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THE PlTTSBTntG DISPATCH THDTISDAT, ATTGUST 1,-1889.
ITS ME AND HOHEY.
The Chartiers Creamery Company
InTolTed in Another Suit.
OBJECTIONS TO ASSIGNEE'S REPOKT
the Disastrous Failure of Graff, Ben
nett & Co.
JUDGE WHITE READ I FOE LIQUOR CASES
SeTcral More Diiorte Cases riaeed on Uio Ccsit
Eecords Tcsterdiy Afternoon.
Still another suit grows ont of the failure
of the Chartiers Creamery Company. This
time it brings up the part taken in the mat
ter by President Keed'a mother. "Weighty
objections are filed against Assignee
Bailey's final account in the Grafi Ben
nett & Co. failure The other court pro
ceedings are important.
A bill in equity was filed yesterday by
William M. Seaife, Samuel Grifiith, John
C Miller, Henry Engle, Ortman Bros, and
others against the Chartiers Creamery Com
pany and Sarah A. Beed, Frank C.
Beed, C. H. Gardner, G. M. Eeed,
James Abel, Thomas P. Day, Joseph G.
fiiebeneck, H. H. Byram and "William
Steinmeyer. The plaintiffs are creditors of
the company. They state that on June 19
Trank C. Beed, acting as President, and C.
H. Gardner as Secretary of the company,
ave bond to Sarah A. Beed in the sum of
2J30.800 to secure a real debt of J15.400. Mrs.
Beed filed judgments, and executions were
issued, and the property of the company in
Allegheny and "Washington counties levied
upon. The book accounts of the company
were also assigned to her, and she is now
collecting the money.
The judgments, it is claimed, were given
to Mrs. Beed without anthority from the
directors, and with the intention of defeat
ing the creditors of the company, frank
C. Beed, the President of the company, it
"was further clamed, has been fraudulently
mismanaging and wasting the assets of the
company, and the appointment of a receiver
and an accounting by Beed are asked for.
Mrs. Beed held 200 shares of the stock of
the company of the par value of $20,000, all
of which is unpaid. It is asked that she be
decreed to pay over that amount. The other
defendants each owe $500 for unpaid stock,
and an order for them to pay in that amount
STILL FURTHER OBJECTIONS
Filed Agnlnst tbe Final Report of Graff,
Bennett fc Co.' Assignor.
The Cherry Yalley Iron "Works and A.
"Wilson Si Co. yesterday filed additional
exceptions to the final account of John H.
Bailey, assignee of Graff, Bennett & Co.
Xhe former were creditors of the company to
the extent of $86U 04 and "Wilson & Co. for
$2,054 59. They state that a few of the
larger creditors, among them J. "W. Friend,
James Pickand and P. X. Hoffstat, con
spired to have the assets of the company ad
ministered tor their particular benefit They
named themselves the syndicate and ap
pointed James M. Bailey, J. "W. Priend
and James Pickand trustees. By threats
and objections they made the
duties of P. H. Miller, the assignee, so un
pleasant that he resigned. They then had
John H. Bailey, a brother of James M.
Bailey, appointed assignee, without bond.
It is alleged further that the combination
then obtained from nearly all the other
creditors an option on their claims for about
30 per cent of their face value. "When the
Clinton and Millvale mills were sold other
bidders were bought off, and without com
petiiion they purchased tbem for 826,000.
They were subject to mortgages for 5565,000,
but the Millvale mill alone was worth $1,
000,000. The remaining assets of the firm were sold
to the syndicate for $50,000. Since then the
syndicate has sold of the latter 3,000 acres
of land in Paulding county, O., for $38,000;
the Fayette county coal and coke property
Sot $50,000; Nebraska lands for $22,000; an
interest in the Kittanning Iron Company
for $75,000; an interest in the National
Natural Gas Company for $15,000; an inter
est in the Siemens-Anderson property tor
13,000, and stock ot the Grafton Furnace
Mr $32,000. In all eight items, for which
$50,000 were paid, were sold for $277,000.
The Court is asked to order Mr. Bailey, the
assignee, to account for the fair and just
value of the assets of the firm disposed of
by bim to the combination.
Several New Divorce Cases Dandled In the.
Mrs. Jennie E. O'Conner yesterday sued
for a divorce from Michael O'Conner, alleg
ing cruel treatment. She stated, among
other tilings, he once tried to cut her throat
with a clasp knife, and succeeded in gash
ing her neck.
Mrs. Josephine P. Evans asked for a
divorce from David B. Evans, a glass
worker, on the grounds of indignities to her
person. She wants alimony pending the
suit, stating that her husband earns from
$20 to $27 per week.
Mrs. Nettie Florence sued for a divorce
from John Florence, alleging desertion.
A divorce was granted m the case of
Maria "Wider against Joseph B. "Wider.
Desertion was the allegation.
That Railway Fight.
Judge Collier yesterday dissolved the
preliminary injunction granted in the suit
of the tTnion Passenger Bailway Company
against the Federal Street and Pleasant
Valley Passenger Bailway Company and
others, to restrain them from laying their
tracks on Jackson street, Allegheny.
Judge IVbllo brill There.
An order was made yesterday by Judge
Bwing, delegating Judge "White as Pre
siding Judce of the Quarter Sessions Court
for the September term. This will leave
Judge White to deal with any questions in
regard to liquor license that may come up.
A. cnAitTER was granted yesterday to the
Fittsbnn; Felt and Oravel. Hoofers' Exchange
of Allegheny county.
The Common Pleas Courts adjourned yester
day until Aucost 3L Jury trials will be com
menced the tbird Monday in September.
A bill. In equity was filed yesterday by the
city of Pittsburg against Herman and Henry
Jansen to restrain tbe Jansens from hindering
the laying of a sewer through their property on
William Cotton and wire yesterday filed a
bill tn equity against Ilenrj J. Oberheldman,
statinc that their lot In tbe Thirty-flf th ward
was erroneously levied upon for taxes, and sold
at Sheriff's sale with some other property.
Tbey aslc that tbe deed be cancelled.
8DIT was entered yesterday by Nancy W.
Little, widow, for herself and the minor chil
dren of John A Little, against tbe South Fork
Fishing and Hunting Club. The suit is similar
to tbe former one. except that is against the
club as a corporation, while the first was against
tbe members as Individuals.
To Rescue Three Wrecked Sailors.
"Washington. July 3L The Navy De
partment, having received in formation that
three men left on Arnas Key, Campeachy
bank, Yucatan, by the American schooner
Anna, on the 29th of June last, are in im
minent danger of starvation, has cabled
Admiral Gberardi to send a vessel to their
rescue. He will probably send the. Ofisipee,
now at Port-au-Prince, Hayti,
HAMMER AND TONGS.
Lively Style of Warfare Between Frank
Hattoo add Theodore Roosevelt
Each Calls the Other a
Few Pet Names.
rsrxctxx. tiliokam to tux dispatch.
"Washington, July 3L During the last
few weeks the "Washington Post, whose
editor is ex-Postmaster General Frank Hat
ton, has had a series of editorials criticising
very severely the civil service law and the
public acts of the Commissioners. Yester
day Commissioner Boosevelt was quoted in
the Press as saying that he would as leave
discuss the moral aspects of the Snlllvan
Kilrain fight with Bichard K. Fox as to
disenss the merits of civil service reform
with such a spoilsman as Frank Hatton.
This personal allusion rather angered
Hatton, who, in the Pott this morning, bit
terly attacks Roosevelt's reform pretensions,
and charges that dnring his candidacy tor
Mayor he accepted without protest the ben
efits of the usual amount oi dirty work that
is customary in all compaigns. Hatton goes
farther, and makes a charge against Boose
velt that is
and which, because of its mysterious nature,
has aroused much interest. The charge is
that Boosevelt, since he has been a Civil
Service Commissioner, has received more
money from the Government, aside from bis
official salary, than Hatton ever received
during his entire career of office holding.
No one seems to know what Hatton means
by this charge, but he makas it emphati
cally, and, in effect, dares Boosevelt to deny
it. As Hatton was formerly Postmaster at
Burlington, First Assistant Postmaster
General and Postmaster General, he has
drawn considerable money in salary, and
ms charge against Boosevelt, therefore,
causes the greater surprise.
Civil Service Commissioner Boosevelt this
afternoon dictated to a correspondent the
following statement, in answer to the charges
made asainst him in the editorial columns
of the Post:
I have no possible interest in the opinion
that Mr. Hatton or tbe Washington Post has of
me personally, and decline to enter into any
controversy with either, but as regards tbe
statements of accusations or Innuendoes in tbe
editorial columns of this morning's Post, I will
say categorically that any statement that dur
ing my candidacy for Mayor of New York I
employed any but legitimate and honorable
means to be elected, or that I entered Into any
deals of any kind whatsoever, or knew of any
such deals being entered into on my behalf, or
that I would not have instantly repudiated any
such deals the moment I had known of their
being made, is a falsehood, pure and simple.
Any assertion tbat the civil service law has
been repeatedly violated with my knowledge and
without my protest Is a falsehood. The promo
tions and appointments to which tbe Post al
ludes are made under a long-standing rale of
which I personally do not approve, exactly as I
personally disapprove of tbe appointments of
cbtefs of divisions from outside; bat they are
not made in contravention of the law. Any
statement tbat I have received any money from
the Government outside of my salary and of
mv necessary traveling expenses while on
official business in tbe service of the Govern
ment, is a falsehood. To be exact, I should use
a still plainer Anglo-Saxon word. I decline to
have any further controversy of any sort with
a writer or paper wilfully falsifying tbe truth,
and to no statement or assertion of tbe Wash
ington Post will I hereafter make any response.
Mr. Hatton was seen by the correspond
ent, and, without knowing of Mr. Boose
velt's statement, as given above, said that
be intended to make no charges against the
personal honesty of tbe Commissioner, but
was simply comparing his practice of spend
ing the Government's money in traveling
expenses with his (Hatton's) own contrary
practice when a Government official, to
show which was more of a reformer.
Cover a Large Section of New Jersey With
a Ragles; Flos Thirty Bridges
Swept Away and Hack, Other
No Lives I,or.
Plaintleld, N. J., July 31. The first
dam to break in this vicinity was at Felt
viile, five miles north of here. The break
occurred at daybreak, and the rush of water
carried away and absolutely obliterated two
smaller dams below it at Seeley's mill,
causing a loss of $20,000. The water rushed
on down to Scotch Plain, completely inun
dating the village. Cellars were flooded
and all the bridges were swept away. The
Baptist church here is badly damaged, and
the old cemetery surrounding it is badly
washed out, in many places exposing the
The great body of water divided, a part
of it forcing its way for a mile across the
fields until it reached Cedar brook, a little
stream running through the eastern portion
of Plainfield. The brook became a river
and then a lake, and a portion of Plain
field's choicest residence property was under
water np to the first stories ot the bouses.
Every household has its losses. Many gal
lant fescues were made in this part oi the
town of people who, becoming frightened,
attempted to leave their houses and were
caught in the flood.
The breaking of Tier's dam threatened to
cut a big swath through the business por
tion of the town, as a brook which runs
through that part of the place is bridged
over with buildings on Somerset street.
The space underneath was not sufficient to
carry off the water and it backed up into
the street. Somerset street was six feet un
der water. Of tbe 52 large bridges in Union
county, 30 are said to be gone, involving a
loss to the county ot more than $40,000. No
lives were lost and no serious casualties are
KILLED ET A CICL0NE.
An Old Man Loses ifis Life In the fjiorm
la Ulster County, N. Y.
rsnCIAI. TELBQRAM TOI11 Df ST ATCBT.l
Potjghkeepsie, N. Y., July 31. In
formation received from tbe cyclone district
of Ulster county, to-night, states that aged
Patrick McGowan, who was so terribly in
jured during the tornado, died to-day. It
is now learned that a portion of the cyclone
strnck the northern part of Duchess county,
in the town of Clinton, uprooting trees,
destroying fences, and completely wrecking
This morning pieces of the- frame bouses
wrecked at Ellis Corners, in Ulster connty,
were loun'd in the Hudson, near Hyde Park,
ten miles from the disaster.
CAUGHT IS CANADA.
The Defaulting Teller of the Nevada Dank
Comes to Grief.
SAN Pbancisco, July 31. William L.
Boss, note teller in the Nevada Bank, has
been arrested in Victoria, B. C, at tbe re
quest of tbe San Francisco authorities.
Boss obtained leave of absence a few davs
ago, and a shortage of $1,500 was found in
his accounts, and promissory notes for over
$95,000 also missing. Money and Dotes
were found in his possession when arrested.
He will be prosecuted in Victoria for bring
ing stolen property into the Dominion.
LOOK for OWL TRADE-MARK on the WRAPPER
is -Sold by Druggists and Grocers,
f ' ft
MAT BE ALL WfiONG.
The Seizure of That British Schooner
in the Behring Sea
NOT SUCH A JOKE ASIT LOOKS.
WMIe Not Necessarily a Cause for a
With England, let Uncle Sam
MAI HAYE TO APOLOGIZE FOE THE ACT.
Prompt Action on the Fart f Both Gorcrameats Bound
to be Taken.
Serious trouble over the seizure of a Brit
ish schooner in Behring Sea by a United
States revenue cutter is not anticipated,
though Government officials in "Washington
think some sort of reparation may be neces
sary, if a wrong has been done.
"Washington, July 31. "When Assist
ant Secretary "Wharton was questioned to
day, in regard to the seiznre of the British
schooner Black Diamond, by the revenue
cutter Bush, he replied that it would mani
festly be out of place for him to express an
opinion. In addition to that, he wasn't
prepared to speak upon the occurrence, be
cause he had not fully examined- tbe ques
tion. The order under which the com
mander of the Bush acted was issued from
the Treasury, but whether it justified the
summary treatment of the Britisher, and
the overhauling and search of the other
British schooner, the Triumph, he couldn't
It is the opinion of officials who have fol
lowed this question from its inception that
either the commander of tbe Bush or the
Treasury authorities have made a serious
inisiaae. vn cuurac, " ius mini.."
EXCEEDED HIS OKDEKS,
the affair will easily be settled by explana
tion to the British Government and dis
cipline of the officer, but if he acted strictly
within the letter of his instructions, it is tho
general opinion that a serious international
quarrel will result, in which the United
States will be forced to back down.
An old official of the State Department
said to tho correspondent of The Dispatch
this evening: "I see it stated by several
newspapers that there exists an understand
ing between the United States and other
nations that the seals of Behring Sea are to
be protected, and that orders to the com
mander of the Bush were iu accord
with the understanding. Now, to my
knowledge there exists no such understand
ing. It was the earnest desire of Mr. Bay
ard to secure tbe co-operation of other na
tions for the protection of the seals of the
Behring Sea, but no arrangement was ef
fected previous to his passing out of office,
and no correspondence of an international
character has since occurred on the subject,
BIGHTS IK THE CASE.
"To my mind, the United States has no
jurisdiction over any vessels in the Behring
Sea outside the three-mile limit, except ves
sels bearing the American flag. The law
for the protection of seals is operative in
their case, but no other, and for the United
States Government to assume jurisdiction in
the Behring Sea, outside the three-mile
limit, would open the way for
other Governments to make a simi
lar claim of control of the high
seas on other coasts. Sixty years ago this
Government disputed the right of Bussia to
assume control of the Behring Sea outside
oi this limit, asserting it to be the high sea,
with the world as its common owner, and
nothing would justify the assumption of a
claim that was denied to Bussia.
"I do not apprehend serious trouble, bow
ever. That is, I do not think the complica
tion will end in war. Tbe act of the com
mander of the Bush
TIIL LEAS TO PROMPT ACTION
on the part of both Governments interested,
and will doubtless result in an understand
ing that the seals are to be protected in the
interests of the lur-wearing people of the
"The trouble is that if no seal fishing, or
a very limited seal fishing, is allowed out
side the three-mile limit, this profitable in
dustry will be practically controlled by tbe
United States and monopolized by a cor
poration baying its franchise from
the United States. In the settlement of the
question, if the propagation of the seal is to
be protected it will be necessary to construct
more liberal laws regulating the fishing for
seals, as if foreigners are not permitted to
fish within the tbree-mile limit, they will
certainly insist on fishing outside of it, even
at the risk ot arrest by their own or the
United States Government."
New Shades In 24-Iieh Colored Sarah
Silks at 75c
A yard. This is very decidedly a bargain.
Jos. Hoenk & Co.'a
Penn Avenue Stores.
Are the photos taken by Auirecbt, pho
tographer, 516 Market st., Pgh. Cabinets,
$1 per dozen until September. Bring the
children. Use elevator.
Men's Knitted Jersey Shirts S3 Now.
Bedueed from $5 50 in our furnishing de
partment Jos. HOENE & Co.'s
Pcnn Avenue Stores.
Its superior excellence proven In millions of
homes for more than, a quarter of a century.
It la used by the United States Government.
Indorsed by tbe heads of the great universities
as the Strongest, Purest and most Health! uL
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Sold only
in cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NEW YORK. CHICAGO. ST. 1.0013.
Ginger frauds claiming to be "the same," or
"as good as Sanford's.' or "cheaper." or "our
own make,"" endeavor to mislead tbepurchaser
at every hand. Based on intrinsic worth, Sxx
TOKD'a GurGEB. Is the best lathe world, and
no other maker can. to-day give so modi in
value for so little money, because its sale ia
cxeater than that of all other gingers com
bined. It is composed of imported ginger, choice
aromatics and. the beat of medicinal flench
brandy, the most costly materials ever before
used in. the composition ot "ginger." And yet
so great is the quantity consumed that the
cost Is reduced to-the mlnlmnm, Once Intro
duced Into tho household it can never be dis
placed. It is Its own best advertisement.
Thousands of people say daily, "Use, San
xobd's Ginqeb; it is the best of all gingers."
With Owt Trade Mirk cs 'th tYrsytwr.
THE ELEGANT AND SPACIOUS
417 COX.TJ3SJC13TJS AVK,
The most superb Home for invalids in
the world; under the personal care of the
famous Dr. B. C. Flower, assisted by a bril
liant corps ot great, representative and pro
gressive physicians. It also affords a cool
and delightful residence for those who seek
rest during the hot months. Surrounded
by all that scientific skill can devise or at
least has ever discovered, either in Europe
or America, in the way ot sanitation and
ventilation; and fabulous sums have been
expended to make Hotel Flower absolutely
perfect in this regard.
The Cafe is conducted on the highest
principles of culinary art, affording an
abundance of tbe finest food the market
furnishes, prepared by the finest French,
English and American cooks, and served in
the most tempting manner.
Turkish, Russian, Roman, Electric,
Hot Sea, Sulphur, Medicated
Vapor, Medicated Oil, and
are a feature of tbe establishment. These
baths are unequaled upon this continent for
elegance or luxury; and not only the lead
ing people of Boston patronize them exten
sively, but prominent citizens from New
York', Washington and other great cities
come here to enjoy courses of these baths.
AS A SUMMER HOME
Boston aflords splendid facilities. New
port, Block Island, Narragansett Pier,
Martha's Vineyard, quaint old Nantucket,
Old Orchard Beach, Isle of Shoals, or the
"White Mountains are all within a few hours'
travel. The famed Jerusalem Boad, Nan
tasket Beach, Point of Pines, Nahant and
other beautiful resorts in Massachusetts Bay
can be visited daily; while Bar Harbor,
Mt. Desert Island, is only one day's travel
from here, and daily ocean excursions by
steamers and yachts may be enjoyed here as
in no other city on the Atlantic coast.
A few choice rooms maybe secured by the
week or month, wiilj 'or without medical
Send stamp for large illustrated Pamphlet.
R. C. FLOWER MEDICAL CO.,
OPTICAL AND MATHKMATICAI GOODS.
Specialty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye
Glasseg. Experienced Opticians and oar own
factory and workmen are our inducements.
6MSMITHFIELD ST.,F1TTSBTJRQ, PA
720 Penn avenue,
submit a brief
report of a few
from their many
patients for the
, - jz oi persons simi-.-'7-
Mrs. W. stated she had been pronounced in
curable by some traveling doctors. Her disease
is one of which many ladies complain. She is
very much Improved in three weeks' treat
ment. Another case of club-foot, very great deform
ity, now being treated without pain and im
proving rapidly. Young lady with catarrh,
bronchitis and kidney disease; treated by a num
ber of doctors, but grew worse; earned five
pounds during first month's treatment. Old
eentleman with varicose veins and ulcers on
right lee cured without an operation.
Consultation free. Office hours 10 to 11 30
A.M., 2U6and7 to8P. X.
W. L. Doaglss' name and the price are stamped on the bottom of all
Shoes advertised bvhlm before leaving his factory: this protects the
wearers azainst hlnh nrlcet and infsrior floods.
you want, or offers you shoes without W. L, Douglas' name and price stamped on tbem. and says
tbey are just as good, do not be deceived thereby, but send direct to tbe Factory, for you can got
wbatyou want by return mail, postage paid. Sealers make more profit on unknown shoesthat
are not warranted by anybody; tberetore du not be induced to buy shoes that have no reputation.
Buy only those that nave W. L. Douglas' name and the price stamped on tbe bottom, and you
are sere to get full value f jr your money. Thousands of dollars are saved annually in this coun
try by tue wearers of w. l Dsugist' Shoes, in
press. Button or Lace, London cap toe, plain French toe, or narrow cap toe, and be sure to give
size and width you wear. I can fit any
y loot v
variety or wiatna, sizes ana nau sizes.
. I guarantee a fit. promp
tion or money refunded upon return of the shoes
Tsr-v ssTsrsTasV f
9th. It is th best is the world, and has larger demand than any other 3 shoe advertised.
$5,000 will be pld to any person who will prove the ibovestatemenla to be untrue. Tbefol.
lowing lines wilt be found Is be of the Same Quality of Excellence:
Crnn CUnC GENUINE HAND-SEWED. which takes the place of custom-made shoes
$3.UU OrJUt that cost from S7 to J9.
C1 HO CUniT THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY HAND-SEWED WELT $4 SHOE. Equals
iptiuu uiiwh enstom-maue snoes costing irom bo to
M tn CUI1C FOR POLICEMEN. Railroad Men and Letter Carriers all wear them. No
Tacks or Wax Turead to hurt tne ieei.
IS UNEXCELLED FOR HEAVY WEAR. BesxCalf8hoe for the price.
WORKINGMEK'S. Is the best in tbe world for rough wear; one pair ought
to wear a man a year.
IS EQUAL TO SHOES THAT COST FROM JJ TO 3.50. One pair will
wearlODger than any shoe ever sold at tbe price.
FOR BOYS is the best School Shoe In the world.
YOUTHS' SCHOOL, gives the small Boys a chance to wear the best shoes
ALL MADE. IN CONGRESS,
W. L. DOUGLAS S3 AND S2 SHOES
Bom iJea'Bhces are madam sizes frcnl
STYLES OF LADIES' SHOES.
"The French Opart," The Spanish Areh Opera," ''The American Common-Sense," "The
Medium C-mmon-Sj,e." All made in Button in the Latest Styles. Also, French Opera In
Front Lees, on f.3 Sftoe only.
Consumers should remember that w. L. DOUGLAS Is the largest and only Shoe Manofaet
urer In the world, supplying shoes direct from factory, thus glvtne all the middle men's profits
to the wearer. ( W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
FOB SAXXI BY
H. J. A O. M. Lane, Forty-fifth and Baer streets. J. X. Frohrteg. SS Fifth avenue. D.
Carter. 73 Fifth a venue. E. a Sperbef. HSft Carsoa sfeeet In ABecbecty CUT, by Henry Rosser,
80 PICTURES, 8 FULL
page illustrations, including a
new portrait o Tennysonj 32
exquisite pictures of life and
scenery on the Thames, by
Pennellj engravings from nature
by Kingsley, French, Closson
and DaviS; three full-page en
gravings from Fra Angelico, by
Cole; Indian pictures, by Rem
ington; two complete stories by
Cable and Edward Bellamy;
the beginning of a novelette by
"Uncle Remus"; "Lincoln and
the Churches"; "At the Kara
Mines of Siberia"; "The Poison
of Rattlesnakes," by Dr. Weir
Mitchell, etc., eta, etc.
'"- The Century Co.,
Mathematical and Engineering Instruments
and Materials. Profile, cross-section, traclnz
and blue-process papers, tracing linen, etc
Largest and best stock of Spectacles and Ere
Glasses at KORNBLUM'S, Theoretical and
Practical Optician. No. 60 Fifth avenue, near
Wood street. Telephone No. 1680.
On a New Tack.
Look out what you pay
just now. Here's your choice.
Clothing of the buyers
know-not-what make or qual
Clothing of our make, that
we're responsible for.
Inferior clothing shan't
hide behind low prices any
longer. We'll knock that
prop from under it.
There'll be low prices fof
you at Wanamaker's, too.
We've said fair prices till
lNow superior as our
are we say, Low
We don't propose to hold
this season's goods for next.
We'll make low prices sell
them. Let the cheap look
and qualities in
Thin Goods and Serges.
1,000 styles to make
. & Brown,
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
For a DISORDERED LIVER
Try BEEGHAH'S PILLS,
25cts. a Box.
OP .ATiTj DR.TJGCHSTS.
If vour dealer does not keen the stvle or kind
oraermg dj mau state wnetner you want uon-
is not deformed, as my sboes are made in great
rantee a nc. prompt delivery ana pociect satisiac-
in good condition.
L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mn.
C3 J C. GENTLEMEN.
tssCns seamless cslf shoo, with Gondols tops and
Oak Leather bottoms. Tksy ars msde in Congress,
Button and Lies, on London Cap Toe, Narrow Cap
Toe, and Plain French Toe Lasts, in atzes from S to
II, including halfslzes and in altwldths. If you have
been psying from $5 to $8 for ahoss of this quality
do not do so longer. One pair will wear as long as
two pairs of common shoes sold by dollars that are
not warranted by tho manufacturer.
Our claims for this shoe ever all other J3 shoes
ltt It contains betier material.
2d. It is more stylish, better fitting and durable.
3d. It gives better general satisfaction.
4th. It costs more money to mako.
Sta. It saves more money for the consumer.
8tk. It is sold Dymorsoaalerslhrosghout tho U.S.
7th, Its great success is dss to merit.
8th. It cannot beduplieated by any other manu.
BUTTON AD LACE,
to 7. inclaag half size, and B,C,D,E andEE
J. DLA.MOITD, Optician,
23 eizrth Street, rittsburqr.
Spectacles and Eyeglasses correctly adjusted
to every defect of sight. Field and Opera
Glasses, Telescopes, Microscopes, Barometers,
ARTIFICIAL EYES made to order
and warranted. Always on band a
laree and complete stock. jaS-TTssu
SOMETHING NEW FOR FENCES.
TVTTnn-' a X.
MADE FROM SI EEL PLATES FOR
LAWN OR FARM FENCES,
WINDOW GUARDS, TRELLISES,
LATHING FOR BUILDINGS, Etc
It can be made a substitute for nearly
every purpose for which -wire is used,
and is far more durable and cheaper.
It is much superior to wire work in
every way. It is solid at all points of
Send for illustrated Circulars and
Central Expanded Metal Co.,
(CHESS, COOK & CO.)
116 Water street, Pittsburg, Pa.
TT1 Cnr7 SCIENTIFIC
!. C Vi, OPTICIAN
Patentee and sole manufacturer of the Eureka
Eye Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to other eye glasses.
Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. All kind
of lenses gronnd and spectacles made on the
premises. 908 PENN AVENUE, PITTS.
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
I Ornamental Iron
f- a.uii WAGObJig.
Si SAMPSON ST., ALLEGHENY, PA.
SDecially Adapted for Cemetery Lots.
UNITED STATES HOTEL
Atlantic City, N. J.
The largest and leading hotel.
H. R WARDEN, Manager.
jell-TTS B. H. BROWN. Proprietor.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in the bouse. Elevator.
apl&-Sl-D E. ROBERTS &. SONS.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
Largest and most prcmlbently located hotel
with a new and first-class Restaurant attached.
350 chairs. Open all the year. Coacbes to and
from Beach and Trains. Bropby's Orchestra.
je2J-5I CHARLES McGLADE.
HOTEL LAFAYETTE, CAPE MAY CITY,
N. J., open all the yean strictly first-class;
situated directly on the beacb, opposite Iron
Pier. VICTOR DEN1EZOT, Proprietor.
Kates 2 60 to SL jel-3-TTS
CAPE MAY. N. J.
Directly on the beach,
jel-4-D W. W. GREEN.
ASBURY PARK HOTEL BRUNSWICK
A leading botel in every respect. Beauti
fully situated near the beach. All rooms com
mand an unobstructed view of tbe ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani
tary arrangements perfect. For information
address MORGAN &. PARSONS. je!5-35
LONGVIEW SCHQOL-FORMERLY HO
TEL Longview will be opened for the
reception of summer boarders by July L 1883,
For circulars and Information apply to
REV. JOHN G. MULHOLLAND,
LONG BRANCH, N. J
Hiantr W.axTini.Prop'r., Jno. B. Scttlosseb,
Manager, bite of Hotel Dnquesne, Pittsburg.
SPRING 'LAKE BEACH, N. J,
WILL OPEN JUNE 20.
For terms and other information address
L. U. MALTBY.
Monmouth House, Spring Lake, N. J
Or Hotel Lafayette, Philadelphia. Pa.
BRESSON bPRINGS. PENNA MAIN
j line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Now open. All trains stop at Cressoa. For
circulars, eta, address
WM. R. DUNHAM, Supt,
mv7-Z-D Cresson. Cambria Co.. Fa.
PITTSHUKO AMU LAKE EU1E KA1LUOAD
COMPANY-Bchedule la effect June issa.
P. & L. H. R. R. Diranx-For Cleveland S:0O,
'Ka. It., 1:35. i:V :?. X. Kor Cincinnati,
Chicago and Bt.LooU, 1M1.1L, 13S, "sr..
for Uaffalo, :00 a. it.. 'A " r- X. Jfor Bala,
manca, 8oo A. M., ltfS r. M. Kor Heaver Falls,
S:0O, 3:00, 8:30. IOiK A. K.. "1:1. S-JO. 4:10. 5:l
'9:30 P. K. JTor Cnartlen. t:0O, 15:30. 1:35, so,
6:63, 7:U, "8 Kit, 8:3 9:25, 10:15 A. H.. 12:05, 12:15,
l!X JdoTUdO, 4:50. "5.-05, :1S, 8.-OS, 10HDT. M.
Abbivx rrom Cleveland, tiso x. it, niJO.
t JJ, "7SS 9:40 r. M. From Cincinnati, Ctilcaeo
and St. Lonii, '12:3a 7:55 r. M. From BaSalo,
raiSOA. ., 12:30, S:3 P. M. Trom Salamanca.
11:30, n:MP. M. From Youngstown. 8:30,9:20a.
M.. SliZO, 83, niSS, Ss40 Y. . . From Heaver
Falls, 3:23, 11:80, 7:20, SOO X. M. "12:30, lllO. S--33:
7:53, 9:40 P. M. From Cbartlers, J:tt 3:25, "8:30
:(&. 7:08. "7:47, S. 9:37. 11:99 A. 1C 1:10. '1:32.
3:17. 4.-03, 4:a, 4:32, 3:35, "9:12, 9:40, 11:12, VM
P.. 'C. AY. trains for Mansfield. :A. M t-M,
4:30 r. M. For sscn and Jteccbmont. 1:30, a. u..
3:30 P. H.
1., C AY. trains rrom Mansfield, Essen and
Beacbmont, 7:08, 11:59.. M.
P., McK. AY. K. K.-DIPAST-ForMewHaTen.
!! SS A. It, 1:30 P.M. For West Kewton. iS:30
10:05 A.M.. 3:30. 3:15 P. M.
ARBIVZ From Kewllaven. t"7:50 A. jr., 3:00p.
M. FromWest.Newton.fels. t'l-MX. x.,l5, '50
For McICeeiport and Elizabeth, "5:30,10:05 A, Jt,
3:3( 6:13 P. M.
From Mliabeta and McKcesport, 7ri A. lfc.
1:25, '3.-O0 P. K.
Billy. ISun days only. tWlll run one hoar
late on Sunday. I Wilt ran two hour late on
City ticket office, lOlBmlthflcld street.
AIAKOHENY YALLEY KAILKOAD
Trains leave Union Station Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlne Ac :M . m.: MUaara Ix,
dally. 8:43 a. m..llulton Ac 10:10 a. m.j Valley
Camp Ac, jzno p. m.t " y7 " tSX""JfrZ
lniTAe.,iop. nus Bnwbap Ae.,6p.m.i Hal
toS AC.. 7:50 p. m.; Buffalo . Ex daSlr.
SAOp.m.i cnnrtters Ae..:Jtm- "" "&.
lldOp. m. CbureB tralns-Braebiim. 13:40 p. m.
and ii n. m. Pullman A Parlor Bnffet and
Sleepinit Cars between Pttbnr and Kaffalo.
JAKP. AMUEBSON. G.T. AXX; DAVID Mo
UABQO. Pen. Snpt. .
nTSBUEQ AND WESTEBX RAILWAY
Trains (Ct'lStan'd time) Leave. Arrive.
Wlldwood Accommodation.. 4:30 a BJ 7:50 a m
DayKx..Akran.Toledo,Kaoe 7:20a m I3pm
Mailer-Accommodation 9n a m 8UO a m
Chicago Express (dally) :0 p m 11:05 a m
Wlldwood Accommodation.. 3:00 p m 5:00 j m
NewCastleandFoxbara-Ac. 5:2S p m 5:43 a m
First daw tare to Chicago, S SO. Second class,
as to. I'uUmaa Jjoatt ileejHBg oar to Chicago,
dally. ,- -
, -lt JUtflX l38J?iS8-aijgy
Jrv ZPIDCOIID SBAI
istrtV j?oi I Mi L f
OUR STAUNCH CRAFT
Still glides swiftly and safely over the sea of popular
patronage; we are sailing with the wind, and
year by year beating all previous records.
It's somewhat surprising how trade keeps up, considering the
weather and the general state of business elsewhere. No doubt the
special sale; in two or three different departments have had much to do
with it. Have you attended them yet?
One of them is our Pants Sal e. We have sold hundreds of pairs
every day this week thus far and, if things continue in this manner,
there'll not be a single pair left when our new fall stock will be in.
Gentlemen, if you want any Pa nts (for dress, business or work), buy
them now and here.
In our Men's Suit Department trade is stimulated by our wonderfu
7 50 sale of Business and Dress Suits suits that were manufactured
to be retailed for S12, $13, S14 and $15, and are now being advertised
by other clothiers as having just been "reduced" to these prices from
$16, 17, $18 and $20. No fictitious reductions with us! If we can't,
won't or don't reduce a price, we tell you so. If we do, we tell you so.
It's a fact, though, that we invariably mark our goods at lower prices
right at the very beginning of a season than the so-called reduced
figures advertised by certain houses several months thereafter. Do you
see the difference? Those who buy from us always buy at bottom
The Ladies continue to make our store their shopping headquarters.
They know they're always welcome, always find something interesting in
the way of bargains, always find the surroundings bright and pleasant.
This week we have some mighty good bargains in Boys' and Children's
Clothing, in Ladies' and Children's Shoes, in Ladies' Jerseys, Flannel
Blouses, Silk Stripe Blouses, etc. Our reduced prices -are the extraor
dinary motive power by which we transfer these goods from our counters
into the hands of the consumers, and, owing to the lateness of the sea
son, we have put high pressure on.
All's smooth sailing in our Hat department. Our customers are
practically running things to suit themselves, if they buy anything in the
way of Straw Hats or light-colored Derbys. These are goods which no
sensible merchant will carry over, and you know our position on the
"carrying-over-question." Two weeks hence we don't expect to have a
single Straw Hat or light Derby in the house. Our big reductions can't
help but accomplish the result Here is a mathematical problem for
you: If we sell the finest light-colored Derby, worth $4, for $1 50, how
much will you have to pay for Derbys that are worth $3 and J2?
Fixings and Furnishings! You know the manifold lines of goods
that come under this heading. There are no more, however, than are
now to be found in our popular Furnishing Goods Bazaar at away below
regular prices. It'll pay you to look this department over now. Come
an day this week. '
I V w44WWWW44WSSsj
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street.
FESMSYIVAJJIA B.II.KOAD ON AND
after May 12, ISSO. trains leave Union
Station, fltubarx; as follow!. Eastern Standard
1IAIN LINE EASTWARD.
New York and CMca r Limited orPnUmaa Ves
tibule dally at 7:13 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally ror tbe East. Sia a.nu
Mail train, dally, except Sunday, 3t30a. nu San
day, mall, 3:40 a. m.
Day express dally at Sat) a. m.
Mall express dally at 10 p. m.
ltuUadelpMa express dally at 4:30 p. Q.
Eastern express dally at 7:13 p. m.
Fait Line dally at S:W p. m.
Grrensbur express siio p. m. week days
Derrr express 11 :00a.m. weekdays.
All tnronch trains connect at Jersey City wits
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, N. Y
avoldlngdoableferrlaxe and Journey turougn H.
Trains arrive at Union Station as foUows:
Mull Train, dally S'S0" m"
Western Express, dally .I'S"- m-
laelflc Express, dally 'i'S1"- "
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m.
Fait Line, dally lluip. nu
M"1 SOUTHWESr WM KA1LWAX.
For Unlontown, 3:30 ana 8:35 a. m. and 4:23 p.
m.. without change of ears: 12.30 p.m.. connect.
Ing at Greensbarg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:43 a. m.. 12:3. 3:35 and 8:10 p. m.
WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIVlSlOa.
From FEDEBAL St. STATION, Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting for Blalrsvllle... 3:43 a. m.
Exprea7for malnville. connecting for
Butler ". 'i'z;""i ;:S3p.m.
Butler Aeeera StfOa. m, !and 3:p.m.
Bprlngdale Accom9:0O. 11:40 a.m. 3J0 and I :M p.m.
Freeport Aceom 4:15. 8:30 and 1 11:40 p. n.
OnsSnoay 12:50 and Mop. m.
North ApoUo Aceom. ,...11:00 a. m. and 10 p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
AnnMtlnv for Bntler Sts a. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation ... WW.'dS'SJfc.S:
Trains arrive at iiuma u a .w """
Excreta, connecting from Butler 10:33 a. m.
Mail Train. ;",v:"vI!S J5
Hutier Aceom :iua. m., "-i's; v "
Jilalrsvllle AccommodaUon.......i.....:32P- m.
On Sunday 10:10 a. m. and 7.K p. m.
Bprlngdale Aecora....:,n:48a.n;., issx sbo p. m.
vr.K . m.. . .. ijn - ra. and 3:40 d. m.
Trains leave Unlen station, rmsoarg. as fMlows:
I'ooaoneihela City. West Brownsvl He and
Unlontown. 11 a. m. JTor Mononganeia city ana
West Brownsville, 7:03 and 1 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday. 1:01 p. m. Ifor Monongahela City, S:4
p. m., week days.
v.t lmnh-ith Accommodation. 8:20a. m. 2:03.
Chanel 11: p.m. Sunday. 8:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Ifourtli avenue and Try
Ucneral Manaxei. Gen'U'ass'r Aaent.
PANHANDLE KOCTE-JULTS. I355V uaiua
station. Central Standard Tin. Leave for
Cincinnati and St. Louis, dd0 a-m., d I X and
d 11:13 p. m. DennUon, 2:43 p. m. Chicago,
BIJVD (U, I7VCWU;UV11AS1 eis.e--i .- '7i
XaClOa SUA tf.ML UiM, U w-,
p.m. McDonalds, d 4:13, d:3 p. m.
From tbe West, d2:10, dsao a. nu. SK d5:3J
p.nu Dennlson. :30 a.nu Steabenvllle. I A. p. m.
Wheeltnjr. 7 10, 8:43 a.nu. 3:06. 3-5 p.m. lliircetts-
town, 7:a. za.,Daoa.m. n.wiiiwn. .....,, ,w,
8:40. 10:2 a. nu. 2 J6. 3:43 p. m. Mantllsld. 3:3a,
8:30. 11:40 a. nu. 12:45. 3AV. 10:00 ana S :ajp.Bu
Bulger, 1:40p.m. McDonalds, dl;3S a. nu, d 3:00
d dally; S Saadax oalyi otktc trains, except
The sea of public patronage is a
placid one for those who know how
to "take the current when it serves,"
-while it is a mighty rough one for
those who set out on it in a poor
craft or try to sail against the wind.
Taken all in all, the people can't
be fooled. True, they often judge
by appearances, but when they dis
cover the deception hidden by the
sightly show, woe to the merchant
from whom they bought-
The sea of commercial life is
strewn with the wrecks of those
who, underestimating public intel
ligence, thought to make the haven '
of success by offering attractive
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
ST Mar 12. HSSl Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: Ifor Chlcij:o,d 7:2s
a. m d 12:33, d 1:00. d7:43. except Saturday. Ua)
S. nu : Toledo, 7S a. m d 12:31 d 1 0 and except
aturday. 11:20 p. m.: Crestline, 3:43 a. m.: Cleve
land, t:10 a. m 12:43 and d lias p. m. and 7:23
a. m., tIi rj K. W. i a Ky.: New Castle
and Youngstown, 7:C5 a. m.. 12:31 3:43 p. sut
.Yonngstown and N lies, d 12:2) p. m.; Meadvllle,
Erie and Athtabnla. 73 a. m.. 12.-20 p. nu; Nlles
and Jamestown, 3:(i p. m.: MasslUon. 4:lOp. nu:
WheeUna and Bellalre. :10a. m 12:43, l-Mp.nu:
Beaver falls. 4:00. 8-OS p. nu. Bock Point, 8831
a. id. : Leetsdale. 3:30 a. nu
ALLEUUKNY Bocheiur. t-X a. m.t Beave;
Ealls, 8:13, 11:00 a. m.: Enon. 10 p. nu: Leetc
dalelOo; 11:43 a. m.. 2.-C0, 4:30, 4:43, -M, 7:00. 0
p. m.t Conway. 10 JO p. m.: 1'alx Uaks, S 11:40 a,
m.: Leeudale, S8:.iop. m.
TRAINS AKK1VE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, dS:0& d4:35 a.nu. d :JO p.
nu : Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d 8:33 a. nu. tM
p. m. , Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: Youngstown and
Newcastle. :!0a. m., 1:3, 80, 10:13 p. su; Nlles
andYoancstown. d60p. m.tCleveland, d 3:50a.
re.. 1:25, 7xi p. nu : Wheeling and Bellalre, 9K)0
a. m 25, 1M) p. m.: Erie and AshUbula, lrS.
10:13 p. nu: MasslUon. 10:00 a. m.; Nlles and
Jamestown. :10 a.m.; Bearer Xalls. 7d0 a. nu.
1:10 o. m.. Kock Point. S lap. m.; Leetsdale,
AKIUVE ALLEGHENT-rrom Enon, 8 a.
m.: Conway, 6:50; Boehester, S:40 a. nu: Beaver
Tails. 7:10a. m 3:43 p. m.: Leetsdale, iiSX, :13,
T:43 a. m 12X1. 1:43, 4:00, JO. M p. nu; Fair
Uaks. 88:53 a. nu; Leeudale, a p. in.: Rock
Point. S 8:15 p. m.
8, sanday enly; d, dally; other trains, except
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHANNON R. R,
Hammer Time Table. On and alter Stay 1,
1830, until further notice, trains will ran as follows
on every day, except Sanday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving lltubnrg-o.-co a. nu, 7:10 a.m..
8.-VO a.m.. :3ta. m.. liao a. in.. 1:40 p. m.. 3:40 p.
m 3:10 p. m.. 5:50 p. m., 8:20 p. m.. 9:30 p. nu,
11:30 p.m. Arllngton-5:40 a. m., :3)a. m.. 7:10
a. m., 8:03 a.m., 1020 a.nu. imp. m.. 2:40 p.m.,
4:20 p.m.. 8:10 p.m., 3:50 p. m 7:10 p. nu. 10JS
p.m. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a,m..
K-Jutf. nu. 2:30 p. m 5:10 p. m 7:lCp. m :30
p. m Arlington 9:10 a. m., 12 m., 10 p. a., iS3
p.m. 6:30 p. m., 8:00 p.m.
JOHN JAHN. Snpt.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule In effect May 12,1889. For Washing
ton. D. C. Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York, "3:00 a. m.. and "9:3) p. m. Kor Cum
berland, "8.-00 a. m ti:00. 90S p. m. Tor Con
lielliTllfe, iS:40 and "8:00 a. m.. 11:00, 44:00
and "9d0 p. nu i'or Unlontown. W:40; "S a. m
21diOaadt4UMp. m. Vor Mount Pleasant, 28:40 and
t$0 a. m., and iM and UM p. in. ror
Washington. Pa.. "0:43. t:40 a. nu, "3:33, M
and S-JO p. m. Tor Wheeling, "0:43. 29:40 a. m.,
3:35, "8 JO p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
6:43a.m.. "8:30p.m. ForCoInmbua. "8:43and9:40
a. m.. "8:30 p. m. For Newark. "0:43, t9:40 a. m.,
3 :3s, 8:30 p.m. ForChleaao, 6:43. 29:40 a. m..
3JS and S:30 p. m. Trains arrive rrom New
York, Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington,
8:20 a. m. and "8:50 p. m. From Colnmbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7:43 a. nu and "9:00 p. nu
From Wheeling. V-.O, 10-JOa, m.. t30,,9:O3p.
m. Throuch bleeping cars to Baltimore. Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Wbecilng accommodation. 8:30 a. in.. Sunday
only. Cuunellsvllle accommodation at $8:33 a. m.
Dally. tUally except Sunday. SSnnday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and check baa-gage from hotels and residences
upon Orders left at B. ft O. Ticket OSee, corner
Firth avenue and Wood street. CHAS. O.
BCULL, Gen. Pass. Agt. J.T.ODELL, Oca. Mfg.