Newspaper Page Text
; Tlie'Serious Cliarge Brought Against
an Alleged Minister.
Considerable Damage Done by Storms in
ALL THE 'EWS P1I03I NEARBY TOWKS
jgrECIAL TEttGBAM TO THIDISP1TCH.1
Youngstovx, May 19. Jeter J. Van
Etten. an alleged minister, who under the
clerical guise has been defrauding gulli
ble people, was arrested at Toledo last night,
and Marshal Williams left for that city to
day, and will bring him here to answer a
charge of defrauding a widow, Mrs. Julia
A. Homer, out of 4,000 worth of property.
Van Etten came here last fall ana repre
sented that he had been sent out from New
York to distribute tracts among the heathen
of Ohio, and secured boarding with Mrs.
He was apparently a devout man, offering
a blessing at each meal, and alwavs carried
a Bible. Mrs. Homer had some trouble In
dispossessing a tenant and Van Etten sug
gested that she should transfer the property
to him, and he would oust the party. This
she did, deeding him the premises, valued
at 51,000. Van Etten at once mortgaged
the property for 52,000, secured the money
and left the city, and Ire. Homer has been
engaged since in an effort to have the deed
set aside and mortgage cancelled.
The officers claim that Van Etten has
been defrauding parties at Bavenna and
other places in the State by working the
A Injunction to Restrain Iho Shutting OH
of Natural Gas "Refused.
JprrCIAl TELECBASI TO TIIE DISPATCH.l
Wheeling, May 19. A decision c-f the
utmost importance to manufacturers in the
gas region, as well as those interested in
natural gas companies, was rendered by
Judge Pauil, in Part I. of the Circuit
Court of this county yesterday. The case
was that of the Wheeling Iron and Nail
Company against the Wheeling Natural
Gas Company, and was an application for a
mandatory and prohibitory injunction, as
well as compensation for damages alleged
by the plaintiff to have been sustained at
the hands of the-defendant company. Con
tracts to the amount of about 300,000 were
In its contracts with its manufacturing
patrons in this city and vicinity, the nat
ural pas company stipulated in its own bc
hall that in the event that the supplv of gas
should fail, from any cause, the gas com
pany was to have the right to regulate and
restrict the consumption at the various
plants attached to its lines. In the autumn
of last vearthe surmlvf Mid beein to fail.
and tlie company proceeded to eniorce tne
j meutioned. xnis mm reiusea 10
its tas limited, and after six days'
the gas company cut on tne supply,
mill company went into court for
latory injunction, compelling inegas
ny to turn on the gas again, and also
prohibitory injunction, restraining
om again turning it off, and as well
'or damages. Judge Paull refuses
unction and damages, making it a
e victory for the gas company.
, Hail and J.Ichtnioff Do Great
Dnmnco to Fropertr-
!. TELBGHXH TO THK DISFJLTCH.l
gf May 19. A disastrous storm
j3c-u over the southwestern part of this
county last night. The wind blew a terri-
ble gale, and at Berwick many houses and
barns wre unroofed and many miles of
fence blown down. N ear Bascomh a large
number of buildings were damaged. Bain
fell in torrents, accompanied by hail, and
the crops were injured considerably. The
damage will run up into the thousands.
A dispatch from Oil City says: A heavy
rain storm, accompanied by thunder and
lightuine. passed over this place at 1:30
o'clock this afternoon. An oil well on the
Hancock farm, near Norway, with a tank
full of oil, was ignited by lightning and
totally destroyed. A dispatch from Eouse
ville says: The Methodist Church of this
place was struck by lightning this afternoon
and burned to the ground. There were no
services at the time. Xoss, 52,000.
ODD FELLOWS' CONCLAVE.
The Grand Encampment Will Open at York
ISFECIAI. TEI.EGBAM TO TUB DISPATCn.1
Yoek, May 19. The Grand Encampment
of the Odd Fellows of Pennsylvania will
begin its work in this city to-morrow, with
Past Chief Patriarchs of 203 subordinate en
campments in attendance. The present
board of officers, who will serve until the
returns of the last annual election shall
have been ascertained, are as follows: M.
D. Wiley, Grand Patriarch, of Allegheny;
Amos H. Hall, Grand High Priest, "Phila
delphia; Ed. C Dean, Grand Senior
Warden, Wellsboro; James. 'B. Nich
olson, Grand Scribe, Philadelphia; John
S. Heiss, Grand Treasurer, Phila
delphia; Bichard H. Graham, Grand
Jnnior Warden, Philadelphia; M. Bichards
Muckle, Grand Bepresentative, Philadel
phia; Alfred Slack, Grand Bepresentative,
Allegheny; Henry Steurnagel, Grand Mar
shal, Allegheny; James H. Avery, Grand
Inside Sentinel, Philadelphia; George C.
Hostcr, Grand Outside Sentinel, Phila
delphia. The Grand Lodge will open its session on
Tuesday. A lengthy session is expected, as
different amendments to the constitution
will be proposed and will provoke lengthy
ONE BRANCH THROUGH.
The minority United Brethren Conference
Decides to Adjonrn.
leriCIAL TELrCRAM TO THE BISrXTCB.1
Yoek, May 19. The minority conference
of the United Brethren Church closed its
session with religious services to-day in the
Opera House and most of the delegates are
homeward bound. The time and place of
the next conference was referred to the
Board of Bishops. A board of 12 was
elected on incorporation of the church.
Bishop Floyd was elected secretary of the
board. Bishop Wright and Bev. Dillon
were elected to edit the new discipline. The
majority conference will probably close on
The Kallrend Company Preferred to Settle.
rSF2Cl.il TELIOBAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Yotjngstotvn', May 19. Mrs. Laura
Gault, wife of County Commissioner Gault,
was among those who died of injuries iu the
wreck of the Grand Army train at Pittman,
on the New York, Pennsylvania and Ohio
Railroad last September. The claim of
damages has been settled without litigation,
the company to-day paying Mr. Gault $1,500
in settlement of the matter.
Another Lima Oil Refinery nt Work.
IKrECIAI" TEI.EGEA1I TO THE OISrATCH.1
Lima, May 19. The new Independent
refinery of Speer & Hoover Bros., tnrned
out their first batch of refined oil last night,
and it is a first-class illuminant, pronounced
by experts equal to the Pennsylvania
product. They are in possession of a new
process, but what it is cannot be found out.
They will take out another run on Tuesday.
They Will Not Rebolld.
rtTZCXAX. TXIXCRAM TO TBI SI3FATCB.1
Toucexowzr, My lftklhe Aram BeJJSet for yourself and compare p risei.
Company, whose extensive nut and bolt
works were destroyed here a few weeks ago,
have decided not to rebuild, and will go
out of business.
A BAD GANG BROKEN UP.
West Virginia Detectives End a Long and
rsrECIAI. TELEGRAM TO IM DI8PATCH.1
Charleston, W. Va., May 19.-Eureka
detectives have finally succeeded in break
ing up a notorious and desperate gang of
thieves, incendiaries and general crooks
which had made its headquarters! in Fay
ette county, in the vicinity of the mines of
the Fire Creek Coal and Coke Company.
The gang was a mixed up one of blacks and
whites, and several women were connected
with it The breaking up of the ganc is
th"e result of losses inflicted upon the Uire
Creek Company storehouse.
A storehouse belonging to the company
was destroyed by fire last January by mem
bers of the ganc, who had previously plun
dered the building, and in March the Drum
house and other buildings were burned by
the same parties The company then put
the matter in the hands of detectives.
Some of the gang werejpursued through sev
eral counties' before being captured.
nis Best Girl Decided to Smile on Some
ICFECIAL TELEGRAM TO TUB DISFATCn.1
FncDiiAY, May 19. A sensational sui
cide has just been reported as occurring at
Vanlue, a small village in the eastern part
of this county. John Bogard, who has been
engaged to an estimable young lady named
Lola Beek, took arsenic last night because
the young lady received the attentions of
another young man after Bogard had filed
He threatened to kill himself if she per
sisted in her course, and on Friday evening
Bocard learned that the couple were to
gether. True to his threat he took the
poison and then died, ile was aDoui
years of age, well-to-do and popular.
TEN MOKE SAYED.
A Bont With Part of the Creir of the
Wrecked Alaskan Reaches the Shore.
A Terrible Experience Death of
One of Their Number.
Portland, Oee., May 19. News has
just been received that ten ot the crew of
the foundered steamer Alaskan have come
ashore at Florence, near the mouth of the
Sinslaw river, in Lane county. The fol
lowing is an account of the experience of
After leaving the ship the men were
tossed in a fearful manner by the great
storm. After being on the sea for some
hours they came to shore at Cape Perpetua,
about fourteen miles north of the Suisslaw
harbor, on Thursday noon, but were
unable to land their boat on ac
count of the huge breakers, and
also on acconnt of the rocky
nature of the coast at that point After
careiully considering the matter, they con
cluded to try to swim to the shore. All
were successful except one who, after en
during the horrible suffering of two nights
and three days on the open ocean, lost his
During the time they were out, all they
had to eat was six cans of peaches. Fonr of
the survivors are quite ill from the effects of
drinking the salt water. The following are
the names of the ten who reached shore, the
name of the person who was drowned not be
ing known: E. T. Caflesson, seaman; M.
Keleher, coal passer; James McKinley, coal
passer; Mike IfcLain, oiler; Edward Sharp
ies, coal passer; Harry Johnson, seaman;
Jack or G. H. Boss, coal passer; Edward
Wenzle, second cook; Ed. Burns, J. Mur
AS FBEE AS THE LITTLE BIRDIES.
A Runaway Wife Leaves Her Husband a
FECIAL TELEOBAJITO THE DISPATCH.
Buttaxo, May 19. William L. Pfeiffer
has obtained an absolute divorce from his
wife, Adelina S. Pfeiffer, who ran away
from him five years ago under peculiar cir
cumstances, and has since lived a varie
gated existence. The parties to the snit
were prominent in German society circles,
and Mrs. Pfeiffer was a belle before and
after her marriage. She was the adopted
daughter of Henry J. Miessner, a wealthy
plumber, and had all the advantages that
he could give ner.
HTmi TAifTAv rnftn aTa Van mnmnnn
developed a taste for theatricals and wanted
to co on the stage, but her husband objected
and the plan was abandoned. She became.
acquainted with a man named .Plato, wno
was a smooth, plausible talker. He encour
aged the pretty young bride in her theatri
cal aspirations, and soon obtained such a
control over her that she readily agreed
to elope with him. Ada left her husband a
letter telling him that she would never
bother him; that sne lived unhappily with
him, and wanted to be as free to follow
her inclinations as the little birdies in the
Detectives searched for her but failed to
find her. Fire Superintendent Hornung
accidentally discovered the missing wife in
a concert saloon in New Orleans, where he
had zone on a visit When Plato took her
to Chicago she discovered that his ideas of
theatrical lite were counned to tignts, tinsel
and wine rooms, but she was so infatuated
with him that she put up with it until he
deserted her. Afterward she was a dancing
eirl in various theaters, including the Park
Theater at New Orleans. She refused to
BUN 0YE BY ELEVEN CARS.
The Unpleasant Experience of a Little
Round Fat Ex-Policeman.
TSFXCIAI. TELEOBAJI TO TUE DISPATCH.1
Newbueo, N. Y., May 19. George W.
Coon, a former policeman, and now cm
ployed in the Erie Bailway yard here, had
a miraculous escape from death last night
He was knocked down by 11 loaded cars
running down grade, and all passed over
him. He weighs 250 pounds, and is only 5
feet 6 inches high. Being rotund, it is mar
velous that the 11 cars should pass over
him without killing him. He fell face up
ward and one brake-beam tore a furrow
through his nose and forehead. Then an
other beam caught him and whirled him
over on his back. Another beam slashed
his back and tore his clothes in shreds. His
shoulders were also bruised, and when
found he was 50 feet from where he fell.
During it all he kept his head, knowing,
as he said to-day, that if a low beam or rod
struck him lie must be ground to pieces by
the" wheels. No bones are broken, and to
night he is in a fair way of recovery.
A BIG STRIKE COMMENCED.
Tbo Indiana miners Are Prrparcd for a
BBAzn.,'lNI., May 12. Delegates from
15 of the principal block coal mines of In
diana, and representing over 2,000 votes,
held an all-day convention here yesterday,
resulting in a formal rejection of the oper
ators' demand for 20 cents reduction and in
declaring a strike by a two-thirds vote.
Work has been almost wholly suspended
here since May 1, when last year's scale ex
pired by limitation. Monday picks will be
taken from the mines and a strike that
promises to last all summer and perhaps
well into the fall will be on.
The redaction is from 90 cents to 70 cents.
the largest ever demanded in the history of
tne coai tramc in tne west, .ine disturb
ance of the market caused by natural gas
and fnel oils, together with cut-throat com
petition from Illinois, Ohio and Pennsylva
nia operators, are the reasons alleged to
justify the reduction in wages.
Bosenbauu & Co. show more hats and
bonnets than a dozen other stores combined,
A TEAR ON THE SEA.
Mrs. Slocum Tells of Her long
Voyage From Brazil.
NO HONEY TO PAY. THEIR WAY,
But, nothing Daunted, They Constructed a
Tiny Sail Boat.
KOT EAGER FOR ANOTHER SUCH TRIP
New Yoke. Mav 19. Tales of Captain
Slocum and his wonderful small boat, La
Iiibertad, have been told far and wide, and
dv.nrAn( in mnrft or 1pm fican&inted with the
fact of his having been shipwrecked off the
coast of Brazil when sailing his own orig.
There he snbseauentlv constructed the tiny
craft in which he has sailed with his family
7,000 miles to these shores. A reporter went
down to the small boat, bobbing and rolling
with every ripple of the tide that flowed
around the gray stone walls ot tne .Barge
Office, close to which La Libertad was
"Can you get in?"
This onestion was Mrs. Slocum's greeting
when her husband introduced the reporter,
whom he had just handed on board, ana
who stood at the entrance to the low canvas
covered deckhouse, the only shelter afforded
by the limited accommodations of the boat.
The hostess sat in the wee cabin on a plank
running the length and raised about three
inches from the deck. A sitting posture
was the only attitude possible unless one
chose to lie down. Mrs. Slocum is a young,
strong, finely developed woman of perhaps
five or six and twenty. Her brown hair is
brushed smoothly back from a broad, full
brow; bright hazel eyes, a frank smiling
mouth, and a chin expressing both firmness
and tenderness, are the features of an oval
face which has acquired a rich bronze tint
from months of exposure to tropical suns
and ocean breezes.
HAS HAD HEE SHARE.
"It is an experience which I shonld not
care to repeat, although now that it is
mine I feel a certain satisfaction in having
gone through it. As you know, Captain
Slocum's brig, the Aquidneck, was wrecked
a year ago last January at Paranagua.
That is a small town inhabited by natives.
Most of our luggage and some of the furni
ture were saved, but the vessel went to
pieces, and we had no insurance. My hus
band tell ill with jungle fever and we had
much trouble." Mrs. Slocum sighed and
was silent a moment.
"The reason the small boat happened to
be adopted as an expedient was because we
hadn't enough money to pay our passage
home. There were four of us the Captain's
two sons, Victor, who helped his father
bnild and navigate the boat, and little Gar
field, who is eight years old. It is a mis
take about the boat Saving been constructed
of the ship's timbers. She is built of en
tirely new wood of a very fine quality. We
were in a great lumber country and it was
easy to get the best, only it had all to be
sawed by hand, so getting it ready con
sumed much time. The only native labor
employed was in sawing planks; all the
rest of the work, every hammer stroke, was
done by Victor and Captain Slocum; only I
made the sails.
LAUNCHING OF THE BOAT.
"The boat was ready to launch on the
13th of May, and that being the day when
the slaves in Brazil were liberated we called
her La Libertad, which means liberty, in
commemoration of the occasion. It was the
21th of June before we sailed. Just there"
pointing outside the entrance "stood two
big water casks. Behind them provisions
were stowed. There's the stove over which
we did our cooking." It was a small iron
pot on three legs, in which a handful of
charcoal could be kindled. "When we
reached colder latitudes, in November, we
sometimes used it to heat the cabin, letting
the gas burn off and then placing it at the
"Didn't yon grow weary and lonely dur
ing the long voyage?"
"The loneliness came and went early in
the voyage. The weariness grew because it
was impossible to get any exercise. There
was no chance to walk on the narrow deck,
and much of the time it was not possible
even to stand outside."
"Were you more oppressed by a sense of
loneliness when yon first embarked?"
"Yes. When we left Bio they gave us a
great send-off. Captain Slocum had ob
tained a permit to all ports, duty free, from
the marine office, and also had been granted
permission to sail under the flag of Brazil.
They thought it a great honor to allow so
small a craft to carry their colors. Crowds
of people assembled on the quays to see us
off and they cheered us wildly. It was very
exciting. Then, as the land grew dim in
the distance and finally faded from sight, it
seemed very desolate on the sea.
"In a few days, however, I had learned to
like the life on board I became accustomed
to my surroundings, and was not only con
tented but happy. Wherever we touched
the most lively interest was manifested, and
when we went ashore we were delightfully
entertained. At Porto Rico we lay two
days. The United States Consul there in
vited us to dine and drove us out to his
father's plantation, where we had a charm
A 'WEDDING JOUBNEY.
"Are vou going on another voyage, Mrs.
"Oh, I hope not I haven't been home in
over three years, and this was my wedding
journey." The young woman twisted round
and round a heavy golden ring which shone
on her slender finger and looked a good
deal more embarrassed at the statement
than she could possibly have done it she'd
been on shore all that time. Perhaps honey
moons shine longer when lovers are on the
broad sea in little boats.
Young Garfield Slocum .here put in an
appearance. He is a tanned, freckled, jolly
little chap, who says he'd like to go on an
other voyage "most any time." He dis
played some trophies a whale's tooth, a
curious bivalve with a hinge big and strong
enough for a five-barred gate, and the jaw
bones of a shark bristling with a most for
midable set of "upper and under teeth"
The distressing sneeze, sneeze, sneeze, the
acrid, watery discharges from the eyes ana
nose, the painful Inflammation extending to
the throat, the swelling of the mucous lining,
causing choking "sensations, cough, ringing
noises in the head and splitting headacbes
bow familiar these symptoms are to thousands
who snSer periodically from head colds or in
fluenza, and who live in ignorance ol the fact
that a single application of Saxfohd's Radi
cal Cobs foe Catabbh will afford ins tan tan
But this treatment In cases of simple Catarrh
gives hut a faint idea of what this remedy will
do in the chronic forms, where tho breathing is
obstructed by choking, putrid mucous accum
ulations, the bearing affected, smell and taste
cone, throat ulcerated and hacking cough
gradually fastening itself upon the debilitated
system. Then It Is that the marvelous curative
Fiowerof Sanfobd's Radical Cube raani
ests itself in instantaneous and grateful relief.
Cure begins from the first application. It is
rapid, radical, pennanent,econoinical, safe.
Sanfobd's Radical Duke consists of one
bottle of the Radical cube, one box Ca
tarrhal solvent and an Impeoved In
hales; price, it
Potter Drug and Chemical Coutoea
1 CANT BREATHE.
Chest Fains. Soreness. Weakness.
Hacking Couch. Asthma. Plenrisv
"Tand Inflammation relieved in ono
- mlnnfe anrl assisted tr n sneedv
enre by the Coticnra Antl-1'alu Plaster. A
new, instantaneous and. Infallible antidote to
pain. Inflammation and weakness of the Chest
and Lungs. The first and only pain-killing
plaster. All drnggists. 25 cents; five for $1: or.
postage free. Poxteb Ssva and Chemical
Cobpoeation, Boston, Mass, JUT
that must have been endowed with an awiul
"lean never tell how glad I was to spy
the first glimpse of Northern shores, ex
claimed Mrs. Slocum, as she and the re
porter crawled out of the cabin on to the
deck of La Libertad and Mood looking
across the bay toward the Liberty statue.
"As soon as we reached American waters
we hauled down the Brazilian flag and
hoisted tjbe Stars and Stripes, after wWcrt
we seemed to be getting very near home.
Fob a disordered liver try Beecham's Pills.
Peaks' Boapthe purest and best ever made.
6,000 bunches Freneli flowers, our own
importation, just received. Exquisite pat
terns. B03ENBAUM & CO.
They're not for retail customers alone.but
for dealers as well one price to all, though,
on these wonderful India silks at37c and
40c. Bogos & Buhl.
Those Silk Warp Henrietta Cloths nt We.
Are the front rank of dress goods bargains
in the United States 20 colors tnis week
for the dress goods bargains.
Jos. HoknE & CO.S
Penn Avenue Stores.
ALL black embroidered China silks, 27
inches wide, ?1 28 a yard; the handsomest
lightweight dress fabric shown this season.
jiwfsu 'Huous & Haoke,
BAILIIMJn Sabbath af ternoonMay 19, 18S9,
at 12:40 o'clock at his residence at Hites station,
ME.R0BEBT BAnns, Sa., in tho 85th year of
Funeral services from his late residence on
Tuesday mobning at 10:3) o'clock. All friends
of tho family are respectfully Invited to at
GLITSCH-O'n Bunday, May 19, 185ft atJ30
p. m., Phenesia Gmtsoh (nee Kutscnj,
wife of John Glltsch, aged 34 years.
Funeral from her late residence, 179 Jnn,M
street, Allegheny, on Wednesday, at 830
A. M. Requiem mass at St. Joseph's Church,
Fulton street, Allegheny, at 9 A. M. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend.
Carriages will leave A Pappert 4 Son's, cor
ner North and Avery streets, Allegheny, at 7;
McNALLT-On Saturday May 19. 1889, at 930
p. m William V, son of Susan and the late
Frank McNally in his Slst year.
Funeral from the late residence Forward
avenue, laughlm station. B.&O. R. R. on
Tuesday at 830 a. r. BervicesatSt Stephen's
Church, Hazelwood. at a o'clock. Division No.
9 A O. H. and Sister Divisions as well as
friends are invited to attend.
POTTS On Sunday, May 19, 1889, at 8:15 T.
il. Mollis Cabney, wife of F. H. Potts, in
her 21st year.
Funeral from her lata residence. No. 7
O'Brien's alley, Tuesday, at 830 A M. Serv
ices at St Paul's Cathdral at 9 o'clock,
Friends are invited.
RO WE Entered Into rest at 630 P. St. Hun
day. May 19, 1889, Jessamine Pbice, wife of
Wallace H. Rowe.
Funeral services at the family residence,
O'Hara street, near Ellsworth avenue. East
End, Monday evening. May 20, at 7 o'clock.
Interment at Riverside Cemetery, Hannibal,
Mo., Wednesday aftebnoon, May 22, 1889.
St. Louis and Hannibal, Mo., papers please
ROEGER At the parents' residence, 67 Van
Braam street, on Saturday, May 18, 1889. at 11:15
p. it., Chaelie M. Roegeb, son of George Ph.
and Margaret Roecer, in his 12th year.
Funeral Tuesday at 2 p. jr. Friends of the
family are respectfully Invited to attend. 2
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold fc Co., Lim.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1134 Penn avenue. Tele
phone connection. mylO-69-Mwrsa
JOHN L. TREXLER & CO.,
Funeral Directors and Embalmers. livery
and Boarding Stables. Nos. S78 and 380
Beaver ave. Residence. 681 Preble
ave., Allegheny City.
Telephone 3416. mh23-MThSn
FLORAL EMBLEMS. .
CHOICE CUT TLOWERS AND SMILAS
A. M. & O. B. MUjKVUUH,
Telephone 4iu aes-i-KW7
CHOICE FRESH FLOWERS.
HARDY ROSEB AND BEDDING-OUT
JOHN B. & A. MTJBDOCTH,
Telephone 239. 503 Suithfield St.
pEPRESENTED IN PITTSBURG IN 18U
Assets - . S9j07i,696S3.
Insurance Co. of North America.
Isses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES. 84 Fourth avenue. ia20-s2-D
LACK OF LIFE.
When the pulse beats feebly: when the ener
gy is cone; when the appetite is weak and
sleep uncertain, then the body Is In a condition
of actual "low life." No matter what the causes
may have been Nature has given way. and un
less her strength is restored, disease is certain
to take possession of the body. The first thing
any doctor does in such a case is to assist Na
ture. Here are some instances:
Prof. Austin Flint, of Bellevue (New York)
College, savs: '"The judicious use of alcoholic
stimuiants'is ono of the striking character
istics of progress in the practice of medicine
during the last half century."
The celebrated Dr. J. w. Camwall says: "I
am most happy to say, after a very thorough
test, that for persons suffering with nervous
and general debility or any wasting disease, or
lor delicate persons or invalids, Duffy's Pure
malt Whiskey is the best tonic and purest stim
ulant with which I am acquainted."
There are no higher scientific authorities
tban these, and they speak volumes. Beware
of all bottled whiskies which may be offered
you, except Duffy's. It has stood the test of
time and is absolutely pure.
EVERY POUND WARRANTED PURB
Chartiers Creamery Co.
Warehouse and General Offloe3,
616 LIBERTY STREET,
Faotorles throughout Western
For prices see market quotations.
A.03P t.th m lvrplq.Tn
2SOts. &, BOX
OF ALL DRUC0I8T8.
MONDAY, MAT 20,
LOOK XN SHOW WINDOW OF
And see the largest display of watches ever
made in this city. Wo make a specialty of
watches and will gfre tho best watch mada lor
the money. Every one we sell is guaranteed to
be strictly as represented and must be so or
money wul he refunded. Whether you want a
fine or cheap watch call and see us at our
37 FIFTH AVENUE.
LOOK FOR OUR BIG CLOCK ON SIDE
THE SHERIFF'S WORK
Opens up the grandest chance for bargains at
BANKRUPT .:. SALE
Of tho stock of J. R. ANDERSON, at 188
Federal street, Allegheny, Pa,
Hosiery, Underwear and Curtain Poles,
The grandest bargains seen in this neighbor
hood. I, IL LATIMER,
138 .Federal St, Allegheny, Pa.
We have a new line of newBtyIes,ranBing from
75c to S5 SO each.
Ventilating Summer Corsets.
Linen Corsets, light weight and cool lor
Ladies' Summer Gauze Vests.
Best ones at 25c we have ever sold at
Swiss Ribbed Vests. Specially good ones for
the prices at 25c, 85c, 40o and 60c.
Children's Bummer Gauze Vests and Fan
talettes; all grades.
Ladies' Balbriggan Vests,
Every way and weight; also long and short
All grades ribbed and plain goods.
Summer Gloves and Mitts.
Men's Summer Underwear.
lowest, medinni and finest grades.
Boys' Summer Underwear.
Knee Jean Drawers
For the hoys, that lots of ladies do not know,
can be had. Also locg Jean Drawers for the
boys, and Men's Jean, made loner, medium and
short legs. Elastic and tape anklets.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH AVENUE.
Is here. Yon will need curtains renovated and
carpets cleaned. There Is but one place where
you can get them done in the best manner pos
sible, and that Is at
ALLEGHENY STEAM LAUNDRY.
Offices in Pittsbure, S8mlthfield street, 1913
Carson street, and 100 Federal street, Alleghe
y. Works, 35S369 Beaver avenue, Allegheny.
Telephone 1261 mh26-MWr
EXTRACT OF BEEF.
ARMOUR & CO., CHICAGO,
This is now conceded to be the best In the
market, as witnessed by the fact that we have
Inst secured the DIPLOMA FOR EXCEL
LENCE at the Pure Food Exposition, now be
ing held in Philadelphia.
CLEANLY IN MANUFACTURE.
SUPERIOR IN QUALITY,
And with the bright appetizing flavor of 1 rosh-
A Few More. Tempting
n a TTTJ"rs A -wn CURTAINS In this department we have some'remarkahle bargains. First, in Body Brussels Carpet3 we oBer a lot at 75c and 80c yard, cannot be da-
yatJz,mSSttmnna5. Come early for choice; better goods at SI up. Onr line of Tapestry Brussels at SOc unequaled for quality and design. In-1
Plicated in any regular market lorirra uuu "" r - . j ..- ' : n:i pi.il. .11 :j.t.. ., -i,. -:, t. t ,.. rn.i.m. .nrt Cttrin.n mot.finii luva u3
i,i. ,,; ,St. mi . Stair Carpets.
T ... a..- Tioii Koi, Caroets Caroet Souares. Bugs and Mats, all sizes. Uil Cloths, all wiatns. at ngnt prices, jji Xiace trains ana curiam materials wo uavo
1 theses Jomn eie stock B&oSVfiSthtae.i and'plenty more of those specialties .j, 51, l 20, ?1 50, $2 and up to V a P&.wUta we ascertain theyi
1 the most complete stock. "J""'""" , Kn . -on . f .j f - nn imnortat on. Silk and Oriental Curtains, heaw Turcoman and Chenille Curtains and Por-3
b..u ... f,.w. . j , .
5 never been surpassed in vaiue, new jiu
"sbldVctthT-alf SotoS cSffl
txt rvDTj-aa rnrm a nffir snecial bareains this week. 40-inch all-wool Gray Serges, 25 and 31c, would he cheap at 40o and 50c. All-wool Cashmeres, summer weights. 33c
IN DBESS GOODS we oner special Dargainsiuiawce.wiutu nil 1 .'.. p, .. cif;. i:t, ;m m1 rnlnn frnmV.tnS2. Black and whte Plaids:
In Henriettas, 50c for 46-lncb goods. AU-wooi eoe.ges , oou w '.VKQ B1 'k Kun's VeUines. plain and side bands;
60eur7 Black Surahs extra values, 45c, 50e, 65o and 75c. Black Failles, Armures, Baratheas, Badzimers and other fancy weaves at
I N CLOAK BOOM-Grand bargains for this week iu Jerseys, Cloth and Stockinette Jackets, Silk and Cashmeres, Capes and
misses. Wash Suits and Wrappers. Prices away down.
iPAHASOLS-AJSTD SUN UMBRELLAS.
T - i:. of P.rsnl for ladies and
Umbrellas, $l.n 12 up A pecialty Gloria MJM 8 1 75
at popular prices. Mail orders receive prompt
Several months ago re announced our
intention to have each- month during 1889,
a special floral opening, on which occasions
we would present to our patrons floral
Bouvenirs. Thus in March we had our
"Violet Opening," when each visitor was
presented with a small bunch of Violets,
and In April we had a "Lily Opening,
when each customer received a spray of
Lilies. At our "Eosebud Opening," which
will be on
TUESDAY, MAY 21,
All our lady visitors will be presented with
natural Eosebuds furnished by John K. &
A. Murdoch, florists, of No. 508 Smithfield
A particularly fine display of goods will
be the feature of the whole week, but the
KOSEBUD SOUVENIRS ABE FOR
TUESDAY ONLY. Therefore be sure to
come on Tuesday if you desire a rosebud
In view ot the approaching May Musical
Festival we have made extraordinary pre
parations, and are now ready with a special
. Evening Fichus,
Evening Jersey Waists,
And a complete line of Ladies' and Misses'
Furnishing Goods, Corsets, Hosiery, Gauze
and Muslin Underwear, Parasols, etc.
FOB GENTLEMEN AND BOYS.
Evening Dress Shirts,
Evening Gloves and
Pine Furnishing Goods.
STRANGERS ATTENDING the FESTIVAL
Can have their bundles and packages
checked without charge.
FLEISHMAN & CO.,
CLIP THIS ADVERTISEMENT.
It will entitle you to a souvenir,
if presented to us when you make
ONLY $1 00.
This is the finest woven Hammock in tbe
world. The meshes will not separate like the
old Mexican Hammock and WILL NOT PULL
Fall IenRth, 11 feet; width. 3 feet
Postpaid to any part of the United States for
receipt of SI 2a
From BOc to the finest qualities made, in tbe
greatest variety or shapes.
Caps. 50c; Belts, 60e; Blazers, S3 50 and St 00;
Knee Panto, $3 00 and $3 50; Lons Pants, So 00;
Silk Sashes, $2 50; Flannel Shirts, from II 50;
Silk Jersey Shirts. $4 00 to S7 00. Complete Out
fit, S10 00. Also English Tennis and Lounging
441 WOOD STREET.
Five Doors from Fifth avenne. my20-MWT
r T T.WVTU HrtllMfni. ftf "Ptjmt
131 Fifth averiue.above Smithfield, next Leader
otnee. (Ho aeiay.j uiaousueu ai jcws.
Carpet squares, xsugs aim .oiais, an awes.
. r-0:o rtlrl thto lOacAn nnd nlpntT mD!
.1 . J-" v-. j- -""- -; ..- j 9iiv.rh. rw.ln. w ,. rrf nt Mn. r,ri Window Shade, .min fiitnres complete. 33KoJ
In ch Aouj, wainuCoSkand bamboo,
olftjaj .-, .w. ...., ..-.-, .--,-
eood. In Silks
children. The long La Tosca handles as well
attention. SPECIAL-Call and see the
167 and 169JMBRAL
PRICE OF LIBERTY."
Constant supervision is the price of suc
cess. As seasonable prunings.are to a tree,
so are constant reductions to success in dry
goods. Two times a year we cut off all
surplus; fifty-two times each year we reln
spect our work; fifty-two times a year we
have a sale with special offerings in onr
seventy-five departments. Oar famous low
prices hare made oar names renowned, and
thus from day to day renoTni increases be
cause of values given.
3,000 yards Chambrays at 6?c a yard.
3,000 yards fancy stripe Bourette Suiting
at 8o a yard.
3,000 yards English Beiges mixed, check
ed, plaid and stripes at 19c a yard.
2,000 yar'-s Mohair Suitings (side bands) at
19c "a yard.
2,000 yards French Figured Challiesat21c a
2,000 yards Persian Challies at 23c a yard.
1,000 yards Satin Finished Cashmere at 39c
1,500 yards Cretonne Suitings, double fold,
all-wooL solendid quality, at 34c a yard.
1,500 yards 'Albemarle Suitings at 39o a
3,000 yards Silk Surahs, Mack and colors,
44c a yard.
1,500 yards Satin Bhadames at 79c a yard.
3,000 yards Figured Shanghai Silk at 59c a
1,000 yards Black Gros Grain Silk at 74o a
2,000 yards Faille Francaise Silk.black and
colors, at 89o a yard.
COrPI X 1 IN ACTIVEPEEPAEA-.
OrtL!AL""TION the greatest slaugh
ter sale of Hemstitched Embroideries,
Insertions and Flouncings that has ever
taken place in this or any other city, due
notice of which will be giren in all the
Nn Special attention is called to
. Da our new Housefurnishing De
MORRIS H. DAKZLGER.
SIXTH ST. AND PENN AVENUE.
A FACT WITHOUT MEM
Our desire Is to give you the best value, and
as you are sure to see the Largest and Most
Select Styles here, -why not call and leave your
The Wide Wale Diagonals for Coat ana Vest
and the Over-Checks for Trousers continue In
SUIT TO ORDER $20,
313 SMITHFIELD STREET,
J . II I -N,T A 1KSOKANCE CO.,
jZXLl L LN C3 Hartford. Conn.
Assets, January L 1S87 S.5ayn9
EDWARDS A KENNET, Agents,
nn Irourth avenua Pittsburs.
vuui.u., .. w.UvU. . ..j.... r... ..
with trimming fn grea't variety. Visit our upholstery department, you will find it complete..
see the 24-inch Black Gros Grain at &, 1 12
as the medium and short ones, in plain, striped and check: silks ana Diact eoid tipp4j
for . ivj and
interesting bargains we are offering.
ON TE VERGE OF DESPAIR.
MR GEO. T. HARTBEYS EXPS- ;
Another Patient Whom tha PhyaWd
clans Failed to Help
Cured by Dr. Smith, tho 3fegnetJ1
Physician, at 502 Penn
Dr. Smith is performing some of the most
wonderful enres ever witnessed In Pittsburg.
Scores and hundreds ot invalids wno navo
hitherto been unable to find relief from tbeir
sufferings are being restored to health la large
n umbers through Dr. Smith's nrange magnetic
'power. It is exceedingly Interesting to tea
and talk with the vast number of invalids suf
fering from all manner of complaints -who ara
brought to the doctor for bis favorable or nn
favorable opinion of their diseases. It is also
Gratifying to observe the change that takes
place in many of these seemingly helpless cues.
Scores of invalids who are so weak and feeble
that they have to be carried to the doctor la
chairs and on beds are restored to health in 2
short time. Some are enred by one, some by
two macnetic treatments, while others requlra
more. The following very interesting cases
were cured by our magnetic treatment:
Mr. Geo. T. Hartley, who resides at Spring
dale. Pa., has been a great sufferer from con
stipation hemorrhoid ipiles) and from fistula
for a number of years. Pile tumors as large a
a black walnut made their appearance several
years ago, and were the cause of much suffer
ing. These tumors were often prolapsed, and
would bleed so profusely as to cause extreme
prostration. As the disease advanced four As
tola) made their appearance, and were so pain
ful that be was obliged to Eire np his business,
and was unable to perform any manual labor.
Mr. Hartrey had tried the skill of a number of
physicians but had been unable to find relief
until he applied to Or. Smith, the magnetic
physician, at No. 502 Penn avenne,. who cured
him permanently without the use of tbe knife
or ligature. Dr. Smith agreed to cure him for
a certain sum of money, which Mr. H. paid
him at the beginning of the treatment. Mr.
Hartrey was permanently cured in a short
time and may be referred to.
Mr. Feet, owner and manager of Imperial
Hall was a great sufferer from vericocele for
many years. He applied to Dr. Smith and was
Srmanently cored. He may be referred to.
r. John Foley, who resides at Millvale, was
taken with a terrible pain in his right shoulder
upward of five months ago. The attack cams
on suddenly, like a shock of paralysis. Tha
arm became useless in a few moments' time.
He could not use the hand nor move a finger.
A short time after the attack he began to ex
perience pain in the shoulder. The pain in
creased in severity for a number of days, when
it was discovered that there was an accumula
tion of pus in the shoulder joint. Mr. Foley
applied to a doctor, who opened tha shoulder
with the knife. Large quantities of pus was
discharged at the time and a fistula formed,
which continued to discharge a thin acrid pus.
In this helpless and hopeless condition he ap
plied to Dr. Smith, the magnetic physician,
at 02 Penn avenne, and was cored per
fectly. He has regained the use of bis arm.
J. C. Henderson had been tortured with piles
for ten years. He was cured by Dr. Smith la
Dr. Smith cures all forms of female com
plaints without the use of Instruments or' ex
posure of the person. He also cures piles and
rnptnra without the nse of tbe knife, or pain
to the patient, nor detention from business.
He treats and cures cancers in less time and
with less pain than by any otter known
Dr. Smith is permanently located at 502 Penn
avenne. where everybody can go from Ba."X ,
till 7 r. St. The doctor consults free and cures
after all other means fall. Ha treats every
form of disease known to humanity. Goto
02 Penn avenne and consult him if you wish to
get well. Letters of inquiry must contain two
IS BUSINESS AT
Good Goods and Low Prices maa It
so. The people are good judges,' aad,
when in want of Furniture' Carpet.
House Furnishing Goodv Baby Ca:
riages, eia they naturally" nHI bay!
these goods where they can geVtheij
Talus for their money, tiz: -J
f "V J
Cash and Credit Hou
923 and 925 Penn Aven
Bear Hurra. Sraxxx.
JSTOpen Saturdays tin 10 T. 3&
T1 mi? f T !YM i 0 AK" D 1 W
v ni in i ix .mi n. nu nu
1, muiJiJUii wuvuu uiuuxy.
512 AND SI4 SMITHFIELD STREET,
Transaet a GenEral BaniM Business.!
Accounts solicited. Issue Circular Letters t
of Credit, for use of travelers, and Commer-'J
caai ureal ta,
Available In all paits of tbe world. Also issue S3
For use ia this country, Canada, Mexico, "West
Indies, Bouta ana ventral America.
.- ... - - - ---.r'AZS
- .- ,
and $123 for bargains. Black Dress Silks,!
cash pnees. . , ,
Fichus, Beaded Capes. Suits or ladle. 1
Gloies. Traveling Valises, Satciela aad :