Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, PPvIDAT, JULY 6; 188d.
rJohn L. Sullivan by no Means as
Black a Sometimes Fainted.
HIS MAN! DEEDS OP KINDNESS
flat Ire How Belated for the First Time in
HB1S CHARITABLE EYES TO A FAULT
On next Monday John L. Sullivan trill
In all probability engage in the battle of
hit life. Heretofore he had for opponents
men who, through fear or doubt, were al
ready defeated before entering the arena,
but now he will face one who will stnb
bornl, contest every Inch of ground, and
yield, if yield he does, only when fickle
nature refnses farther allegiance.
For several years Sullivan has enjoyed
the honor ot being the premier fistic gladia
tor of the world. Upon him have been
showered wealth and favor nnequaled in
the annals of pugilism; the wealth has been
dissipated and the favor unquestionably
i uuuseu; so in cis case me coming encounter
V: takes the form of a "last chance." Should
' re win, he may regain s portion of his lost
prestige, bnt should Kilrain prove the vic
tor it means th,i total eclipse of his already
Probably no man was ever subjected to
more systematic and somewhat undeserved
abuse. It is rare, indeed, that press or in.
dividual have spoken a word in his favor.
And the writer feels that whatever may be
the outcome of the pending contest that
certain oood points
in his character that should be brought for
ward. It was while connected with the
Boston Fott, durinc the years immediately
succeeding the Sullivan-Ryan fight, when
the Boston man so easily disposed of the
Troy giant, and when one can say without
exaggeration that he was the idol of the city,
not alone with the sporting fraternity but
with those who had previously taken no
interest whatever in sport of this kind, that
I first met John L. Sullivan and learned to
admire a certain sturdy honesty and inde
pendence characteristic of the man.
Many and manv were the acts of kind-
f Bess and genuine charitv I personally wit
nessed lor which ne received no credit, and
which are now published tor the first time.
On one occasion I remember going
into the office ol the Associated Charities.
A case of extreme poverty, whose in
digency required immediate attention had
just been reported, and none of the special
agents being at hand, I was requested to
look it up and report. On arrival at the
s address given, a miserable tenement at the
north end of the city, I was surprised to find
a table in the enter of the Toom covered
On explaining my errand the occupant
of the room, an aged woman, in the last
stages of consumption, said: "Why, one of
- you men was here a moment ago: God bless
iiaa. He brought those" pointing to the
provisions. Mentally anathematizing the
stupidity of the officials in sending two peo
ple on the same errand, I was about to
retire when a terrible tumult arose from the
backyard. "That must be him now," said
the woman. "Hb went out to get some
wood to make me a fire." Out of curiosity
Xwent to the window, and imagine my sur
prise to see Sullivan with his coat off, and
Lis silk hat stuck on the back of his head,
engaged in splitting up an old flour barrel,
an operation which, to jndge from "his exer
tions end ceaseless flow of verbiage, was
giving him considerable more trouble than
the ''knocking out" process. I took a seat,
and in a few moments the door opened and
be entered with an armful of staves.
As his glance fell on me he changed color.
acd-KS2 apparently as abashed as a child
'caught in a naughty action. Here was a
tnan, whose drunkenness apd brutality were
the topic of daily censure, performing an
act of charity and fearful lest it would be
discovered. An old Frenchwoman, almost
a centenarian, whose husband had been deco
rated for gallantrv by Napoleon I., tormerly
ground a dilapidated hand organ on Tre
xnont street, but one day, owing to com
plaints from the residents of the vicinity,
the police were ordered to remove her. This
the officer was doing with unnecessary harsh
ness. On the old creature objecting, he pushed
her with sufficient force to throw her from
ber feet into the gutter. The next instant
be was seized, lifted bodily into the air, and
tossed into the middle of the street. One
glance at the rescuer, and he rushed tor the
station to make complaint. Sullivan as
sisted the old woman to arise, shouldered
the organ and tucking her arm under his
own, accompanied her to her miserable
borne, and, from that time natil her death
be provided her with a weekly pension, suf
ficient for her needs.
At the caving-in of the old Highland
Bewer, in which 12 workmen were buried,
Sullivan was the only man with sufficient
conrage to again and again descend into the
'filthy, disease-breeding hole and rescuejtho
sufferers, bringing out seven men alone. A
horse attached to a cutter in which an old
gentleman and boy were seated got beyond
their control and was in imminent danger
of colliding with a street car. From a
clothing store Sullivan observed the dan
ger to the occupants of the cutter, and dash
ing out he seized the animal by the bridle
and twisting his head around dealt him b.
clow behind the ear with such force as to
drop him to the ground, breaking the shafts
and spilling the riders into the snow.
KINDNESS TO ANIMALS.
Observing that the horse did not rise,
Sullivan, totally ignoring the old gentle
man's thanks, proceeded to make an in
vestigation, and finding, as he imagined,
that the animal was badly hurt, handed a $5
bill to a boy and directed him to bring a
veterinary surgeon to look after the horse.
This done the big fellow returned to the
Store as coolly as it he had just done some
thing of every-day occurrence.
Ko beggar ever asked alms from Sullivan
and was refused in his flush days he was a
Victim of continuous swindling. I have
known him to go several streets out of his
way every morning to give charity to an
old soldier who sold lead pencils on Boyl
Ston street. t "
He may be a gambler, a Tongh, a drunk
ard, an outcast from society, a pariah, to
Whom the respectable may point as an ex
ample but he was never a coward or a
thief, never wronged a fellow-being, and
though the world may not receive it, his
friends know that the heart that beats in the
huge frame is one of the tenderest and no
blest in the universe.
OPENING at moNMonrn.
Xaeelud Win the Ocean Slakes After a
Struggle With Enrnm,
Monmouth Park, .suly 4, The racing sea
ton opened here to-day with heavy rains and a
track so wet that the horses sank in the mud
nearly to their fetlocks. There were between
J5.000 and 17.000 persons in attendance. It
rained heavily nearly all the afternoon. At
times the rain fell in torrents. The big race of
the day was the fourth or Ocean Stakes, one
and one-eiehta miles. Among the horses en
tered were Raceland.FirenzL Hanover, Diablo.
JSurns and others. Raceland and Earns were
the only starters. The race was a close one,
and Kaceland won by only half a length. The
time was 21.
.Tint race, three-quarters of a in lie Bradford,
Grimaldl. Pearl Jennings. Orator. Fordham,
Speedwell. Ynm Yum, Forest King. Bradford
won la l:Ug; Grlmaldi second, Pearl Jennings
becond raeetjthree-q carters of a mile Raneoeas,
Burlington, Winsome. Maxlmcs, Lady Jane,
xtra Dry, La Farorlta colt. Anaconda. Kan-
cocas won in 1:20J; Burlington second. Winsome
Third rare, one mile Now cr Never, Unite,
Belinda. Kleetaway. FItiroy, Aurella, Stockton.
How or Never won In 1;4)J4"; unite second, Bleln
ritth race tliree-anarlers of a mile Utile Ella,
Innocence, Perrorsltr. Premium colt. -Nomad. J
i.lttle Mia won In li&iliz Innocence second. Per-V
Sixth race, one and three-tlxteenth miles Slug
jrard, Tristan. She. Prince George. Sluggard won
In 3:07tt : Tristan second, Bhe third.
Bert nth race, seres-elxhths of a mile IrmaH.,
j -aj.-.f-gi ' ..n.LJS-' jjffifr'y'snit-.fc 1,tI,fiif-rS:' -'JsCfcrf'fctif.f v -$& tZr..i imlmimW'ttrnlrtofAM. j ,12 ' i? i jjalMBiBialKBi ,- t . , ,i.v Ailfea "fe daHB
Qunen ror Ellxabeth, Spectator, Boh Purer, Um
pire. Irroa H. won In t:,; queen or Elisabeth
second. Spectator third.
Eighth race, one mile Unite Banner Bearer,
Bellalr. They finished In that order. Time, 1:49.
Afternoon Game at McKeesperl.
MoKKESPOKT.Julyt ThefoHowlne'Is the
score of the afternoon game of the Daqnesnes
lTXXESP'T. n-B.r. A.JC
Mr tit 'ale. 1
Totals..... 11 5 27 18
9 Ill T
.. 0130104 2-11
Earned runs None.
Two-base hits-OUllland, Gibbons, Gill en.
Basel on balls By Ullllland. S: NeweL S.
Hit by pitcher-By Newel, 4: Gllliland, a. -1'assMl
baUs-Harunan. 3; Boyd. 4; Blnecoff, 3.
Struck out Gllliland. : luewel. 8.
Stolen basce-Prorlns, 2: Ilartman, 3; Boyd, J
Morrltey, 1: Sheridan, 1; Myers, 1; Donaghy, 1.
ItrsCtAI. TCLXOIUX TO THE DISrATCH.1
At Buffalo Morning game
Buffalo. 0 3 2 0 0 4 2 0 010
Hamlltons 0 030001036
At.Kochester Morning came
Kochesters 1 00000100-3
Toronto! 0 020030308
At Detroit Morninc came
Toledo.. 1 0 0 4 4 S 0 0 0-14
Thev Came Out Joat Even.
IRPECtXI. TZLXGBJlX TO THE! SISFATCB.1
McKeesport, July A The McKeesport
Baseball Club took a tumble to-day to the song
of 9 to 11 in favor of the Daqnesnes in a league
irame, having been outplayed by the visitors
who put up a strong came and did Rood play
inc. Newell, pitcher of the visitors, did good
Glaring, bnt was slugged harder than Gille
ind, who was very wild and was not well sup
ported. Some of the best players of the home
team were not present and as a result the club
was weak. The home team defeated theMln
gos this morning by 8 to 7.
Turn About Fair Flay.
tSrZCIAt. TU.EGK.tM TO TBI DISPATCH. 1
Dayton, O., July 4. Baseball Morning
Hay tons. 0 00200100000 03
Sprlngnelds.... 3000O000000 1-4
Base hlts-Daytons, 7; Bprlnfields,.
Errors Two each.
Daytons 1 0000022 '-3
bprlngfields 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0-1
Bast hits Uaytons, 5: Bprlngflelds, 5.
Errors Daytons, 3; Bpringnelds, 8.
Two Victoriea for the Drummers,
ISrXCIaL TEXEOHAVI TO TLT DISrATCH.1
Erie, July 4. The McKeesport and Erie
Drummers played two games here to-day. The
first game was won by the Erie team by the
score of 7 to 1. In the afternoon they won
again by the score of 82 to 1L John Bankert,
the McKeesDort right fielder, was carried from
the Held in an unconscious condition, but he is
not dangerously hurt.
DIDST EfOW IT WIS LOADED.
Two Brother Are Mow Badly Wounded aa
(srxciax nxxosAjc to tbx oisrATcn.i
Phix.adbi.phia, July 4. Shortly after
midnight this morning Dennis Donovan, 25
years old, shot his brother Thomas, aged 21
years; in the neck, and a few minutes later
cut his own throat with a razor. Both
brothers are in the Episcopal Hospital des
perately wounded and speechless. Both
are likely to die. The young men, who are
the sons ot respectable parents, were alone
together in the kitchen of their home when
the tragedy occurred. From the best ac
counts that can be obtained, it appears that
Dennis bad suggested that they usher in the
Fourth with some noise. He went upstairs
and got an old revolver which had not been
fired since last Fourth. Beturning to the
kitchen and thinking the chambers empty,
he cocked and snapped the pistol once or
twice, and was in the act of handing it
to Thomas when it exploded, the ball strik
ing Thomas in the neck.
Dennis picked up his -brother, did what
he could to stanch the flow of blood, and
called frantically for help. "When assist
ance came Dennis rushed upstairs to his
room, seized his razor and cut his throat.
His mother heard him fall, and both sons
were Boon taken to the hospital. The police
believe that the shooting was accidental,
and that, in a frenzy of remorse and terror.
Dennis cut his throat.
THE MUSIC TUACHERS' MEETING.
Ofldera Elacted, Committee Appointed and
Detroit Chosen for Next Meeting-.
tUFKCIAL TELEOKJLM TO THE DISPaTCII.1
Philadelphia, July 4. There was a
cood attendance at each of the three sessions
of the convention of the Music Teachers'
National Association in the Academy of
Music to-dav. The morning session, which
began at 920 o'clock, was entirely occu
pied by essays and discussions on vocal cul
ture. The annual election of officers of the
association for the ensuing year ra held.
The election resulted as follows: President,
A. B. Parsons, Chicago; Treasurer, Will
iam H. Dana, Warren, O.; Executive Com
mittee, J. H. Hahn, Detroit, A. A. Stan
ley,' Ann Arbor, Mich., F. A. Pease,
Tpsiianti, Mich.; Programme Committee,
Calixa Iavilee. Boston. W. G. Smith.
Cleveland, F. Ziegfeld, Chicago; Auditing
Committee, F. A. Parker, Madison, Wis.,
C. W. Landon, Claverack, IT. X., F. B.
Webb, Staunton, "Va.; Committee on Ex
amination of American Composition,
Arthur Foote, Boston, August Hyllested,
Chicago, A. I. Epstein, St Louis.
It was unanimously decided to hold the
next annual convention at Detroit.
He May be a Candidate for ft Seat In tbe
SPECIAL TELIOB-UI TO THE DISrATCH.l
Washington, July 4. There is a move
ment on foot o send Secretary Windom to
the United States Senate in place of Senator
Davis, of Minnesota. The leaders of the
Windom movement are Congressman Hall
and ex-Congressmen Kelson and Strait, of
that State; and they are here to-day to con
sult with tbe Secretary in regard to the
matter. The Secretary remained in the city
for the purpose) of meetinc, these gentlemen,
as otherwise he wonld have accompanied
the President to Woodstock;
The successor 'of Senator Davis-will be
elected by the members of the State Legis
lature elected1 this fall, and the candidacy
of the Secretary must therefore be settled
one way or the other at once.
Stabbed Thronsjh the Hand.
Three men assaulted James Sullivan In a
house at the corner of Webster and High
streets about midnight. He was try
ing to get out when John Donehue drew
a xulfe and stabbed him. tbe blade passing
tbrongb tbe left hand. Sullivan lives on Grant
street and Donohue at 1,421 Penn avenue. The
latter was arrested, and the former was sent to
Mercy Hospital. -
j Is the Best of til known Gingers.
THE PIT STILL OX FIRE.
Many More Bodies Recovered From the
Scene of the French Mine Oleaster.
Pabis, July 4. The coal pit at Bt Eti
enne In which the explosion of firedamp
occurred yesterday is still on fire. Many
more bodies hare been recovered, but the
work is attended with great difficulty and
danger. The scene at the pit is harrowing.
President Carnot has ordered that measures
be at once taken for the relief of the families
of the dead miners.
Two Early Morninc Fires.
The alarm from box 85 at 1225 o'clock
this morning was occasioned by the burn
ing of a portion of an unoccupied double
frame house at the corner of Lavinla and
Sawyer streets. It it owned by George
Nesmith, and the loss is placed at $500.
Ten minutes later an alarm was turned in
from box 218.caused by a slight fire in Will
iam Shaffer's barber shop on Penn, near
Euclid avenue. The lose is about 525. "
EleOAST cabinet photos, any Style, 11 50
per doz. Panel picture with each doz. cabi
nets. Lies' Populak Gallery, 10 and 12
Sixth st. sumwp
1828 Imperial Oporto Port, full quarts.$3 00
1869 Mackenzie Port, full quarts e2 50
Fine Old White Port, full quarts 2 00
London Dock Port, full quarts 2 00
Burgundy Port, full quarts. . 1 60
Fine Old Spanish Port, full quarts.... 1 00
For sale by G. "Y. Schmidt, 95 and 97
CRAIG At his residence, No. GO Esplanade
street, Allegheny, at 12:15 A. X., July 5, J. W.
Cbaio, in the 53th year of his age. Notice of
This powder never varies. A marvel of pur
lty, strength and wholesomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin da, and cannot
be sold in competition with the multitude ot
ow est, short weight, alum or phosphate pow
ders. Bold only in cam. BOTfAL BAKING
POWDEB CO, 106 Wall SL, N. Y.
CURED OF ULCERATIVE CATARRH
Residing at 3140 Penn avenue, has also been a
great sufferer from catarrh. The tenacious
secretion that formed in her nose, and which
she was unable to discbarge, ulcerated into the
Dones until tne waiis 01 ner nose ten in, giving
it a flattened appearance. In vain she tried to
find some doctor that could cure ber of catarrh
before this ulceration took place, and thru save
her from the disfljrnrement of her nose that
she will now have to carry as long as she lives.
Her sense of smell also became entirely de
stroyed. Bhe had much headache, ringing
sounds In her ears and dizziness. As some of
tbe mucus that dropped down from her brad
lodged in the bronchial tubes of her lungs her
breath became very short. After becoming
cured at the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute,
at 323 Penn avenue, she says:
"I wish to tell tbe people that although I
have treated with several physicians for
catarrh I never found any relief until I com
menced treatment with the physicians of the
Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, and now I am
happy to state that after using their treatment
I am entirely cured.
Mrs. Dr. Crossley, one of the Consulting
Physicians at the Catarrh and .Dyspepsia
Institute, No. S23 Penn avenue, will
advise with any ladies suffering with diseases
peculiar to their sex. Remember, consultation
and advice are free to alL
Patients applying at the Institute for treat
ment or consultation, will please call when con
venient in the forenoon, and thus avoid the
Office hours, 10 a. K., to 4 r. , and 6 to 8 y.
K. Bandars 12 to 4 T, M. j t4-d
Is here. You 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 Pittsburg, 413Smitbfleld street, 1913
Carson street, and 100 Federal street, Alleghe
y. Works, 33S-3G9 Beaver avenue, Alleghe ny
Telephone 1264. mh26-Mwr
. v fl I Pte -
There isnothins its eqml for relieving
the SORENESS, ITCHING or BURN
ING, reducing the INFLAMMATION,
taking out REDNESS, and quickly
bringing the skin to its naturaf color.
BEWARE of Imposition. Take POND'S EX
TRACT only. See laadscspe trade-mark on
buff wrapper. 80 Id orly In or ona bottles.
IWS hXTBACT CO.. 76 5th Are., H. I.
The distress arising from overfeeding is
speedily overcome by a teaspoonf ul of SAIN
rosD's GntOEs after a hearty meal.
Dyspepsia, fl.tzlency, rising of food, cramps,
indigestion, sick headache, nausea, and many
ills may be prevented by a timely doe.
Sasfobd's Uinger Is a delicious combina
tion of Imported ginger, choice aromatics, and
medicinal French brandy.and is the finest ginger
ever compounded in tbe history of medicine.
As a pure fruit stimulant ftr the aged, men
tally and physically overworked, for delicate
females, especially mothers, and as a means of
eradicating a craving for intoxicants, It Is in
valuable. Never travel without Santori'8 GrxGEB.
Beware of cheap, worthless, and often dan
gerous gingers which arc urged as substitutes.
I With, Owl Trade Mark on the Wrapper.
l: j? -t
A Remarkable Experience.
MR. H. ROBERTSON
FROM AN UNTIMELY DEATH.
Mr. H. Robertson, a native of Bcotlacd. but
who has been a resident of this country for Sev
eral years, has been a victim of kidney disease
with the following symptoms: He bad a heavy
dragging pain across the small of bis back, ex
tending from one side to the other, and a bloat
ed, dropsical condition of the bowels, high col
ored urine, and he noticed that sometimes it
contained a reddish, brick-colored sediment,
and at other times the sediment was ot a light,
lsh color. He noticed that be felt very tired In
tbe morning, and as ha gradually craw weaker,
his stomach became "aflVsctcd. His appetite
became poor, and he was constantly annoyed
with sour eructations of gas from bis stomach
after eating, and on account of the kidneys not
performing their function properly, bis blood
became charged with rbeumatio poison, so that
be bad much pain about bis shoulders and dif
ferent parts of his body. As be became more
emaciated he began to coign, and be felt much
tightness and weight across bis lungs. In
speaking of the matter one day, he said:
"I doctored withthebestdoctorsl could hear
of, but was fast getting worse. I became mel
ancholy and thopght 1 conld not live. Finally
I began treatment with tbe physicians of the
Polypathic Medical Institute, who are special
ists for chronic diseases, and although confined
to the bad whan I commenced their treatment,
my improvement was very rapid, and I have
been entirely cured by these physicians, and I
gladly sign my name. H. Robkmson."
Anyone wishing to call upon Mr. Robertson,
or write him with reference to his case, can
have his full address by calling at THE POLY
PATHIO INSTITUTE, 420 Penn ave. Office
hours, 10 to Uao A. jr.. 1 to and 8 to 8 V. at.
Sundays, 1 to 4 p. k. Consultation free. je24-s
Ittha PUREST, BEST " ClemM
W all Druggists, bnt beware of Imitations.
Invite yonr very special consideration and attention to the following every-day use Goods. The
prices are not only attractive, but are far below what they were sold for, here or elsewhere, and
they are all new and seasonable:
COMB EARLY FOR CHOICE.
ISO lovely Mixed Tricots; they're biggest part wool; measure 34 Inches wide, and were In
tended to sell at 30c. They've been secured to sell at 16o a yard.
Hundreds of pieces exquisitely pretty 80 and lOo Cballls, all to be offered this week at 4c and
6c a yard. And we've got 100 pieces magnificently stylish dark Challls that sold all season at
Vliia to be put on our counters at 6Vc a yard.
Ill dozen a clearing lot beautifully fashioned, loop braid trimmed Black Jerseys, all sizes,
never sold for leas than $1 2&. Yonr pick of the lot now for 69o apiece.
VERY SPECIALi. We'll submit for your Inspection one of tbe handsomest stocks of Ladles'
Muslin, Cambric and Swiss Underwear rver exhibited in these two cities. They're all fresh
from the needle. Styles are the newest, trimmings the prettiest. In fact they're all the most
fastidious would desire, while the prices are such as-to be come-atable by all. Chemises, Drawers
and Corset Covers will range from 22o to S3 GO each, and they're worth one-half more. The
Night Dresses that usually cost from 75o to S4, we've marked to sell from SOc to J2 60 each.
There's about 200 lovely White Dressing Sacques, tastefully and elegantly trimmed, marked
to sell from 75c to ft 30. Real value, Jl to 17.
SEE OUR EXTREME KORTJEC WINDOW.
151 and 153 FEIDERAL STREET, AIJEGHENY.
v --CLOSING OUT
D. TAYL0R&j;0.'S STOCK
VASES, BISQUE, '
TOILET, TEA AND DINNER SETS,
R. P. WALLACE & CO.'S,
211 Wood Street, 102 and 104 Third Avenue, Between Second and Third Aves.
A NEW CITY AMIDST FOREST TREES.
A beautiful place just opened to home seekers of Pittsburg, and
brought right to their work sh ops, offices, stores and mills by three lines
IF YOU WANT A PERFECT HOME
or an investment that will yield quick and large profits in advancing
values, look at Groveland. - -
LARGE, LEVEL, SHADED LOTS,
on wide avenues, with extended views of river.
PURE AIR AND WATER , -"
Churches, schools, stores, electric street railway, natural gas and all
conveniences of city and country combined.
Buy no lots until you have examined plans and learn prices and
terms at Groveland.
CHAS. S0IY1ERS.3I3 Wood St
W. L MTT.TiER, AGENT AT BEAVER.
ssssssasV Ml ssssstssW
MADE ONLY By NTHe"!!!,!
sVT. ll?' .MsssWssssl ssssl
wvr.mz m m mdmm mn
For Weak Stomach -Impaired
SOLD BY AT.T. DRUGGISTS.
, PRICE 25 CENTS PER BOX.
JL?. F. ALLEN & CO,, Sole Agents
FOR TOUTED STATES, 385 6c 387 CANAl. ST., KEW YORK,
Who (if your druggist does not keep them), will mail Beecham's
Pills on receipt of price hit inquire first. (Please mention this paper.)
. -a. , . ., . SsWIi 1. ,.i. i!4r,i.', " A .... - V .,.. k.M Jr- . . ....-...- -s , . .- f . -JKkV.
The Abyss of Low Prices
60c. SOe.y SOc.
for a stylish Yacht Hat
'. $1G0, $150, $150.
Choice of all the latest shades and shapes ot
The Hatter and Furnisher,
421 AND 423 SMITH'! HTiT) ST.
We take this method of bringing to your no
tice the Neatest, Best Proportioned, Finest
Finished and Cheapest Buckwagon ever put on
PRICE J75, COMPLETE WITH SHAFTS.
. OliESENKAMP & SOIT,
Nos, 318 end 320 Penn Ave.
(No connection wlthany other carriage house.)
ssssl ,sssssssskJ " VIsTI
Digestion IHsordered Liver.
Who Knows ?
That appears to be Tvhere
the shoe pinches. Hardly
anybody knows. Wana
maker's is an exception,
Heaps of clothing1 in this
city wanting to be bought
But what quality? Who
Some of it bought from a
Some from a manufacturer
Some, garnished with pecu
liar names as tailor-made.
Never mind how loud a
trumpet it blows; Ask what
the quality is. Ask Do you
manufacture this clothing you
sell? If you do Have you
tested the strength or analyzed
the quality? Is it all-wool?
Part cotton? Will the colors
fade? All this must be known,
to know just what you are
buying. It's too late in the
day to buy a "Pig in. a Poke."
What quality is ft? That's
the pinch. We manufacture
the clothing we offer. What
it is, we know. How it's
made, we know. How it'll
wear, we know. Make strict
inquiry from us.
It's reliable. We know
what we're about in guaran
A wonderful variety in
Serges and Thin Goods.
1,000 styles of goods to
make to measure.
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
WITH THEIR HUSBANDS
that now is the time for a bargain. The
greatest inducements to all wanting
homes lor permanency or speculation jet
Because the PATTERSON PLAN of
Lots, at COCHRAN STATION, on the
Monongahela Division, -Pennsylvania
Railroad, Is so situated as to be easy of
access (every hour in the day) to three
or four of the largest manufacturing
works in Allegheny county; and they
can be bought on
monthly or yearly payments. A good
chance for steady employment at the
Howard Plate Glass Works, Allegheny
Bessemer Steel Works and Duquesne
J. R. WYLIE, AGENT,
Or, No. 8 Wood st, Room 5,
R. a. Dun & Co.,
Gennanla Bank Buildine, 4S3 Wood street, cor
ner of Diamond, Pittsburg. Fa.
' This establishment supplies aU necessary
information as to the standing, responsibility,
etc., of business men throughout North Amer
ica. It is the oldest and by far the most com
plete and extensive system ever organized for
the accommodation of Banking and Mercantile
interests and the General Promotion and Pro
tection of Trade.
Debts Collected and Legal Business Attended
to throughout the North American Continent.
O. D. LEVIS. Solicitor M Patents.
131 Fifth avenue, above Bmitb.fleld.next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established H years.
PrrrsBUBO and lam xrib kaileoad
CUMPA2IY-ttchdule la eSSct Jane 2, vm.
r.sLKR. B. Uxfast For Cleveland. S:0t
SKA. It., 1:35, AM, SdCF. Jt. For Cincinnati.
Cnlcasro and St. Louli, 60 jl. m.. 1i35, -0:30 p. K.
For Buffalo, StOO Jl. jc.. 4:10, : r. M. JTor Sala
manca, "3:00 a. X., 1:35 r. K. For Dearer Falls,
SKXX a:0O, 8:30. lOili jl. jc. 'IiSJ. 3 ISO. 4:1 Uli
9:30 r.M. Jror-Cnartlers, SKA TSiSft :35. SCO.
S:Si, 7:13, , 1:90, :js, 10:1 A. X..BM, ;
1:44 IdO, 14:30, 4U0. "5:06. 5:13, 1.-06, 10:30 T. U.
AEBtvx rrotn Cievelancr' A. n 11:30.
6:36, lili :40 r. M. From Cincinnati. Chl'.aro
anH Bx. Louis, '12:30, 7:53 p. x. From Buffalo.
:30a. m., 12:30, 9:40 p. u. From Salamanca.
12:30. 1:W P. M . From Younrstown, SUO, 9:3) A.
if- 12:30, S:& "7:15, 9:40 T. x. From Beaver
Falls,' S:25, :30, 7:19, tifrx. X.. 12:30, mo. i:S:
7rtS, :40p. M. From Chsrtlers, SUX, 3:24, 1-M
:tS. 7M.TM. 830. :ST, 11 da A. x 1110. 1:J2,
3:17. 4:00, 4:40, 4:52, 8:33, 9:15, 9:40, 11:12, VM
i., C.A Y. trains for Mansfield. 8:30 A. x 3:30,
4: JO p. Hi For .Essen and Beechmont, StSO, a. x..
iou jr. js.
P.. C. AY. trams from Mansfield, Essen and
Beachmont, 7:03, 11:59.1. M.
r MeK. &Y.B. U. DIFAXT For New Haven.
15:304. v.. 3:30 F.x. For West Xemon. S:
D.-0S A. X., 3:39. 6:1SP. X.
Abbitx From MeirUaven, t7i50 A..X., oop.
X. From West Wewton.6iA TtlrtOA. X.,13, S.-OO
For McKeesport and Elizabeth, SdO.lOKBA. X.,
3:3ft 5:15 P.M. -
From Elizabeth and McKeesport. 7:30 A. X..
1:25, 10 p. x.
Dally. ISandays only, twill ran one hour
late on Sunday. I Will ran two hoars late oa
City ticket offlee, eUSmlthfleld street.
ALLEGHENY VALLir BA1XBOAD
Trains leare Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttanninjt Ac. s a. m.: Niagara Ex.,
dallr. Sitf a. m., Hnlton Ac.. 10:10 a. m. : Valley
Camp Ac, Mp. m.i Oil Ultrand UuBols Ex
press, 5:00 p.m. ;HnlUn Ac.,sieo p. m.i Kit tannins;
UJ0 p. m. Church trains BraeDura. 12:p. m.
and siS5 p. nu Pullman Sleeping- Cars betwsen
fitUbnrg and Baffaio. JAs. IV ANI)EBOM,
O.T. Act.: DAVID MCUABGO. Gen. Bant.
jnTSBtiKO AND WESTERN RAILWAY
Trains (Ct'lbtan'dtlme)l Leare. Arrlre.
nildnood Accommodation.. 4-xo a m TiM T in,
liar Ex.. Ak'n.. To.. Kane. 7:3) a m 1H3 p at
lSatler.A.ceommodatlon 9:uua m 8:li)a m
Chicago Express (dallr) 12:10 p m 11:05 a-m
Wlldwood Accommodation.. 3rto p m 5:C0 p m
NewCaslleandFoxtmrrAc.. 5:25 p ml 5i) a m
First class fare to Chicago, flO 50. gecon d class,
p so. Tollman JJofies eieepiss ear to Chicago
Now, since Old Sol has opened his heavy batteries on Mother Earthv
the above question is of special interest to sweltering humanity, andf?
judgingfrom the general rush to
nir noii Department
The opinion seems to be unanimous that, without comfort, life is a bur
den. But why wear heavy clothing, when the cool, thin, filmy garments
can be got for so little money? How unwise. Did you ever stop to con
sider that the wear and tear of your heavy clothing is quite as costly (if
not more) as a new summer coat or vest? Don't be penny wise and dol
lar foolish. Remember the hot weather has only commenced, and during
the next three months light-weight garments will be indispensable. If
comfort and economy have any charm for you, then attend our HOT
WEATHER CLOTHING SALE without delay. You can buy
Men's Handsome 'Flannel Coats and Vests for 74 Cents.
These goods come in stripes, cheeks, plaids and stripes, all sizes, and
cannot be matched below $i 50.
Men's Fine Lawn Tennis Coats, $1 35.
Boys Fine Lawn Tennis Coats, $1 25.
In the regulation yellow, blue, black and red stripes. But these are only
two noteworthy specimens. There is hardly an end to our showing,, for
we have literally tens of thousands of coats, or coats and vests to match,
and they're made of the following popular materials: Linens, Creoles,
Alpacas, Mohairs, Pongees, Lusters, Silk Pongees, Silk Mohairs, Silk
Warps, Spun Silks, Flannels, Serges, Poplins, Brilliantines, Sicilians,
Fancy Worsteds, Cassimeres, Seersuckers. Another thing quite condu
cive to one's comfort during these hot days are
FLANNEL TOP SHIRTS!
Thousands of them to choose from: Domestic Flannels, "French Flannels,
Silk Stripe Flannels, Doemet Flannels, Oxford Flannels, Silks and Jer
seys, etc., pleated or plain, with yoke or without, and ranging in sizes up
to 20 neck measure. A positive saving of 25 per cent guaranteed to
h ' r-.TTiTn T h ' t-rVTTlTn T A handsome Belt or Windsor
Scarf free with every Shirt costing 98c or more.
COMFORT FOR THE LADIES!
LOW-CUT BLACK AND TAN SHOES.
We have just placed on sale 600 pairs Ladies' Curacoa Kid Oxfords,
Opera and Common-Sense Lasts, genuine hand-sewed and hand-turned,
C, D and E widths, and in sizes from 2 to 7. Regular price for these
Oxfords has been ji 25. This week choice of styles goes
ITor Only T5 Cents!-
Worth $1 25 & pair. We further have placed on sale 650 pairs Ladies
Fine k Kid, hand-sewed and hand-turned Lace Oxfords, with patent
leather tipped toes, regular widths and all sizes from 2j to 6. They're
kid-lined throughout and made up on a neat-fitting last, with medium
narrow toe and a nice shaped heeL The usual price of same quality is
1 50; our priceor this week will be $1 25.
Ladies who prefer can select Tan Oxfords, hand-sewed and hand
turned, at the extremely low price of r.
We will make a grand and special display of Outing Vacation
Shoes in all colors and for bo th sexes and all ages this week.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
Our Special Sale of Men's Fine Suits continues with unabated
PENNSYLVANIA KA1XHOAD ON .AND
after May 12, I8SS. trains leave Union
Station, i'ltUborg, as follows. Eastern Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWAKD.
TJew York and Chicago Limited or Foil man Ves
ttbnledaUrat7:Ua.m. Atlantis Express dally fer tte East, Sao a.m.
Mau train, dally, except Bandar. 6:30 s. m. Ban
day, mall, 8:40 a. m.
Day express dally at 5.-00 a. m.
Mall express dally at 1:00 p. m.
Philadelphia expressdally at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:15 p. nt.
Fast Line dally at 8:10 p. m.
Grtenstur;expressa:iop. in. week days,
Derry express 11 KD a. m. week day.
All through trains connect at Jersey CUywlta
coats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, H. Y.,
aroldlngdaubla ferriage and journey through N.
Trains artlTe at Union Station as follows!
Hall Train, dally 8:10 p. m.
Western Express, dally 7:45 a. m.
Pacific Express, dally 12:45 p. m,
fJhlcaro Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m.
FastLlne, dally...........................ll:S5p. in.
r SOUTHWEST fENN BAILWAl.
1 Tor Unlontown, 1:30 ana S:35a. m.and4:23p.
m without change of caret 1150 p. m., connect
lng at Greensbnrg. Trains arrtro from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12:20, 5:15 and 8:10 D. m.
WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
rrom FEDEUAL BT. STATION. Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting for iJlatrsTllle... :4 a. m.
Exoreas, for lllalrsTUle, connecting for
nil II 1" .-.a.AaAlAAAAaAAaa.AAA . A . . m - .. Ml aA Tl ISA,
Sutler Accera..n....SiMa.m,-23 and t:45p. nt.
Bprlngdalc Accom9:00,lldOa.m.3:J0and :70p.m.
Freeport Accom 4:15. 8:30 and 11:40 p. m.
On Sunday 12:50 and :30p.m.
North Apollo Accom..... 11:00 a.m. and imp, nv
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Bntler 8:20 a. m.
BlalrsTlUe Accommodation 10:40 n. m.
Trains arrlre at FEDEKAL STltEET STATION :
Express, connecting from Bntler 10:33 a. m.
Mall Train. 1:45 p. m.
Butler Accom... :l0a, m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
BlalrsTlUe AccommodaUon ..9:52 p.m.
VreenOrt Accom,7i40e.m.. l&S, 70andll:10p. m.
On Sunday 10:10 a. m. xnd7KX)p. m.
prlngdale Aeeom....tS7,ll:4Sa.i&., 1:25,6:30 p. m.
North Apollo- Accom 8:47a. m. and 3:40 p. m.
Trains leare Union station. rTttsonrg, as follows:
For Mononganeta City, West Brownsrllle and
Unlontown, 11a. m. For Monongahela City and
West BrownsTllle, 7M and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 11 p. m. For Monongahela City, 3:10
p. m week daTS.
DraTosburg Ac., week days. 1:20 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a.m.. 2KJ0,
tdu and 11 : p. m. Sunday. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth arenna and Try
street and Union station.
C1IAS. E. I'UUU, J. K. WOOD.
General Managei. Gen'l l'ass'r Agent.
PANHANDLE BOUTX-HAY12, 18S9. ONION
station. Central Standard Tina, Leare ror
Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.m., d 80 and
d 11:15 p. m. Oennlson, 2:4 p. m. Chicago,
2S, d 11:15 p.m. Wheeling. 7 JO a. m., 125,
:10 p.m. BtenbennUe, 66 a. m. Washington,
8:55, 8:35 a. m lS, 30, 4:55 p. m. Bulger, 10:10
a. m. Burgettstown, Sll:33a.m 5:28 p. m. Mans
field, 7:15, U0s. m.. 8:30. d8UB;10:55, p.m. Me
Donalds, 4 4:15, d 10:25 p. m.
rom ui )YM(.n:ii unm a. m.. u.i
p.m. DennuoLTCuOa.m. Steubcnrllle, 55p. id.
wneeiing, ziiu, s:4aa.m. aRio.auop.m. liiirgeris-
town, 7115a. tn., sa.05 a.m. wasnington s:w, isa.
fJi a. nu, 2 6:20 p. pi. Mansfield, d 5:33, 90
a. nu. 12:45 d 8:20 and 100 p. m. Bulger, 1:40 p. m.
McDonalds, d 6:35 a. nu. ds0p. m.
d dally; S ttuaday only; other trains, except
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINE-.
Mar 12, 1S99L Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Statloni For Chicago, d7r
a. m, d 120, d 1:00, d7:45. except Saturday. 11 Ol
p.m.: Toledo. 75 a. m d 12:20. d 10 and except
Saturday. 11:20 p. m. ; Crestline, 1:13 a. m.: Uere
land, 8:10 a. m- 12:13 and d UK p. m. and 7:2S
a m.. rla P, F. W. A C Ky;; New Castle
and Yonngstown, 7.-OJ a. m.. 12:20, 8:45 p. m.;
YoungstownandNllea, d 120 p. m.; Meadrllle,
Erie and Ashubnla, 73a. m., 12:20 p. m.; Nlles
and Jamestown, 3:ti p. m.t Maaslllon. 4:10 p. m.;
Wheeling and Bellalre. :10a. mn ttia. l:J0p. m.t
Bearer Falls. 4.-00. 5rt p. m. Bock Point, S toe
a. in.: Leetsdale. 5:90 a.m.
ALLEGUFJ4Y Kochester. fJO a. m. Bearer
Falls, 8:13, 110 a. m. : Enon, 10 p. m.j Leets
dale, 100. 11:45 a. m.. 2.-00, 4:30, 4:45. 5:30, 7a 99
p. m.i Conway, Mdop.m.1 Fair Oaks, 8 11:10 a.
m. : Leetsdale, ssnop, m.
TBAINSAUUIVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, d 8:00. d 85 a. m.. d 80 p.
m. ; Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d 615 a. m., 8 -JO
p. m. . Crestline, 2:10 p. m. : Yonngstown and
Newcastle. 9:10a. m., las, 6 -JO. 10:15 p. m.; Nlles
and Yonngstown. dSOp. m.;01ereland, dSdSa.
s.. 2:25, 7:(0 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 98
a. m.. 2:25, 7pu p. m.: Erie and Ashtabula, lra.
10:15 p. m.i Maaslllon, 100 a. m.s Nlles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a. nut Bearer Falls. 7:30 a. m.,
1:10 p.m.. Bock Point, 8 8:23 p. m.; Leetsdale,
AK&IVK ALLEGHESY-From Enon, 80 a,
m.; Conway, 6:50; Bochester. 9:M a. m.x Bearer
Falls, 7:10a. m- 3:45 p. m.: LeeUdale, 3:50, 6:15,
7:45 a. m.. 12:00, 1:45, 40, 60. 9.03 p. to.: Fair
Oaks. 88d3 a. m.: Leetsdale. S 63 p. m.t Bock
Point. 8 8:15 p.m.
S. Sunday only; d, dallyt other trains, except
P1TT3BOBO AND CASTLE SHANNON B. R.
Summer Time Table, on and after May 1,
1889. until further notice, trains will rnnasfollowi
on erery day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Learlng Plttsburg-40 a. m 7:10 a.m..
8M0 a.m 9:3b a. m., llJOa. m.. 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. m.. 8 JO p. m., 6:30 p.m.. 9:30 p.m.,
11:30 p.m. Arlington 8:40 a. nu, 6:20 a. nu, 7:10
a. m., 80 a. nu, KiS) a. nu, 10 p. m.. 2:40 p. m.,
4:20 p. m 8:10 p. m., 5:30 p. m., 7:10p. m., 1CJS
p.m. Sunday trains, learlng Pittsburg 10 a.m.,
J2up. m..2d)p.nu. 8:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m 9 JO
p. m. Arlington 9:io a. m 13 m., lOp. m., OO ,
.p.m. 6 Jo p. m., 8aM p. m.
JOHN JAHN, Supt,
BALTTMOBE AND OHIO BAIL ROAD
Schedule In effect May 12, 1889. For Washing,
ton, D. C, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York. S0 a. m.. and 9:20 p. m. For Cum- -berland,
"8:00 a. m., tlo. "90 p. m. For Con
nellsrllle, tS:40 and 80 a. m.. tir, -40
21 aw and ):00 p. nu For Mount Pleasant, :0 and
afo a. in., and S1.-O0 and 40 p. m. For
Washington. Pa., S:i. 29:10 a. nu, "i-M, J0
and 3JSo. m. For Wheeling. 8:45. 10:40 . m
3 J5, "a JO p. m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
S:tsa. m., BJOp.m. ForColunbus. 6:48and9:4a'.
a. m 8:30 p. m. For Newark. 8:15, 19:10 a, m
3:35, 8 JO p. m. For Chicago, :45, t9:40 a. mZ
3:35 and 8:30 n. m. Trains arrlre from New
York. Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington.
8:20 a. m. and 1-JO p.m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7:45 a. m. and 9o p. nu
From Wheeling, 7:45, 10:50 a. tn 250, n!
to. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, tYasi
IsgtonaadCUclnnatT. SV hee.Ing accommodation. 3:30 a. re.. Sunder
only. Connellsrllle accommodation at W:M a. n
Daily. Dally except Sunday. tHundayoalr
The Pittsburg Transter Company will call for .
and check baggage from hotels and residence
upon orders left at B.-AO. Ticket OBlc cornet
Jfirtharenue and Wood street. CHAS. cj.
SCULL, Gen, Pass. Agt. J.T.ODxXI Sstjjt