Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, VJFRIDAY, ATJGTJST 30, 1889.
"! . .
BEAM AND BOYER
Hake Speeches Before the Grangers'
Picnic at Williams Groye,
GEN. HASTINGS WILL TALK TO-DAY
Wife Murderer Garlitz is Passing His Last
Hours on Earth.
ALL TUB KEWS FBOH KEAKBI TOWNS
rgrXCIAX. TXLXQXUJI TO THZ DISFATCH.
"Williams Geove, August 29. This
was the big day Tit the Grangers' Inter-State
Exhibition, and the grove was crowded with
the largest throng of the week. The Cum
berland Valley road brought 15,000 passen
gers in up to noon, and the afternoon trains
were heavily laden. Thousands came by
private conveyance and the attendance was
fully up to that of any previous Thursday
of the exhibition. The crowd was handled
expeditiously and no accidents occurred.
The list of notables who were booked for
addresses were all on band and the audi
torium, which seats 3,000 people, was
crowded all day. The first speaker was
Mortimer "Whitehead, of Washington,
Worthy Lecturer of the National Grange,
who ' spoke upon a variety of topics of
Interest to the farmers. Hon. H. K.
Boyer, Speaker of the House of Repre
sentatives and Republican candidate for
State Treasurer, cave a half hour's talk
upon the legislation in the interest of the
farmers. At the afternoon meeting Gov
ernor Beaver spoke for an hour upon the
cause of the present depression in farming
interests and the methods of correcting it.
He was succeeded by Hon. W. A. Arm
strong, Worthy Master ot the New York
State Grange, and by Victor E. Piollet, of
Bradford, Pa. The exhibition will close
to-morrow night. Adjutant General Has
tings will make the principal speech to
morrow. THE LAST DAY OP GAELITZ.
Unless Reprieved Be Will Swing Before ttto
Snn Baa Set.
irZCIAI. TELKCSJLM TO Till DISPATCH.:
CuMBEEUkJf , Md., August 29. Melvin
E. Garlitx, the wife murderer, will never see
another sun set unless reprieved. He is
calm, possessed and at times jovial. Are
porter called to see hm at noon and was ad
mitted to his cell. Everything was ueat,
flowers and fruit were on' the table, and his
old indifference of manner was apparent
He told the reporter that he had nothing at
all to say to the press. They had enlarged
upon what he had said and he proposed to
say nothing further to them. The reporter
has known Garlitz for a number of years,
and as they talked over old times the con
demned man grew bright and at times
laughed heartily, and daring the conversa
tion he ate one of the peaches from the table.
This afternoon at 5 o'clocK many of his
friends and relatives bade him goodby.
Among the relatives were Basil T. Garlitz,
his father, Mrs. Basil T. Garlitz, his
mother, Alonzo Garlitz, a brother, Mrs.
Alonzo Garlitz, Mr. John Listen, an uncle,
and Aunt Betsy Hawkins, an old colored
woman who nursed the condemned man
while an infant. At 11 o'clock to-night he
was bathed and retired to rest. At 7 to
morrow he will breakfast. At 8 Rev.
Butts Miller will begin the religious ser
vices. Immediately Ihereafter the death
warrant will be read. Then the procession
to the callows forms, and the drop will fall
between 9 and 10 o'clock.
Instruct Their Delegates to Vole for names
J for Treasurer.
" mracxax, rucux to tot dispatch, i
mLadville, August 29. The Bemo-
cratll Committee of Crawford county met
e.to'dock to-day in this city. Thirty-nine
districts ere represented. Andrew Gun
daker was elected Chairman of
the County Committee lor the
balance of the present term, and
F. W. Ellsworth was eleeted Chairman for
the year beginning January, 1890. Hon.
John Fertig, Hon. S. J. Logan, George B.
Iiuper. John O. Sherred and Dan T. .Nash
were elected unanimously as delegates to
the State Convention.
A resolution was unanimously passed in
structing the delegates to snpport and use
all honorable means to secure the nomina
tion ot Hon. II. J. Humes as tho Demo
cratic candidate for State Treasurer. It
was a clean-cut Humes convention. His
delegates are good men and have the confi
dence of the whole party. Should the Sen
ator receive the State nomination he will
receive strong support from Crawford.'
AN AGED YOIAGER.
Sirs. Jane Clark Crosses the Ocean at
Advanced Age of 96.
Shamokin, August 29. Mrs. Jane
. Clark has just arrived in Shamokin from
England, and is one of the oldest women
that ever crossed the Atlantic oeean. She
is 96 years old, and was born in Houghtonle
Springs, Ccunty Durham. One by one her
relatives and friends came to the United
States to seek for a fortune until at last
Mrs. Jane Poster, her niece, concluded to
cross the big pond also and her venerable
aunt came with her.
They took steerage passage on the steamer
City of Koine. The party had never been
on the ocean before. During the trip it be
came noised about that Mrs. Clark was on
board and she at once became the center of
attraction, receiving much attention from
everybody. The officers in particular were
very obliging. During the entire ride the
wonderful old lady walked about the decks
like one who had "been at sea all her life
andnever once became seasick. She is as
straight as an arrow, and walks about with
out the aid of a cane.
A New West Virginia Unltroa d.
tSrECUl. TELEGBJLH TO THE DISPATCH.t
Wheeling, August 29. The stockhold-,
ers of the Bavenswood, Spencer and Glen
Yilley Railroad Company will meet at
Bavenswood September 2, when the capital
stock of the road will be increased to $200,
OOO.and arrangements made ior amalga
mating the corporation with the Ohio river
road. The construction of the line will be
commenced at an early date.
They Will Apply for a Charter.
rSrECIAI. TELECUAlf TO III DISrATCn.1
Washington, Pa., August 29. The
Blythe Coal Company, whose principal
place of doing business will be Pittsburg,
will on September 20 ask for a charter. The'
. incorporators are John Musgrave, Joshua
Bhodes, Hay Walker, Jr.. John Blythe
and Georce E. Blythe. The company ex
pect to jiine for coal in Washington countv.
The capital stock will be J100.000.
Cooley Wnnts a New Trial.
ISrECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1"
TJnioniown, August 23. Prank Cooler.
convicted last June of robbing and torturing
Miss Mollie Boss, near Smitbfield, had a
hearing to-day on application for a new
trial. Cooley claims that the McClelland
town outlaws committed the robbery, and
tells a different stpry from that at the first
Inspecting- the Alteona Shops.
ISrECIAJ. TELXOBAK TO TEE StSrATCH.1
Aitoona, August 29. George Boberts,
President of the Pennsylvania Railroad, ac
companied by the fall Board of Directors of
, the company, arrived in the city on a
special train this afternoon, and made an in
spection tour through the new shops now be
ing erected here.
A CHILD'S FAINTING
Wan All That Saved a Farmer From Betes;
Oatrngconstr Swindled Tliree-Cnrd
Monte Men Almost Se
cure a Bit Frlzr.
Aixehtown, August 29. Abraham
Bechtel, a well-to-do farmer, residing near
Dillingersville, this county, had a narrow
escape (rom being fleeced out of a large sum
of money by three swindlers who attempted
the old confidence game. In fact, the sud
den illness of a member of Bechtel's family
alone saved him from financial loss.
On the day in question a well-dressed
stranger stopped at the Bechtel farmhouse
and made inquiry as to whether any farm
properties were for sale in that section, pre
tending that he and some friends wanted to
buy a farm. He acknowledged that they
knew but little of farm properties and sug
gested, inasmuch as Mr. Bechtel was well
posted on such matters, he would be just the
man to guide them and at the same time
proposed to have him accompany them on
the purchasing errand next day.
Next day the stranger and a companion
drove up in a splendid team and persuaded
Mr. Bechtel to accompany them. After
driving about half a mile they met another
man coming in the opposite direction. He
stopped and said he also was out looking for
a young girl, and that if he found her he
would come in for a nice pile of money. In
due time the late arrival produced a num
ber of playing cards and proceeded with the
three-card monte game. Bechtel became
interested, as the manipulator so handled
the cards that the victim could not fail to
pick out the right one. It was finally pro-
?oseu tnat tney piay lor a money stage,
his was agreed to and Mr. Bechtel and his
partner jointly won $10,000. A condition
was, however, attached to this winning.
Mr. Bechtel was required to put up a pile
of money to show that he would have been
able to pay if he had lost.
Not having the requisite funds "with him,
he and one ot the sharpers went back to Mr.
Bechtel's homejto get some money. His wife
and children tried to dissuade him from
going back, they seeing through the swindle
Bechtel was determined, however, and fill
ing his pockets with money, said noth
ing could make him alter his mind. As he
was about re-entering the carriage, one of
his children fell into a dead faint from ex
citement and fear, and, on seeing this, Mr.
Bechtel jumped out of the vehicle and ran
back to the house, whereupon the sharper
drove off as fast as he could, evidently see
ing that their chance for swindling had van
ished. A FERRT BOAT L(TSES ITS BOTTOM.
Horses, Driver and Ferryman Precipitated
Into the Water An Animnl Drowned.
Pittston, August 29. While a team of
horses and a wagon load of iron were being
ferried across the Susquehanna at Port
Blanchard, to-day, the bottom fell out of the
boat and precipitated the horses, their
driver and the lerryman into the water.
Both the latter narrowly escaped death.
One of the horses was drowned.
Barn Burners In West Virginia.
Wheeling, TV. Va., August 29. The
barn burners are still operating in this
county. The large barn of Henry Seibert
was burned last night with about 00 bush
els of wheat and all his farm machinery.
The loss is about $3,000.
EVICTIONS IN HEW XORK.
Tenement Hanse Cigar Manufacturers to be
Turned Into the Street.
rSFKCUX TELEGRAM TO THE DISPA.TCH.1
New York, August 29. The 92 families
who have worked in the tenement house
cigar manufactory of Rosenthal Bros.,
351 East Seventy-third street, are likely to
be dispossessed on Monday. The whole 92
families refused to make any more cigars on
Monday night last because the firm refused
to increase the pay by 60 cents a thousand.
They say the firm had promised this in
crease. The firm have had warrants served
upon all their tenants. So far but two of
them have moved. The employes be-
juujt to no union, xnev gave a
picnic on August 10 in Jones' Wood,
which was largely attended by the Bohe
mians of the city. The others have paid up
their rent to September 1, but will refuse to
pay longer or accept tobacco from Rosen
thal Bros, to be worked up into cigars. To
day all the employes were in their good
clothes out in Iront of the big tenements.
They can readily find quarters elsewhere,
for tenement cigar lactones are plenty.
Mr. Rosenthal said this aftemnnn? "T
do not want anyrouble with my emploves.
I have not had any trouble with them since
theK. of"L. fight, now three years ago. I
belieye that my employes misunderstood me
when they thought that J. had accepted their
demand lor an increase of 60 cents upon
their present wages. I could not afford
that I said that I wonld pay them 25
cents, and have done so. They will not
take less than 60 cents, and thev have
STRANGE CAUSE FOR HCRDER.
A Colored Man Kills Ills Wife So He Conld
ISPECIAL TELEUEAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Columbia, S. C., August 29. On the
25th inst., Ben Leonard, colored, murdered
his wife inXawrence county by cutting her
threat. Ko cause for the crime could be
found. Leonard would.say nothing about
the matter, but at the inquest Mr. Harvev
Woods, the owner of the plantation on
which they lived, gave his evidence and
brought out the reason Tor the murder. The
morning before the murder Ben had threat
ened to kill his wife, and she had applied
to Woods for protection. "I asked her
what was the matter with him," Woods tes
tified. "She said Ben wanted to join the
churcb.and she told him they could not
live together and belong to the church, she
being married twice, and both he$ husbands
living. Leonard murdered his wife so that
he could join the church."
An Ex. Sheriff a Murderer.
Kansas City. Mo., August 29. TJpton
Hayes, the ex-Sheriff of this county, last
night in n quarrel with Monroe Sligor, a
stone cutter, stabbed his antagonist in the
head with a small knife, the blade breaking
off in the brain. Sligor will die. Hayes
A Fair Trial of Hood's Sarsaparill a will con
vince any reasonable person that it does pos
sess great medicinal merit. For all diseases of
the blood, for dyspepsia, headache and nerr
ousness, for that tired feeling or loss of appe
tite it is reasonably certain to be of benefit
.BLOCKER'S DUTCH COCOA.
1 CUPS FOR It
CHOICEST, PUREST. BEST.
Call and Examine,
The men'ssuits we are selling at $8 and $10.
They are of the newest patterns.
P. C. O. C.,, cor. Grant and Diamond
sts., , opp. the Court House.
Marriage Licenses Granted Yesterday.
Name. . Besldenea.
(Louis Fanner-. Cbartlers township
I Theressa v. Docahoe rittstmrg
I William Cosgrave Lawrence county
5 Nannie Y. l&lce Pittsburg
(Isaae Fisher 1'ltUbnrK
1 Blanch LeTltt Pittsburg
if Andrew Moore , Pittsburg
I Maggie Headrlck Allegheny
5 Andrew ljitt Pattou township
Alice B. Johnston Pattern township
5 Edward J. Kobert Allegheny
c Margaret Itobln son Allegheny
(Louts Wilson Pittsburg
I Anna S. Jtlortonson Allegheny
5 James Lewis Allegheny
IWlnfredMcUnlnn ft Pittsburg
J William J. Oelsy Allegheny
( Minnie Hornecker Allegheny
Robert M. Kay Allegheny
i Cora U. Morton Allegheny
C William Wlttmer Pittsburg
Katie Dapper Pittsburg
Hubert Frank Petgen Pittsburg
IMaryJE. Gamble Pittsburg
J John Hllgert Pittsburg
1 Mary Ida Lambert...., Butler county
JENKINS SIATTHEWS On Thursday
evening, August 29, lbS9, at Fourth Avenue
Baptist Church, by Kev. William West, Mr.
William Jenkins and Mission Matthews.
MORROW-FISHER Thursday evening.
August 29, 1S89, by the Rev. Mr. Koehne,
Eknest W. Morrow, of Pittsburg, and Annie
Lee Fisher, of Memphis. -
ASTHALTER On Thursday morning, Au
gust 29, 1889, at 6:80 o'clock, MARTHA M.AS
tiialtek, daughter of John H. and Catherine
Asthalter, aged i years and S months.
Funeral from her parents' residence, 221
Thtrty.eighth street, Feidat afteenoon.
August SO, at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family
are respectfully invited to attend.
BOREN At the family residence. No. 20
Meadow streot. Twenty-first ward, on Thurs
day, August 29. 1859, at o o'clock A. M., Jennie
E., wife of T. W. Boren, In the 40th year of her
Funeral services on Satdedat, August 31,
at 10 A. M.
BEBOUT On Thursday, August 29, 18S9,
m 'Switzer township, Monroe county. O..
Esthek Li., daughter of James W. and Lizetta
E. Bebout, agod 12 years 10 months andl day.
Notice of funiral hereatter,
BATTER On Wednesday evening. August
28, 18S9. at 6 o'clock, Chabi.es Fkakcis.
son of Paul and Ellie Bauer, aged 3 years, 2
months and 2 days.
Funeral from residence of his parents. No.
435 Beaver avenue, Allegheny. Fridat at 2
o'clock r. 3i. Friends of the family are respect
fully invited to attend. 2
EARPS On Tuesday. August 27. 1889, at 7:20
p. M., at his residence. No. 218 Lacock street,
Allegheny, Henby Eabps, in the 70th year of
Funefal on Feidat, AugustSO, at 230 o'clock
EMQE On Thursday evening. August 29,
1889, at 8 o'clock, CHAELES T. EMQE, in the
22dyearof his age, at the residence of bis
mother, Llthgow avenue, Allegheny.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
GAUTER On Thursday morning, August
29. 1889. at 6:45 A. M., FLORENCE E.. daughter
ot is. J. ana jNettie uauter, agea z years, a
months and 5 days.
Funeral from parents' residence, Fifth ave
nue, near Boqnet street. Oakland, E.E.. Fei
9AT, August SO, at 8 P. it. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend.
HANRAHAN On Wednesday. August 23.
1689, at 4 o'clock p. jr., Catherine, relict ot
the late Michael Hanrahan, in her 65th year.
Funeral from her late residence, 457 Fifth
avenue, on Fbiday morning, the 30th inst, at
830 o'clock; Services at St, Paul's Cathedral
at 9 o'clock. Interment private. 2
HENRY On Wednesday. August 28, 1889, at
1:40. P. M.. at the residence of her son-in-law,
corner Atwood and Bates streets, MRS. EUZA
BETH Henrt, aged 72 years.
Funeral Friday at 230 p. m. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend. 2
HOHN On Wednesday, August 23, at 9:45
A. M., Franklin G., son of Jacob and Hanah
Hohn, aged 21 years, 8 months and 7 days.
Funeral from the residence of parents, 113
Ward street, Allegheny, on Friday, 2 f. m. In
terment private. " 2
Greensburg asd West Newton papers please
iONES On Thursday. August 29, 1889, i p.
M., Henry Jones, aged 33 years.
Funeral from his late residence at Fifty
second street and Keystone avenue, on Sun
day, September 1, at 2 p. M. Friends ol the
family are respectfully invited to attend. 3
KRAMER On Thursday. Aucust 29. at 7 a.
m., Amelia Kramer, aged 21 rears and 9
Funeral from residence of Father Fred W.
Kramer, McKee's Rocks, on Saturday, Au
gust 31, at 10 A. M. Carriages will leave Voel
kers livery stables, Sonthside, at 9 o'clock.
Friends of the family are respectfully Invited
to attend. '
LLOYD At Ashland, Ky, August 28, 1889,
Elizabeth, widow of the late David Lloyd,
MURRAY August 28, Matilda Woods,
wifeol 1). K. Murray, In tajf 47th year of her
Funeral from her late residence, Hampton
township. Elfinwlld station, P. &. W. R. R..
Friday, August 30, at 1 o'clock p. M. 2
MUSSLER At 5:20 P. M., Thursday, August
29, Julia Mussi.ee, 'widow of Conrad Mussler,
in the 77th year of her age.
Funeral services at her late residence, 139
Market street, Allegheny City, Saturday.
August 31, at 3 P. M. Friends of the family are
respectfully invited to attend. 2
QUARTZ On Wednesday, August 28. 1889.
at 3 o'clock p. jr., Mary, widow of James
Quartz, in her 86th year.
Funeral from the residence of her son-in-law,
W. F. Armstrong, 262 Locust street. Alle
gheny City, on Friday, August 30, 18S9,at2
p. M. Friends of the family are respectfully
Invited to attend. , 2
THAW In Paris, France. Saturday, Au
gust 17. 1889. of heart failure, William Thaw".
in the 71st year of his age.
Funeral services will be held in the Third
Presbyterian Church, Sixth avenue, on Fri
day, August SO, 1889, at 230 P. M. Interment
private at a later hour. Friends are requested
not to send flowers.
WILA.IAMH on Wednesday, Autrust 28.
I8S9. at 5 A. M., Mary J., widow ot David J.
Williams, in ber 89th year.
Funeral Irom her late residence, Herron and
Wylie avenues, Friday afternoon at 2
o'clock. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend. Carnages will leave J. H.
Skelton's office at 1 p. M. 2
WILLIAMS On Wednesday, August 28. at
10:30 p. m., Cyrus Williams, youngest son of
A. J. E. and Annie Williams, aged 9 months
and 21 days.
Funeral on Saturday, August 31, at 11 a.
m.. from the residence of his parents, Avalon
station, P., Ft W. & C. B, R. Train leaves Al
legheny at 905 A. M. 2
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold fc Co., Lira.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1131 Penn avenue. Tele
phone connection. mylO-O-MWFSa
JAMES M. FULLERTOJt,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
No. 6 Seventh Stbeet.
CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND SMILAS
A. M. & J. B. MURDOCH,
1 n SMITHFIELD ST.
OIU Telephone -129. dee-ft-irvrF
ROSES, WATER LILIES.
FIMWERS AND FLORAL WORK A GREAT
At low prices during summer.
JOHN B. & A. MURDOCH,
.Telephone 239. 608 Sihtiifizxd St.
pEPRESENTED IN PITTSBURG IN l$d
ASSETS . I9fn,fl99S3.
Insurance Co. of North America.
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES. 81 Fourth avenue. iai2-D
Assets, January 1, 18S7 tU,ffl,83B SC
EDWARDS KENNEY, Agents,
We have Jnst opened an elegant line of the
above goods and are safe In saying we .hare
the largest stock in the city. These poods will
make elegant WEDDING PRESEN 5U
Please call at new store of
37 FIFTH AVENUE.
to haveyonr share of this the greatest
on record, as week!
lots of FALL and
INTER Woolen Goods,
which have been packed away in camphor for
Srotection all summer,, purchased from the
hcriff's hand for spot cash and now being pat
on sale. j
1,000 pair Blankets,
1,500 pair Lace Curtains,
850 yards Linoleum.
9,684 yards Ingrain,
24,864: yards Tapestry,
9,896 yards Body Brussels,
968 yards Velvet,
1,764 yards Moquette,
857 yards Axminster,
364 yards Wilton,
All to be sold without reserve.
T, H, LATIMER
138 Federal St, Allegheny, Pa.
Flannel Blouse Waists
To Clean Up the Season's Stock.
50 Qualities at $100.
$2 00 Ones at SI 50.
$2 00 and $2 75 ones at !2 00.
f3 00 and $3 23 ones at $2 25.
A few, only, of silk
$4 Monesat J3 25.
13 50 ones at $3 75.
Then we call your attention again to our
clearing up sale of
i Boys' "Waists,
nr LARGE SIZES, 9 TO 11 YEARS.
A good chance to buy boys' waists cheap.
1 00 ones at 75 cents.
$1 25 and 1 10 ones at SI 00.
These are all the best Star make, butwe want
to run oS the stock to make room for winter
The Men's and Boys' Flannel Shirts
Also going ont at greatly reduced prices. See
the great bargains in
Gents' Neckwear, Hosiery and Un
derwear, In fall and winter weights, opening every day.
Come in for schools outfits if you are going
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH AVENUE.
Deritinjr to m
core a Flrrt
tL.J 'J1-' ?r BttT. M the Mm
time protect themelre itslmt th- - int
- cma be depend-
ttMeriU, eta obtain fkll partJeilan br Vrltlnr u
nr 1 mot af Anr n hnnV ia '
"A TIN ROOF." b
Tl ' book lhATI hnw A s1u 1.. ..s - .1.
root . JL will b. ftoSrhM KeTf J "
MERCHANT & CO., - '
Phllada., New York, Chicaeo, London'
O. D. LETVIB. Solicitor of Patsnts.
131 Fifth avenue, abore Bmufcueld. next Leader
omce. tnoueiay.j JuiaDusuea 211 years.
PJTnn ApolUnaris. Bedford, Poland Salu.
1 uilu tans, airontia, earato;;, Horudei
Clysmic, BeUiesaa, Vichy, Buffalo
'- T .. :. r
ULU. li. BXI!i VINSON CO..
SIXTH AVENUE. jal23-lTWF
STEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
MX5X.3S?J,BI. TO WVERPOOI. VIA OUEKHS-
w yn, kkom riEK 40 norcra hivei:.
KAST EXPKESS MAIL SEKV1CE.
liothnla, Aujc. W,t:3) am
ept. 14, 9 AM
unlQria, AUg.31,B:3U am
SServla, Sept. T,!m
Gsllla. Sept. 11. 6:30 a V
noiunin, tept. 23,8:30 A M
Cabin passage, J60, 80 and f 100; intermediate.
rat. titeerafre tickets to ana from all parts 0
owjb ucAets iu suu irom au parts 01
VEK&ON B. BKOBM A CO., General Aeests.
.uiuirun. twj luw (.in.
ne at tbtt law races.
4 Bowline (IrftFn. Now Vn.v
J. J. MCCOIUUUK. Apent,
fourth aye. and sjmUlifleld St., rilUburc.
TTTHITE STAB LINE-
FOK QUEEUSTOWN AND LIVEBP06L.
Boyal and Unlted-Sutes Mall Steamers.
Britannic, Sept. 4, 1 p m
Adriatic, Sept. 11. 7 a m
Teutonic, Sept.18, noon
Germ. lie. Betit.5.2 n m
Britannic. Oct. 2. Ham
Adriatic, Oct. 9, 5:30 p m
Teutonic, Oc.lS, 10:30a in
Germanic, Oct. S3. 3 p m
fOOt Of WA.t T.th fit.
ITrom White Star dock.
Second cabin on tliA ttpsm... &imm m..
S)0 and upward. Second cabin. B3 andnpwarii.
according to steamer and location or bertb. Ex-'
cnrslon tlcketalon favorable terms, steerage. CO.
White Star drafts payable on demand in all the
principal banks throughout Great Hrltaln. Ap
ply to JOHN J. MCCOKMICK. 401 Smltbaeld St..
tlttsbure, or J. BKUCKiSitiLi, General Acent
4IBroadway, Mew .York. au-D
Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FHOM'NEW YORK. EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage S33 to SM. according to locaUoa
of stateroom. Excursion S5 to too.
Steerage to and from .Europe at Lowest Bates,
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO., General Agents,
S3 Broadway, XtwYotK
J. J. MeCORMICK, Agent, Pittsburg, Pa.
Ailsnfie Exnrais Servi..
LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOWN.
Steamship "CITY or KOl
WMH" from New.
ZDNESDAY. Sept. IS, Oct. IS,
Baloou passage, MO and upward: seconoclass. W).
Steamers every Saturday rrora New York to
GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passage to Glasgow, lrfradonderrr. Liver
pool, tso and S5. Second-elassi tfe.
Steerage passage, either service, tau
Saloon excnrslort tickets at redncql rates.
Travelers' circular letters ol ereditland drafts
-for any amount Issued at lowest current rates.
Jfor boots of tonrt, tickets or Inforiiatlon,
J. , VcCOKMlCK. fourth and SmltEnildi A? V.
SCORER A SOS. 413 Smithfield St., itsBrc'wJ
eUiXUC Jr., lii JTederaist., AUeiUfnyT
A HOMING STONE
GATHERS NO MOSS,
but a RAPIDLY MOVING stock of
merchandise is the only one that pays.
That is -whr we sell
so very cheap. Just read our list of
Scholars Companion, .containing small
ruler, penholder, lead p'encil and slate
pencil, all put up in a neat box, at 3c,
Small Plain Slates at ac, sold every
where at 4c
Penholders at 3c a dozen, worth 6c
NdiselesS Victor Slates at 5c, worth ioc.
Four Slate Pencils, in neat bos, ic '
Lead Pencils, 4c a dozen.
Best Lead Pencils 4c each, or 45c doz.
Pointed Slate Pencils, ic a doz., worth
Tablets ic each, worth 4c.
Composition Books 3c, worth 5c
School Bags at all prices.
Writing Paper by the
First quality, 35c a pound. Second
quality, 35c a pound. Third quality, 15c
Writing Paper by the
At ioc, 12c, 15c, 22c, 35c and upward.
Mourning Paper and Envelopes
Correspondence Cards and Envelopes
Fools Cap, ioc quire, $1 50 ream.
Legal Cap, ioc quire, $1 35 ream.
Letter Paper, ioc quire, $1 60 ream.
Broad Bill, 12c quire, $1 75 ream.
Whiting's extra Cream, 25c pack.
Whiting's standard Cteam, 15c pack.
Cabinet Envelopes, 15c pack.
Nos. 5-6 White, 5c pack.
No. s Assorted, 5c pack.
FAIRCHILD'S GOLD PENS.
INKS AND INKSTANDS.
Fleishman & Co.,
"Established Over Halt a Century.'
Thtt Trade Marie la on our Windows.
LADIES LOOKto YOUR FURS
and brine tbem to us NOW for REPAIRING,
REFITTING, REDYEING or "MAKING
OVER into the newest FALL and WINTER
STYLES, which are now ready.
As we are daily getting busier in our Fur
manufacturing department, we would adrlse
those wishing anything done in this line NOT
TO DELAY, as we can give more satisfactory
work NOW than when our winter rush comes.
441 WOOD STREET.
Five Doors from Fifth avenue.
N. B. Inquiries by mail about above work,
etc., receive our prompt and careful attention.
sssf j ""J rftTlflsi TBI --
"W. S. Time, Se;pt3- 1. -W S
165, 167 and 169 FEDERAL STREET.
Many changes in all departments, to be inaugurated September r,
compel us to covet room already occupied. The advance arrivals of
early J? all Goods assist us in no way to get it. Can we have outside
aid, giving marvelously tempting bargains in exchange for the coveted
room? As for example, prices-good this week only, we offer a
GLITTERING ARRAY OP BARGAINS:
All worth one-half to double the money. 20 pieces fine Challis, 3c to
6c a yard this week. 10 pieces extra wide India Linens, 8c this week
15 piece's American Satines, 6c this week. 10 pieces French Satines
i2j$c this week. 50 pieces American Dress Ginghams, 5, 6 and 8c
this week. 50 pieces fast color Batistes, 6jc this week.
SILKS AND DRESS GOODS.
Black and colored Surahs, extra quality.. 50c this week. Black Gros
Grains, special values, 50c. up this week. 24-inch Black Gros Grains,
90c; superior values, Si and $1 25 thie week. 1 pile 40-inch light col
ored, all-wool Suitings, 1 2 Jc this week. 1 pile 40-inch light and dark
colors, 22JSC, are 50c goods. 1 pile 42-inch Grays, 25c, always sold a
60c All imported Dress Fabrics, etc, proportionately low this week.
NEED THE MOST ROOM HERE.
1 pile black Stockinette Jackets, $2 25 this week. 1 pile coloredt
Cloth-Jackets, 98c this week. 100 Jerseys, 50, 60 and 75c this week.
50 Children's Suits4 to 12 years, for fall and winter wear, $1, $2, $3, $4,
half value. And many others, too numerous to mention.
A call is solicitej, wnether- to purchase or merely 'to examine. Prompt and
courteous aitemipn aiiured. The prices are not beautiful lot ut to look on, but
they'll sell the goods and our wagons will give us the room our good occupied.
Mall order at these Jprlces good only this week. Special All-wool Country
BUnkeUj-fullalae, scarlet ana white, ?3 per pair. Never equaled.
returning home from summer
jaunts Improved in health and
looks, at the expense of the good
appearance of their clothing, -will
find us well prepared to supply
their needs. Our Clearance Sale
offers Suits, Pants and Hats of
superior qualities at prices much
below actual value. We must dis
pose, of all light and medium
weight goods, .to make room for
the early consignment of Fall
Suits, Overcoats and Hats, which
we are now receiving daily.
Tailors, ClotMeK ana Hatters,
161, 163 Federal St, Allegheny.
We'll Make the
Fuss and fume are poor
things to build up business.
The genuine appreciation
of our new store and sub
stantial clothing is the marker
for us, and how the people
We haven't a net to gather
in good and bad and "offer
both to you for what they'll
fetch: it's our own reliable
make of goods that we have
set out to sell; that you may
be sure about for quality and
price and buy with absolute
Besides our excellent ready
made, about i.coo styles of
goods to select from, and
have clothing made to meas
ure; we'll warrant first-class
skill and taste.
Sixtb street and Penn avenue.
B. .& 33.
Friday, August 30.
(Final Shelf-Clearing Sales.)
Were you here yesterday? If not
come to-day or to-morrow. Jf you
were here yesterday you will come
to-day and probably to-morrow too.
We will soon announce our Fall
Opening. But first we must close
OUt EVERY THREAD OF SUMMER
Yesterday, fo-day and to-morrow
will do the work of weeks. Prices
will be the magnet Yesterday was
a grand success to-day and to
morrow must be even more success
ful There is every evidence of an
effectual cleaning out. Every de
partment is affected:
Dress Goods Reduced orices
divided again by 2.
Silks Dark ground stripes Ji
Many other Silks on same scale.
at prices that scarcely pay for the
wrapping paper and all a dead loss
to us but we want the room. I
Ladies' Summer Underwear and I
Aprons, that will be as good next
summer as now going at j price
and sometimes less.
ECONOMY SAYS: Take ad
vantage of these bargains.
Come We can back up the wild
BOGGS & BUHL,
115j 117,119, 121 Federal st.fAllegheny.
HenV Furnishing Stores,
100 FED2KAL8T., Allegheny.
New line of Flannel Shirts just received. All
the new things in that line.
Full line of White Shirts, laundried and un
laundried. Best values tor the money.
Dyeing, cleaning and lanndry offices.
Pittsbnre Telepbone 1264; Allegheny Tele
phone 3169. JJ9-HWF
We have just received and
Deo.ut.Ai.iAi ujAina. u inner aeza,
China, odd pieces, to whiolx. we
R. P. WALLACZ & CO.;
211 "WoodL s-b.
OPPOSITE ST. CHARLES.
It is now an established fact that we are closing
out our vast stock of goods to quit business, and in
order to get through rapidly the prices must be
made to suit the people. This is just what we are
doing, as hundreds who have already taken the ad
vantage of this sale can testify. Seeing is believing.
Call at our store and you will not be disappointed,
as you will tlfen see the finest assortment in the city
of Lamps, Glass, China and Queensware, Chande-.
Hers, Clocks, Bronzes, Gas Fixtures, Cut Glass.
ware, Articles for Use and Ornament, Wedding
and Birthday Presents, etc. All of the latest styles.
And bear in mind nothing will be reserved. All -must
935 Penn Ave.. Between Ninth and Tenth Sts.
P. a Rogers' Best Triple Plated Dinner Knives
at 81 24 per set.
That smonxthe; greater number of'people in the city the old style of buying has
fallen iuto, as President Cleveland once remarked, "a state of Innoc
uous Desuetude," that is to say, it is one of the past means of buying goods, and
we think so too, Tor since we inaugurated the Credit System of Payments, which
gives a first chance to all who wish to complete the furnishing of their homes, we
can see it, for our trade is increasing rapidly every- day, and even now, when oar
business is supposed to be unusually dull, we are as busy as a hive of bees.
Now, cue word in regard to onr Fall stock. It is complete in every detail,
and, o( course, admits of the cheapest and best designs in the market. Just take"
a glance over some articles to be found here.
Carpets, Oil Cloths, Mattings, lace Curtains, Chenille and Turcoman Por
tiere Curtains, Draperies of all kinds, bedroom, dining room, kitchen and office
Furniture; Stoves and Ranges, which we positively guarantee to be perfect cook
ers and bakers, and a host ot other things too numerous to mention, and remeat
ber, we give yon LOTS OF TIME TO PAY FOB THEM.
HOPPER BROS &.Gi
Visitors to the city daring the Exposition would do veil to examine our J , i
,- - r-1 f --- --
NEW AD VERaaSEMENTSU S '
ALL SUMMER GOODS
Marked at such low prices as to make-tnea
All departments includedjin
Hosiery, Gloves and Uriderwea
Star Waists and Blous'es
Men's Fancy Cheviot -andFlann
1. 'j, t
White Goods and Emb oHeric
Handkerchiefs, Trimii'l'tgz, ''.
Notions, Umbrellas,.' cr ,',
Men's Striped Cotton JI, If rcd
A splendid oonortnnltv ta
Ji h Z' l
goods at less than the price of
New Fall Goods Arri itv itmOgk'T.
U -CAMPBELLS m;i
710 Penn avenue. 7.0,
-PESN BUILDII J
Between Seventh and E
ANCHOR REMEDY I Cr NY,
329 1IEERTX" 8IT.F.I T.
Why do you pay ;.w reri..t
for Sarsapartllaari 1. ..f. .'lui.4
Tron when you can sner i -
para ti on from ns a r. -r lK;t:i .
six bottles ti 00. ai . . tv jaa:.
anteed to be the b ho mar
ket. We have nu s iv.n.
nials frnm nhvlr r.r.le
inaorsing our uver mis as a n . ..,tc,
iatbartlc. They are unsnrpaus. Aizar Kiv.j
ju fcuem a trial you wm use no otners. .rncv
25c. For sprains, bruises and aU rheianatio
pains, use the Anchor Liniment. It has i no
eoual. Come and see us if you are in anyway
afflicted. - ' xwr
Mrs. William -
had beph treatai J
by a- number of
doctors but grew
worse and. bet
too severe to en
makinc another effort to find reliaf. Haarinir
of the success of the Associate Physicians at
720 Penn avenue, who make a specialty of
chronic diseases, diseases of women, etc., sba
called at their office. Th cause of ail her suf
fering was discovered. A treatment advised
and now In less than two months treatment she"
is almost well. Mrs Wm. Wacrner lives at No.
25G.izzam street. Pittsburg, Pa.
We also treat diseases of the nervous system, "
of the kidneys and or tbe digestive organs.
Consultation free. Office hours, 10 to 11:30 Ju
sc, 2 to land 7 to 8 P.M.
au30-D 720 Penn avenue.
have now ready for inspection, ,
D'isn cseis ana a mil line of nice v
invite the attention of the ladies." '"
CAN YOU ASK?
Glass andChtna Co
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