlors of the church, which proved to be an interesting treat to the many who were present. A musical selection by Messrs. Van Aus tin, Phillips and Mr. and Miss Ewart opened up the programme of the evening. Afterward Bev. George Hodges, rector of Calvary Church, gave a lecture to the large audience upon the following subject: "The Goths and the Moslem as Concerned in the Fall of the Roman Empire." The reverend gentleman's discourse, fraught with historic facts that are sup posed to be only familiar to the student of ancient history, held the attention of the audience for nearly an hour. Several musi cal and vocal selections concluded the en tertainment. KIND WORDS FOR ERERET. He Is Prond of His Work on the Pittsbnrg Government Building. The following telegram was received from Washington last night: Mr. Windrim, who will succeed Colonel Freret as Supervising Architect of the Treas ury, being a Pennsjlranian, though from Phil adelphia, will probably take at least as much interest as the outgoing official in hastening the completion of the Pittsburg postoffice building. Colonel Freret is somewhat proud of his rec ord in regard to this building. Laborlngundcr a mass of difficulties which be claims were not recognized by his Pittsburg critics, he never theless points with pride to the fact that he brought the building up from the top of the windows of the first story to its present height: that the tbonsand tons of stone now ready for shipment will practically finish the walls, and that the roof and iron work are now being con tracted for. Mr. Windrim, who was specially recom mended by Mr. Wanamaker, has two speci mens of his work in this city. ONLY TWO ANSWERED. Five Passenger Agent Who Attended a Sleeting in 1869 Show Up. General Passenger Agent A. E. Clark, of the Lake Erie, returned from New York yesterday, where he attended the passenger men's annual meeting. Mr. Clark is one of the oldest men In the business. Mr. Clark states that TSx. Leland, now the auditor of the Lake Shore, called the roll of members who attended a similar meeting in 1869. Only two men answered, Mr. Clark and Mr. Danley, of the Chattanooga road. Mr. D. H. Baldwin, -of the Jersey Central, and Mr. Pearson, Chairman of the Trunk Line Passenger Association, who had been pres ent 20 years ago, came in later. Mr. Clark says that many of the old pas senger men have died, some were absent ana others have changed their occupations. Dedication To-Morrow. The new Methodist Episcopal Church at West End, H. C. Beacom, D. D., pastor, is completed, and services appropriate to its dedication will be held to-morrow, as fol lows: 1030. sermon by Bishop E. G. An drews; 2:30 P. M., addresses by Eev.iJ. W. Miles, Presidium elder of Pittsburg district; Eev. B. T, Miller, D. D and Eev. H. L. Chanman. D. D.: 7 Y. M.. sermon bv Bev. O. w. Smith, D. D., edite-r of th Pittrimrg vnrwt wm aw vtn. --jwva,. A Colored Man Makes nn Interesting Ad dress at an Allegheny Meeting. A Constitutional amendment meeting was held last evening in the Pirst Presbyte rian Church, on Arch street, Allegheny, under the auspices of the W. C. T. XT. The meeting was addressed by Bev. John C. Hector, a colored minister from York, Pa. He related a number of amusing anecdotes, which kept the audience in a good humor during the evening. Speaking of the asser tion that has been frequently made, that a saloon is necessary for the public good, he said: "What in the name of common sense causes you to close up Tom McCaffrey's or Malonev's saloon on election day, if it Is for the public good, when the whole public is out and can get chock full of good. License was said to regu late the business, but" said he, "you can't regnlate it any more than you can regulate a live eel, and the only way to regnlate an eel is to kill it. So the only way to regnlate thehquor traffic is to amend yonr State Constitution in such a manner as to kill the business." He wanted to know what the products of the liquor business are. Thev were not on exhibition at the Centennial, as those of other businesses were; no one wheeled up a wagon load of drunkards and exhibited them in a glass case. If the business was rieht, he added, the judge should get down off tnat bench and let every man that wanted go into it as he would in the dry goods business, but if it was wrong he should refuse every man a license no mat ter what sum he had to pay. Mr. Hector said that he drank for seven years himself. In speaking of the effects of liquor on himself, he said that he was the first black man that ever fired an engine, or ran one, on the Troy and Boston road, and liquor made him get down out of the engine cab, where he had no business at the throt tle when liquor had him. He concluded with a strong appeal for protection for the American home, which, he said, is the foundation of the American Government. HE IS THERE STILL. Candidate Ford Has Not Yet Given TJp the Postodcc Fight. The friends of H. P. Ford returned from Washington yesterday,' whither they had gone in the interests of that gentleman's candidacy for nostmasttr in Pittsburg. William Plinn and George Von Bonhorst denounced as "stuff" the Washington dis patches in a morning cotemporary, which said that the Pittsburg delegation received the cold shoulder from all the big chiefs at the capital, and that Quay's man, James S. McKean, would positively be appointed. They say they were, courteously received by President Harrison, and that Ford has equal chances with McKean. ri ATOA'liVITI? oivet a bright deserip LLAUA DEiLLri tion of the affectionate parting of ex-Fresident Cleveland and his wife, relates an anecdote of General Sherman and speaks of New York restaurant methods m to-morrow's Dispatch. GOOD NEWS FOR CI1UHCHES. The Vocation Has Come. The anxiously awaited Vocalion Organ has at length arrived. It is a glorious in strument, both for power and delicacy of tone. Its volume is simplv overwhelming and will fill the biggest church. We put it against any $2,500 pipe organ, and any judge of the article will say that it fully equals it, while it surpasses it in beauty of appearance and durability, not to speak of the low price, being only about one-third of the other. Call at H. Kleber & Bros., 506 Wood street, Vocalion Agents. The Nicest House In Allegheny to Let. No. 3 Grant avenue, near Bebecca street, Allegheny, to let Bent very reasonable. No. 3 is the cream of the whole row and is the cleanest and healthiest. A beautiful little garden in the rear. House has 6 rooms, bath room and finished attic. Natural and light gas. Inquire at Kleber's music store, 506 Wood street. Cookils Coming:. Bev. Joseph Cook, D. D., will lecture in Old City Hall, Market street, on Thursday evening, April 4. Subje6t: , "The Seven Modern Wonders." Admission, 50c; reserved seats, 75c. Tickets for sale at IT. P. Book Booms, 53 and 55 Ninth street; Methodist Book Booms, 525 Smitbficld street; S. B. Weldin & Co., on Diamond, and Arthurs & Co., 68 and 70 Ohio street, Allegheny. Sanitarium and Water Cure. The only Eastern institution in which mud baths are given. Steam-heating and electric lights. Baths, massage and electricity bv trained manipulators. Address John S. Marshall, M. D., Green Spring, O. B. ifcB. Men's new neckwear for Saturday's salei, 25c, 50c, 75c and $1; all the shapes. Boggs & Buhl. English Neckwear Display In our men's department all day till 9 p. m. You are invited. Jos. Hoene & Co.'s Penn Avenue Stores. ANGOSTiTitA Bitteks is known all over the world as the great regulator of the di gestive organs. B. &B. TJnlanndried shirts, three for $2; now is the time to buy; they're new, fresh stock. Boggs & Buhl, Allegheny. See the novelties in men's neckwear at James H. Aiken & Co.'s, 100 Fifth ave. BIBER & EASTON. NEW SPRING COSTUMINGS. 40-inch French Side Band Suitings, self trimmings, only 50c a yard. 46-inch Pure Mohair Saltings. 40-Inch Henriettas at 63c Extra Satin Finish, 46-inch widths, 85c and 100. Silk Warp Henrietta;, spring shades. Black Henriettas in all the numbers, from 85c to $2, the mc st perfect finished grades im ported. Tbe most complete line of novelties and FANCY DRESS GOODS, All at attractive prices. Becond shipment in Silks brings to us a spe cial bargain in a colored Satin Luxor, all the prevailing shades, at 85c regular SI goods. Fancy Stripe Surahs, for trimmings, at 85c Novel and stylish designs in India Silks. WRAPS, Cloaks and Suits. New and handsome effects for Ladles, Misses and Children. JACKETS. Stockinette, fair grade, for S3. High grade Jackets, J550. 57, $9, $10. Bound Corkscrews and Wale Cloths, lined and unlined,with or without vests, J5, $7, S9, ?12 to JIB. Colored French Cloth, Loose or Dlrectoire Fronts, S9, 312, $16. Bead Wraps, all grades, from S3 to S40. Braided Silk and Cloth Mantles, S3 to $40. Nottingham, Swiss and Irish Point Curtains. Curtain Nets and Sash Draperies, neat and effective patterns, low range of cost. House Furnishing Linens, Table Damasks, Napkins, Towels and Quilts, the best values shown; underground prices. BIBER & EABTDN, 605 AND 607 MABKET ST. mhl9-rrs.su -yTEW MAPLE SVRUP-STRICTLY PUpE. FN of choice quality, in gallon cans, receiv ing and.for sale at lowest prices, wholesale and retail, by t . v . i, -.& Js JVft. A. "RWIRTTAW HO ' .z j. -" .i r""."..7 .-"; ""whj' rej-aBerrasaiMauwK D1YER BILL SHOT. A Very Mysterious Shooting on the North side Yesterday. William Case, better known as "Diver Bill," was shot in the head yesterday, the bullet lodginz above the right eye, and the wound is not serious. But little is known of the shooting, as Case refused to talk on the subject. He resides attheibot of Green wood street in (Allegheny, but when in trouble of any kind goes to his mother's house on James street. He came in last evening and said he had been shot, but re fused to tell anything about it. His face was covered with blood and his mother sent a neighbor for City Physician Woodburn. The doctor said he would get the patrol wagon and remove the man to the hospital. The wagon was called, bnt when the bouse was reached Case had escaped. Dr. Wood burn, in explaining the matter, said: "Case had his arm broken some time ago and was sent to a hospital. He afterward complained that he had not been treated properly, and, therefore, had a dread for institutions of that kind. When the messenger announced that he would be taken to the hospital he ran out of the house." It was said he had been shotrat Coulter's boat house, but Mr. Coulter said last night that no person had been in his house all day. The Allegheny police are investigat ing the matter. BROWN BOBS UP. The Old Ex-Governor of Tennessee la ns Strong a Democrat as Ever. Old Brown, of Tennessee, once Governor of the State, and now receiver of the Texas Pacific road, was a passenger on the Eastern express last night for New York. In response to a question he said: "No, I am not going to Washington in search of an office. This administration would have nothing to do with an old Democrat like me. I think the Southern Senators were right in protesting against the confirmation of Whitelaw Beid.. He doesn't represent the people. He is' all for Beid and tbe Tribune. This paper is not an exponent of Bepnblicanism." JOB. HQRNE i Ed.'B PENN AVENUE STORES. SPRING NOVELTIES. SPRING NOVELTIES. SPRING NOYELTIES. In our Cloak Boom, this week, latest whims in imported Wraps, Mantles and Jackets, Including many exclusive styles. Misses', Children's and Infants' Out fits, the largest assortment we have ever shown, medlnm to finest qualities. More Paris Robe Dress Patterns the finest and most elegant we have ever imported. KID GLOVES. Spring shades, in both Buede and Kid Gloves, Jouvint Alexandre and other best makes. Elegant novelties in Beaded and Metal Galloons now ready; fine black Crochet Trimmings; striking novelties in the large Dlrectoire Buttons. , HOSIERY. First of our spring importations "cable dye" fast black, fancy striped Cotton and Lysle Hose; black and colors in fine quality pure Silk Hosiery. OUR NEW MILLINERY Show room and 100 Pattern- Spring Bonnets and Hats this week. JDS. HDRNE I EEL'S PENN AVENUE' STORES. mhl2-rrs TT1ISH FOB LENT-EXTRA MESS MACK P ERF.r.. Von Rroiia salmon, smoked sal mon ana larmoutn oioaiers. luroouui (and Klnitnn Viiririfnt ta a&aa. fresh and KAlmon ami wLAluirAl . la itua..-. JNO-'A- R1V HflL- 9uflf6nel - i-nhI5' ifs.u JU.-"-r7T-- ." "2 '..irj-. fa-Display advertisements one dollar per square for one insertion. Classified advertise ments on this page such as Wanted, For Sate, To Let, etc, ten cents per line for each inser tion, and none taken for lest than fifty cents. THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH BRANCH OFFICES. For the accommodation of the public, Branch Offices have been established at the following places, where Want, For Bale, To Let, and othertransient advertisements will be received up to 9 P. M. for inser tion next morning: Advertisements are to be prepaid except where advertisers already have accounts with Tin Dis patch. PITTSBUEO. THOMAS MCCAFFIUSY, JMBntler street. EMIL O. STUCKET, Mtli street and Penn ave. E. G. HTUCKEY 4 CO., Wylle ave. and 1'nlton St. H. STOKELY, yah Avenue Market House. EASTECT. i. W. "WALLACE, MS Penn avenue. OAXLJJTD. MCALLISTEB & SHEIBLEK, 5th av. & Atwood St. EOUTHSmiE. JACOB 8POHN, Mo. 2 Carson street. CHAS. SCHWABJt, 107 Carson street. ALLEGHENY. A. J. KAEBCHEU, 59 federal street. H." J. McBRIDE, federal and Ohio streets. FRED H. EGQEU& 172 Ohio street. F. H. E0GEK3 1 SON, Ohio and Chestnut sts. 3. F. STEVENSON, Arch and Jackson streets. THOMAS MCHENRY, Western and Irwin ares. G. W. HUGHES. Pennsylvania and Beaver aves. FEKRYM. QLEfM. Rebecca and Allegheny aves. WANTED. aiale Hels. -fTTANTED-A STOUT, w ILL1NG MAN, FOB V a airy work. Apply to-day at N O. 313 WOOD STREET. mh23-Zl TTTANTED-TWOCOMPETENTHEATERSON VV sbret steel. Address, stating references, to LOCK BOX M, Flttsbnrg P. O. mhS-B -T7ANTED AN EXPERIENCED SALESMAN VV in a retail grocery: reference required. Address LOCK. BOX 156, Allegheny, Pa. nibK-67 TtTANTED A GOOD TAILOR FOR REPAIR VV ING. Apply at 413 SM1THFIELD ST. mh3-U TTT ANTED-IMMEDIATELT-AT WALKER'S VV Mills, Pa., man to operate Uand steim drill. mb3-63 w ANTED SIX FIRST-CLASS STONE masons to wore on tne wall immediately, to ANDREWS & WARNER, Cadiz, O. TO Wl-J TTTANTED-A FIRST-CLASS COATMAKKK VV to go to the country. Inquire at P. J. LOUGHNEY'S, No. 932 Liberty St., Pittsburg. mh23-64 TTA.nTED A YOUNG MAN FOR DRY VV GOODS and carpet store: must be strona: and active. Address LOCK BOX 24 Braddock, Pa. 4ih23-ae WANTED-8ALESMEN-TO SELL A PAT ENT ledger, advertising specialties, etc.. to merchants. W. B. PERSHING, South Bend, Ind. mb3-33-eod -ITJANTED-A BOY 18 YEARS OLD TO LEARN V V drug business: German preferred and must live In Allegheny. Address OPTIMUS, DIsnatch office. mh:3-8l WANTED REGISTERED DRUG CLERK (German preferred); future prospects good for a reliable man. Address OPTIMUS, Dispatch office. mb23-8l WANTED AGENTS FOR NEW PAYING business; send address for samples and full particulars to CHAS. MARSHALL, 11 and 13 Main St., Lockport, N. Y. mh9-77-s XTTANTED A YOUNG MAN AS DRUG VV clerk; must be registered as an assistant, and have good habits. Address, stating refer ence, LOCK BOX 34, Rochester, Pa. mhZ!-77 -m-ANTED EXPERIENCED FURNISHING VV goods man; steady position to right party: must be well rtcommended as to character and experience. WILL PRICE, 47 Sixth street. EJK3-3G WANTED-TWO OR THREE LIVE MEN OF good character, at S3 to S8 per day: new Jatented article that sells fast. Call on R. TYLER, K., offices of Gately & Co., 10 and 12 Sixth st. mb20-72 WANTED-3ALE3M AN IN RETAIL CLOTH ING house: must be a man of ability and experience. Also, a young man as stock keeper. Inquire. Monday morning, March 25, at 143 FEDE RAL ST., Allegheny. mh32-9 WANTED-PUSH1NG MAN WELL AC QUAINTED with East End and Allegheny City, to solicit retail tea trade: special terms to right man; correspondence confidential. Address V. C. A., Dispatch office. mbS3-2S -rrrANTFi AfjiwrsTfisirT.r.Tir Hurrvri f W powder and pure spices: gifts with goods: cukc wuraers, miners or miiimen can maaemoney in their sparo time. YAMASH1RO TEA CO.. S3 Jackson St., Allegheny, Pa. Ja2S-86-Trs WANTEDSERVICES COMPETENT MAN: wholesale books; will handle thousands of dollars of company's goods and money: mnst have $1,509 cash (no bonds): salary 81o0: refer ences. Address PEIRSON, Station D, New York. mh23-87 WANTED-MACHINIbT-A THOROUGHLY competent and practical man for a perma nent position as machinist at good wages In Mexico: one speaking Spanish preferred. Ad dress, with references, HIDALGO MINING CO., Pittsburg, Pa. mbr-31 TITANTED BAD WRITERS AT SMART'S VV PRACTICAL BUSINESS AND SHORT HAND COLLEGE; a good handwriting taught in a few easy lessons; private Instructions for both sexes: college open dally from"9 A. Jt. to 9 P. M., 13 Sixth street, Pittsburg. mhl2-30-TTSSa -TTTANTED AGENTS TO SELL OUR PATENT VV f3 pants to measure lit better, wearlonger, can be worn with or without inspenders. Not liable to bag at knee; made In all grades and pat terns. Big money to live men with small capital. Send stamp for circulars and confidential terms. S3 patent pants: 815 suits. HUNTER MFG. CO., Sixth and Sycamore, Cincinnati, O. mhl7-81-TTSSn Female HelD. WANTED-A GIRLFOE GENERAL HOUSE WORK: good wages. Apply at 514 SMITH FIELD ST., Pittsburg. mb23-27 WANTED MAID OR NURSE FOR CHILD 5 years old. Address S. T., Dispatch office, stating amount of experience, references andage; liberal wages paid; a French girl preferred. mh23-62 Mole and Female flelo. WANTED-MAN AND WIFE-FOR FARM house, farm hands and gardeners, man to work In hotel, cook (6 per week, second cook and dishwasher, 200 house girls, cooks, and chamber maids, 4 colored girls. MEEHAN'S AGENCY, 545 Grant st. mhlS-D WANTED-AGENTS ON SALARY: t75PEK month and expenses paid any active man or woman to sell our goods by sample and lire at home; salary paid promptly and expenses In ad vance; full particulars and sample case free, we mean Just what we say. Address STANDARD SILVERWARE CO.. Boston. Mass. fe-3-D Situations. WANTED SITUATION BY A YOUNG widow as housekeeper: wages not so much an objert as a good home in the city. Address M. E. C, Dispatch office. mh3-6A WANTED S1TUATION-BY AN EDUCA TED Swedish gentleman as salesman or shipping clerk In some prominent business or manufactnrlng house: reference. Rev. M. J. ENGLAND, 1S7 Forty-sixth St. mhl9-4S-TTS Partner. WANTED-A LADY AS PARTNER IN A first-class hotel at Atlantic City, by an ex Serlenced hotel man; best of ref. Address LEH AN HOUSE, Atlantic City. N. J. mh21-99-TTS WANTED-A PARTNER FOR A SUBSTAN TIAL manufactnrlng concern In the city, well established and doing a line business: this is a rare opening: we are personally acquainted with the pai ties and the business, and bare pleasure in Inviting correspondence and the closest Investiga tion; tbe firm stands high financially and other wise In everv sense: amount of capital required, 115,000: tbe party who may be accepted would re quire to take charge of the finances and the office or one of the departments. Particulars confident ially from JAS. W. DRAPE & CO.. 13 Fourth avenne, Pittsburg. mh23-47-Mws" Boarder nnd Lodgera. WANTED-TWO GENTLEMEN FOR FRONT room, with board. In a private family, in the East End: convenient to cable and P. R. R. roads. Reference required. Address N, East Liberty P.O. inbS-10 WA N T E D-BOARDERS-1 ROOM, ELE GANTLY furnished, with board. April 1; 1 suit of 2 rooms. May 1 : to be had by strictly first class parties only r in tbe most aristocratic neigh borhood In Allegheny, convenient to street cars; references required by parties unknown to G. D. W., Dispatch office. mh21-42 Boarding. WANTED -BOARD AND ROOM BY A lady: private family preferred. Address or call at TAPT'S Philadelphia Dental Rooms, 39 Fifth ave. mn2S-8 Boomi, Douses, Etc WANTED-FOUR ROOMS, FURNISHED OR unfurnished, forllght housekeeping, "near Gusky's. Address G., Dispatch office. mh22-ei -TTTANTED-NICELY FURNISHED ROOM VY forllght housekeeping: state location and price. Address W. W. W., Dispatch office. mh23-73 WANTED-A FURNISHED HOUSE IN THE country, with stabling, for tbe summer; eonvenlenttoeltyonllneor a railroad. Address SUBURBAN, Dispatch office, stating rental, location and description of house, with fnrnlsn ment. ntt-26 Business Chances. WANTED-MANUFACTUBERS-moeO subsidy, free land and natural gas will be & iven ror a sanstantiai Jactory. Aaaress uuvx. OXG., Marlon, Ind. mbl9- Xlnaaeial. W per essrt. fiiO. JOlSSToa, "i, cVi4 i WANTED. PteanciaL -TTT ANTED-MOKTG AGES ON IMPROVED V V property. Smithfleld st. SPENCER GLOSSEK. 413 mni3-eo WANTED-MONEY TO LOAN ON BOND and mortgage. GEO. JOHNSTON, Agent. K Fourth ave. n"g- WANTED-MOETGAGES BOUUHT AND Mid itJOHNS-iON'S REAL ESTATEOJ. FICES.S2 Fourth ave. mh2-8 WANTED-MORTGAGES ON PROPERTY IN elthrrcity : lowest rates of interest. SPEN CER & ULOSSES, 419 snrtthfield st. mh23-7 -rrTANTED-RENTS TO COLLECT; MONTH VY LY settlement- with Itemised statement. BLACK BAIRD. 93 Fourth avenue. a2S-a3-D .NXED MORTGAGES JlOJl Jil i,UA In sums to suit, at 4K, 6 and per cent. HING & LYON. 135 Fourth ave. aps-el-p GRAEBING Tm-rANTVTM(lWTflAOPS IN .SUMS OF W il.coo to (50,000 at 4M per cent: no State tax. GEO. JOHNSTON, Agent, 63 Fourth ave. mh23-85 WANTED-MORTGAGES ON CITY PROP- EETY. overS4.000; AH ner cent; no tax. henry A. WEAVER CO., 92 Fourth avenne. mh2-i23-n TrANTFD-MORTGAGES-IU00PK0C0TOXOAS' TV on Pittsbnrg and Allegheny improved prop erty. GEO. JOHNSTON, Agent, 62 Fourth ave. mh23-8S V- ANTED-LOANS PROMPTLY NEGOTt ,, ATEllon small commissions at JOHNdU STO,3.KI3TATKAGENCY,62Fourthavo. mha-85 ' v Fourth ave. mh23-83 WANTEDBENTS TO COLLECT; SPECIAL v attention given to this branch of the real estate business. SPENCER & GLOSSEB, -419 Smithfleld st. znh23-7 "W. A N T E V MORTGAGES IN ANT amonnts: AM to S Der cent: dtr and rmmtrr: no delay. SAMUEL W. BLACK A CO... Fourth avenue. la20-55-MTbS WANTED HOUSES TO RENT. LARGE OB small, in both cities: great pains taken to' seenre good tenants. Established 1803. W. A. HERRON SONS. SO Fourth avenue. mbl-40-TTST WANTED TO LOAN ON MORTGAGES-fM) to aaOO, 000, city or country property, at 4K. SandS per cent. JAS. V. DRAPE 4 CO., Id Fourth avenne, Pittsburg. Telephone 975. mh23-46-Mwrs -TTJANTED-TO LOAN MONEY ON MORT VV GAGES on Improved real estate in sums to suit at 4.K. & and S per cent. L.O. FRAZIER, Real Estate Broker, Forty-fifth and Bntler sts. mhi9-3-rrs TTrANTED-GOOD MORTGAGES FOR ANY VV amount: lowest rates of Interest and com mission. PITTSBURG CO., LIM.. Real Estate and Insurance, 138 Fifth avenne, Pittsburg, Pa. fe7-S7-ws WANTED MORTGAGES IN LARGE OB small amounts on Improved, citv or Alle---gheny county property. McCUNE&COULTER. Real Estate Agents and Auctioneers, 98 Fourth ave. mhlS-8u-s -TTT ANTEDMORTGAGES WE CAN- LOAN VV In snms of (500 to (20,000 on Pittsburg. Al legheny or suburban improved real estate, at lowest rates. ALEXANDER & LEE. 313 Wood street. mhZWl-Jrws WANTED TO LOAN 1500,000. IN AMOUNTS of 3,000 and upward, on city and suburban property, on 4J4 per cent, free of tax: also smaller -amounts at 6 andS per cent. BLACK & BAIRD. 95 Fourth avenue. se21-d26-D TrjmTKD-TO LOAN (200,000 ON MORT VV GAGES; S100 and upward at 6 per cent: av,uuuac v$ per cent on residences or uusiuess property; also in aajoining counties. S. H. FRENCH, U5 Fourth avenue. oc31-e84-& WANTED HOUSES TO RENT AND RENTS to collect: we give special attention to man agement of properties; Itemized accounts, month ly settlements. PITTSBURG COMPANY, LIM.; Real Estate and Insurance, 133 Fifth ave. fe7-87-ws WANTED OWNERS OF PROPERTY TO know that we give our personal attention to the collection of rents and management of. property; Itemized statements monthly or quar terly, as desired. SPENCER & GLOSSEK 419 Smithfleld st. mh!9-60 - "TTJANTED HOUSES TORRENT, RESTS TO VV collect: mortgages on city and suburban property at 4H, 5 and 6 per cent; property selected ana bought or sold on loVest commission. Call for new property list for March. 3. DERMITT. 407 Grant street- mb2l-43-Ths -VTr ANTED MOKTG AGES-H. OX, 000TO LOAN V V on city and suburban properties at 4)4, Sand ( per cent, and on larms In Allegheny and adja cent counties at 8 per cent: no money loaned out of Pennsylvania. 1. M. PENNOCK. SON, 103 Fourth avenue. ap7-f41 DIUcellaneouK. WANTED-A SECOND-HAND FIBEPEOOP safe. Address, with make, weight and price, BOX CDnBols, Pa. mh22-: -TTr-A.-NTB1--HOUSEHOLD GOODS AND VV general merchandise for-storage at lowest pi rate.. PITTSBURG AUCTION CO., 93 Third avenuefr mhU-C -J WANTED HOUSEHOLD, GOODS TO SELL.. -,at our salesrooms, or on the premises. PITTSBURG AUCTION CO., 93 Third avenne. mhl9-l -TTr-ANTE1'-'1'0 INSURE YOUR DWELLING VV or household furniture against fire In re liable companies at lowest rates. PITTSBURG CO., LIMITED, REAL ESTATE AND INSUR ANCE, 133 Fifth avenue. Ja2-32-S WANTED BY PEARSON. LEADING I'HO-. TOGKAPHER, 98 Fifth avenue, Pittsburg; and 43 Federal street, Allegheny, everybody to know that he Is making fine cabinets at ft 50 per dozen: photos delivered when promised: Instan-i taneous nrocess. mhB-63 WANTED-MANUFACTURERS-AT SHEP HERDSTOWN, West Va.. situated on . south bank of tbe Potomac river, twelve miles abore Harper's Ferry, on line of Shenandoah' Valley R. R., and Chesapeake and Ohio canal, -, superior Inducements are offered to capital- lsts, manufacturers and farmers: good water V power and sites for manufacturing; cheap coal, ' lumber, land and labor. For f nil particulars ad- 1 dress H. L. SNYDER, Chairman of Com.. Shep- Y heTdstown, West Virginia. mh23-57 "7k, FOB. SALE IMPKOVED KEAL ESTATE, Citv Residence. FOB SALE-VERY FINE PROPERTY OS" Sixth ave.: lot 20x112 feet. GEO. JOHN SION, Agent, 62 Fourth are. mh23-85 TTIOK SALE-ON EASY PAYMENTS, A TWO D STORY brick dwelling In First ward. city. O. H. LOVE, No. 93 Fourth ave. mh23-4t FOlSSALE-14-ROOM DWELLING ON FIFTH ave., near Court House: price, tlLOtO. GEO. JOHN STON. Agent, 62 Fourth ave. mh23-&5 FOR SALE AT (6, SOU NO. 27 ROSS ST., brlct house 8 rooms: lot 20x69 ft. W. A. HEREON & SONS. 60 Fourth ave. imh20-ei-2l,23,2,29 FOR SALE-ELEGANT MANSION HOUSE 11 rooms, with lot 243X200 ft., on Center ave. SPENCEB & GLOSSEB, 419 Smithfleld st. mbl3-60 FOR SALE-THKEE-STORY BUILDING ON Third ave.. near Grant; lot 30X80 feet. GEORGE JOHNSTON, Agent, 62 Fourth ave. mhtWS FOB SALE-A VERY DESIBABLEPBOPEBTY on Second ave., near Smithfleld st.: lot43xiO feet- GEO. JOHNSTON, Agent,' 62 Fourth ave. mh23-S5 FOB SALE-BRICK HOUSE-5 ROOMS AND finished attic; lot 20x60 feet on Nineteenth St., S. S. SPENCER 4 GLOSSEB, 419 Smithfleld st. mh23-6 T7IOBSALE H3 50 A MONTH WILL BUY YOU J? nice little home on Duquesne Heights: bbusa of4 rooms, with lot 21x80 ft. SPENCER A GLOS SEK, 419 Smithfleld st. mh21-27 TpOBSALE -NO. 400 PENN AVENUE, CORNER Sj Fourth st. 3-story brick dwelling, 12 rooms, bath, laundry and 3 basement rooms: lot 24x110 to alley. J. C. REILLY, 77 Diamond St. mnl7-l00-TTSSa TT'OR SALE N OS. 220 AND 222 ELLA ST.. NEW J? double frame dwelling or rooms In each: lot 26x85 ft. ;rents for B4S; only 18,850: teoocasb: bal ance to snlt: positive bargain. THOS. MCCAF FREY. 3509 Bntler st. felt-37-wssn TTIOK SALE-HOUSE AND LARGE LOT ON JD Thirty-eighth st., between Butler st. and Penn ave.; 7 rooms, hall, cellar, etc. etc.: large lot. 55x115 feet; will be sold cheap. JAS. W. DRAPE & CO., 129 Fourth ave., Pittsbnrg. mhO-49-D FOB SALE BLUFF STBEET. NEAR COL LEGE: new brick houses rooms, ball, bath room, lnaldeir. f. tlnlihM hum.nt & eomDietS house, all late Improvements: lot 23 feet IncntI J uy mm icct- iHo&ai wnAHl, ito. w i- -- irecL Bnji-ia-iaBu TTKJB SALE-CORNER WYLIE AVENUE AND ', A" caramel alley, Thirteenth warn. ; n 2-story brick dwelling of i rooms and finished HiK.in,a,u.. ..,... .... Mivtmnl. In -...v. ... . -,j.v, ..j, V'"F-?XZZ-' ,v in $ luire at uxjuiajsu. Ufi-w f-j i7a ood street. bo-mq-wb FOB HALE-THAT LARGE 3-STO.EY HK1CK dwelling No. HOSPlke street, Pittsburg, sec ond house east of Eleventh street, formerly used as a hotel: suitable for light manufacturing, .stor age or any business requiring railroad facilities, being surrounded by freight depots. SAMUEL UYER.48 Park way, Allegheny. nh23-78 F IOB SALE-J2.700 WILL BUY A NEW.FKAJ1E H-iii.. t Min, tai-ce finished attle. halL vestibule, large cellar. Inside shutters, slate nsan tel, gas chandeliers, etc.: nicely flnlshed Salt through: lot 20XI00 feet to alley: located oaLlberty ave.. near Fortieth street, sixteenth nM; con venient to cable Una with i Se ; lare; wUl seM ayvverr easy terms. L. O. FRAZIER, Forty-flffknd Builersts. mnl9-88-tra T7WR SALE-J9.500-TWO-STORY AND MAN 1 SARD brick residence, U rooms, front and rear halls, bath. Inside w. c, front and rear porches, pantries, bay windows, range, hot and cold water, electric bells, nickel-plated grates, sliding doors, cemented cellars, laundry; with stationary tubs: stationary bookcase, line gas chan deliers: house set back from pavement line; fine corner lot with shade trees, 53x155 fcet; complete and modern In every respect: located on Forty fourth street, near Butler street: easy terms. L. O. FRAZIER, Forty-lirth and Bntler sts. , mnl9-S3-TT8 Hnzehrood Kealdeaces. F iRRALE ATHAZELWOOl). WA7T.I.WOOD are., 2 snag twe-it-ory:fre,aoose of rooms each; each lot 38xia K. ; wUl sell separately and cheap to a prompt iHwer.-L-iCjPHiSOCK . bw a , tm x a are. - 2i H , j tti .