Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, September 18, 1889, Page 8, Image 8

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One of the Cronin Defendants Has a
Sweetheart, Who Makes
Pour Men Have Xow Been Accepted as
Jurors on Probation.
rotated Questions Asked by the ProsrxnUon Anrer the
The sweetheart of Knnze, charged with
the murder of Dr. Cronin, visited him in
"court yesterday. Some little progress was
made toward securing a jury, and four men
are now held temporarily.
Chicago, September 17. There was a,
large crowd at each session of the Cronin
trial to-day. Among the spectators during
the afternoon was a prettv brunette girl,
who was dressed in a navy blue jersey and
a skirt of gray and blue. A light colored
veil, which was fastened to her black hat,
fell as far down her face as her chin. She
was accompanied by a woman who was much
older than herself.
"When the prisoners filed into the room
with five big bailiffs at theirsiJes the pretty
young girl in blue and gray sat down be
side little John Kunze, who is charged with
having driven Coughlan to the Carlson cot
tage where Cronin was murdered. The
prisoner blushed deeply, but seemed greatly
pleased to see his visitor.
The girl was Kunze's sweetheart. She
remained by the side of the German boy for
half an hour. Then, after a brief consulta
tion with Attorney Donahoe, she tripped
ont of the court room with all the haughti
ness ot Nina Van Zandt.
It was a disastrous day for the State. The
examination of the jurors of the regular
September panel showed Attorney Forrest's
motive in demanding tbat they be sum
moned as talesmen in the Cronin case. Two
of them knew so little of the English lan
guage that they were excused on general
Jirinciples. Others knew Conghlin or O'Sul
ivan, and still had no opinion as to their
guilt or innocence. Eight peremptory
challenges were used by the State in order
to oust these mysterious'talesmen from the
box. The exercise of the right piled the
State's peremptories up to 36. The defense
lost but one peremptory, inakine 57 in all.
One of the features of the State's exami
nation of these mediocre jurors was a re
monstrance by Attorney Forrest against
Sir. Longenecker's pointed questions.
AVith a loud voice the leader of the de
fense declared that the interrogatories of
the State's Attorney were shameful and
indecent The wily Mr. Hynes was on his
feet in an instant "Your Honor, please,"
lie beiran in a voice as loud as anybody's,
"if Mr. Forrest were limited to the bounds
of decency, he would not be heard at all."
Mr. Forrest grew very white and the snec
tators laughed harshly. The bailiffs
ounded their deeks with vehemence. Then
the voice of the Court remonstrating against
such language was heard. Mr. Hynes sat
down with a look of triumph. Mr. Forrest
sat down, too, but it was with a savage light
in his eyes. All ot the regular panel of
jurors who were not examined to-day, and
nearly all of the sixteenth venire were
passed on to-day. The seventeenth venire
'was issued this evening. Jurors Culver
and Pearson still remain in the custody of
bailiffs. Just before conrt adjourned for
the night Juror Culver asked permission to
go to his home to attend to some business.
Some objection was made to this stey, and
Mr. Culver magnanimously withdrew his
request. The two men who were held for
the night with Juiors Culver and Pearson
are John Hall and F. "V. C. Clarke. Dur
ing the examination of veniremen in the
afternoon, one man declared that he would
not give a Roman Catholic's testimony any
credence where a lloman Catholic was on
trial. Another swore that he wouldn't be
lieve a Clan-na-Gael man under oath. Only
one session will be held to-morrow. It will
begin at 1 o'clock and continne for 4 hours.
The Colored IVopIo Are for Fence, bat
Their Patience Will Not Last For
ever Tlicy Dcmnnd Full So
cial nud Political Rights.
Boston, September 17. A body of col
ored men met in Meionaon Hall to-day pur
suant to a call inviting "a conference of
leading colored men to assist in an organiza
tion of a movement to secure from the
political party of our affiliation a fair share
in its responsibilities, opportunities and
honors." William H. Dupree, of Boston,
presided. Resolutions were adopted declar
ing that they ask for no favors that are
withheld from other citizens, or to which
they are not entitled, but continues:
We do ask for that civil and political bomo
genity which invades no man's private social
rights, bnt w hich does lie at the foundation of
national unity. We contend for the contact
with our white brethren which elevjtes and
does not degrade either them or u. The pro
moters of selfish andtprivate interests at our
expense, whether they be white or black men,
are our enemies. "We do not believe that all
onr grievances can be cured by politics,
while we urge the exercise of the rights ot
suffrage and all other rights courageously,
firmly and discreetly.
e connsel against entering politics for a
livelihood in lieu of entering other fields of in
dustry. We emphasize the importance of ac
quiring homes, landed and personal property..
and urce the necesity of education. Wealth
and equipment, menial, moral and industrial,
are the Ley to the situation. We condemn the
brutal outrages committed npon our people in
the bouth. We warn onr countrymen that if
the violence done women and children, the
burning of schools and churches, tho destruc
tion of homes and murder of defenseless men
are not prevented by the Strom: arm of the
law, the patience, lonjr-snifering and forbear
ance, characteristic of our people, will be
goaded into bate and a striking nut In self-defense.
We pray to be permitted to live with
in the law, but If we are driven to live other
wise the blame will not lie ours.
A permanent committee was appointed to
carry out the purpose outlined in the call.
A New York Concern Is Briuclng Snit for
Alleged InfrlnscmcDt.
CrriCAGO, September 17. The American
Cable Kailway Company, doing business in
New York, filed suits against both the
North and South side Cable Hallways of
this city this morning in the United States
Circuit Court. President C. T. Yerkes
comes in as defendant with President C. G.
Holmes, and the New York concern wants a
goodly slice of their respective properties.
It also asks that each be enjoined from
using the plans and devices known in the
Patent Office under No. 131,913, relating to
the machinery of a cable road.
The plaintiff also asks that all profits, as
near as can be ascertained, which have ac
crued to the defendants by the use of these
appliances be paid over to the plaintiff.
A SHsnt CI or.
The beheaded body exhumed At Beaver
Falls is supposed to be that of Lewis
Matthews, of MrKcesport. Mr. Matthews
left home some time ago to make some pui
chases at Beaver Falls, and has never been
heard of since. Foul play has been sus
pected all along as the cause of his disappearance.
Why Judgn White Una Not Been Officially
Told or Illrcal I.lqnor Selling The
General News of the County Courts,
William Dowlin and John "Wilson, the
two young men arrested somo time ago for
placing planks on the Pittsburg, Virginia
and Charleston tracks at Munhall station,
pleaded guilty to the charge before Judge
White in Criminal Court yesterday. The
prisoners say they were drunk at the time
andtheactwas not one of premeditation,
but the result of foolishness. When ques
tioned as to where they cot the liquor to
drink they stated that they procured it at
John Davis' Ten-Mile House, which was a
This led Judge White to remark that dur
ing the present'session he could find no one
that had procured liquor in a "speak-easy"
saloon. This, he said, was remarkable,
lrom the fact that so many "speak-easies"
are said to be in existence. After consider
ing the case thoughtfully for some time the
Judge sentenced the prisoners to the work
house for one year each. This is considered
a very light sentence, in viewof the fact
that ten years to the penitentiary can be
given for the crime.
Snit Entered Arnlnst Alderman Schafcr by
Julius Koselinrl.
Julius Kosehart and wife yesterday en
tered suit against Alderman J. M. Schafer
to recover 5350, the penalties for the alleged
illegal collection of fees. It was stated that
in a suit broucht by Mrs. Kosehart against
W. E. Sewell and wife the Alderman over
charged her on seven different items of costs.
The penalty provided by law is 50 for each
item of overcharge.
A Test Case.
The suit of L. B. D. Keese against the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company is on trial
before Judge Ewing. Eeese was a passen
ger on one of the accommodation trains of
the road, and had no ticket. He tendered
his fare, but the conductor demanded 10 cents
extra, to be refunded upon presentation of
the cash slip at any ticket office. This was
in accordance with a rule of the company,
but Eeese refused to pay the extra 10 cents.
He was put off the train, and brought suit
for damages. The case is of interest to
patrons of the road, as it will decide the
right of the company to compel passengers
to pay the extra money when paying a cash
Grand Jury Work.
The grand jury yesterday returned the
following true bills:
Thomas Mooney, bnrclary; C. B. Baker, em
bezzlement; William Boyer, larceny and re
ceiving stolen goods: Thomas Byerly, keeping a
cambling bouse; Joseph Hufnagle, selling
liquor without license; Avery Coulson, mali
cious mischief; Philip Hairae. C. W". Riley, as
sault and battery; Annio McCarthy, aggravated
assault and batter; John McKee, felonious
assault and battery; Charles McClure, perjury.
The ignored bills were:
Mary Boreland, receiving stolen goods; Julia
Borer, larceny; Laura Schnrmg. larcenv by
bailee; Patrick Flinn, forcible entry and de
tainer: Anna HInes, adnlterv; Albert Sadler,
malicious mischief; William Wild and wife, as
sault and battery: John W. Carl, selling liquor
without license; Michael Loftus et al, selling
liquor without license and on Sunday; Barney
Scanlon, selling liquor on Sunday.
Trial Lists.
Common Pleas No. 1 Hodge et al va Wilson;
Wilson vs Hodge et al; Marshall Foundry
Company vs Pittsburg Traction Company:
Thompson et al vs Meyer et al; Chaffee vs Col
lins; Chaffee vs Chamberhn; Weipold vs Mc
Keesport Light Company; Rodney vs Putman
et al; O'Neill & Lynn, for use, vs Michaelafski;
Cugbey vs Mijier & Co.; Woenervs Chambers
Valley Gas Company; Golden, executor, vs
McLaughlin; Geisel vs Gerlitz; Friend vs city
of Pittsburgh
Common pieas No. 2 Clements vs Watters;
Hausold vs Aufrecht; Shoup vs McCleary et
al; Huss ts Krdner.
Crimlnai Court Commonwealth vs William
bite et p. Bauerento, John Peterson,
Adam Giko, William Grant. Antonia Standi,
Epest Fisher (2). Thomas Shilton, Frank
Washington, clar siiden (2). Phillip Haeer,
,, McKee, Joseph Stern, Daniel R. Ward
(2). Thomas Mooney (2). George Roth. Frank
Coniery et al, Peter Reis, William Bulkcr,
George Taylor, William Bojer.
To-Day's Audit List.
Estate ot Accountant
Mary A. Bell Wm. T. Bell et ak
George Koegler. Wm. Wehl.
Joseph L. Gaches Mary J. Gaches.
Charles Matthews Lewis Matthews.
John Owens Charles S. GilL
James Glover Elizabeth Glover.
John Wright Thomas A. Wright.
Louis Caldwell John H. Tomler.
John S. Tov H L. Smith.
George P. Bcilstein. Jr .Charles Beilstein etal.
James E. Kelso .Wm. E. Kelso.
Ralph D. Keib Henry Keib, Jr.
Michael Dnrkin Barbara Durkm.
Wm. S. Bissell John Bissell et al.
John Randolph James E. Karns etal.
James Gillespie Robert Niblock.
Wbnt Lawyers Hnvo Done.
CnAitLES Kinney plead guilty of larceny
yesterday and was sent to the workhouse for
three months.
Is the case of Thomas Boyd against James
Getty, Jr., to recover architect's fees for pre
paring plans for a hotel a verdict was rendered
yesterday for S504.
Judge Collier yesterday made an order
locating the polling place of the Fifth district
nf the Sixth ward at the house of James Mc
Tighc, No. 498 Fifth avenue.
Is the suit of Hntchell and Fahey against
Charles H. Jerome and S. C Ruff ner. an action
on a mechanic's lien, a verdict w as rendered
yesterday for 105 for the plaintiffs.
Is the divorce case of John Griffiths against
Sarah Griffiths a petition was filed yesterday
by Mrs. Griffiths asking that her husband bo
compelled to pay a reasonable amount for her
Rose Jackson entered suit yesterday
against the Federal Mutual Life Insurance
Company of Philadelphia for a $1,000 policy
alleged to be due on the lifo of her husband,
David, who died on May 21.
The suit of John E. Morrlner against Wal
ter G. Crawford is on trial before Judge Collier.
It is alleged that Morriner gave Crawford a
sum of money to pay off liens and judgments,
and the suit is brought to recover a balance
left, about which there is a dispute.
The suit of Joseph Campbell against Scott
township is on trial before Jndge Slagle.
Campbell claims damages for injuries to a
horse, which fell into an excavation on a road
in the township, holding that the township offi
cials were negligent in allowing the road to re
main in a bad condition.
The Explosion ot n Kerosene Lamp Crcntcs
tbo Usual Havoc.
San Fkaxcisco, September 17. As
Mrs. Annie Gaba was sitting at the table in
her house last evening with her baby in her
arms and two other small children near her,
the baby suddenly upset a coal oil lamp,
which exploded in the mother's lap, and all
four persons were soon enveloped in flames.
Mrs. Gaba ran into the backyard with the
baby, but by the time assistance reached
them both were so badly burned that they
died in ashorttime. The other two children
were fearfully burned and their recovery is
Is the Eest of All Known Gingsrs,
How it Flashed Dp Yesterday to Pre
vent a Train Collision.
Novel Situations on the P. St W. E. R,
Daring the Experiment
The trial of the new automatic block rail
road signal took place on the Pittsburg and
"Western Eailroad yesterday afternoon. Be
tween 50 and 100 prominent railroad offi
cials and electricians had assembled on the
tracks opposite the Exposition, and in spite
of a cold, drizzling rain, and a still more
abominable stench from garbage dumped
along the banks of the river, they waited
till the last test had been concluded. The
weather, wet and cold as it was, could not
have been worse for electrical experiments
of any kind. In addition to this, the en
gine which the inventors had contemplated
using and had rigged up for the purpose
was at the last moment sent out on the regu
lar business of the Pittsburg and "Western,
and tbey were under the necessity of hastily
rigging up another for the work. The ap
paratus was in very bad condition in con
sequence of this haste, but still all the tests
were infesting.
The first trial made was that of a train,
moving on a single track, and protecting
itself in front and rear by means of the
danger signals. As the brush, connected
with batteries, touched the conductor of
the signal apparatus, danger signs were in
stantly shown in the front and in the rear of
the train. The experiments were especially
interesting owing to their graphic charac
ter, and to the clear and vivid explanations
of the inventors and the friends of the in
vention. One of the advantages of this
automatic signal is that if anything occurs
to the batteries, throwing them out of order,
the signals instantly show danger, and the
engineer is at once warned either of the ap
proach of a train in a certain block or of
great reason for caution in his movements.
Experiments were also made, illustrating
the manner iu which a train on a single
track could protect itself in front and in
rear, and how a train on a double track
could protect itself in the rear.
The most novel test, however, was one where
the approach of two trains on the fame track
was shown, and their simultaneous protec
tion in both front and rear. As the two
trains rapidly n eared each other the danger
signal all at once flashed up in front of
them, and they were quickly brought to a
standstill, thus preventing a collision. Then
as one or the other train would move away
the signal would give notice to the other to
come on, and they could thus be worked in
the neighborhood of each other with perfect
The inventors, Messrs T. D. "Williams and
J. S. Lacock, of the "Western TJnion Tele
graph Company, were met yesterday by rail
road men and electricians, some of whom ex
pressed the belief that the invention would
revolutionize the signal service of the rail
roads. Ho company has yet been organized
for the manipulation of the patent, but it is
understood that one will shortly be formed.
An offer of $250,000 for the patent is now
being considered by its holders.
For a disordered liver try Beecbam's Pills.
Pears' Soap the purest and best ever made
TIict Are No Frnnd.
Tickets issued by Hendricks & Co., photo
graphers, 68 Federal st, Allegheny, are
good for just what they call lor, regardless of
what others say. If you hold a ticket
bring it in before Oct. 1. Come and see for
yoursel eod
Hendricks & Co., located at 68 Federal
st, Allegheny, have the finest gallery in
the two cities. Best work, lowest prices,
prompt deliveries. Cabinets, $1 a dozen.
Tho Grent Western Bnnd
Had their photos taken at the Standard
Photo Art Gallery, 70 Federal st., Alle
gheny, Pa,
81. Until October. 81.
Mothers, bring children to Aufrecht's
Elite gallery, 616 Market street, Pittsburg.
Use elevator. Cabinets $1 per dozen, proof
Absolutely Pure
This powder never varies. A marvel of pur
lty, strength and wholcsomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin ds, and cannot
be sold in competition with the multitude of
ow est, short weight, alum or phosphate pow
ders. Sold only ii cam. ROYAL BAKING
POWDEB CO, 10G Wall St, N. Y.
Are making a Handsome Display of
Blooker's Dutch Cocoa
and request all their friends and patrons to
visit their exhibit and try a sample cup
This Cocoa n imported by us direct from
J. & C. Blookef, manufacturers in Amster
dam, Holland, and it is the finest quality
of Cocoa in the world, being made exclu
sively out of the ripest Cocoa beans, from
which all the INDIGESTIBLE fats have
been removed. my5-80-ws;S!
Beware of cheap, worthless and often dan
gerous "gingers," which are persistently urged,
even forced, upon would be purchasers of
Sanford's as "our own make," or "good as
Hanford's," or "cheaper than Sanford's" or
"same as Sanford's," etc by mercenary deal
ers, not in the interest of health, bnt for a few
centii' extra profit.
No respectable druggist or grocer Is ever
guilty of such practices.
Avoid all others.
Composed of imported ginger, choice aro
matics and medicinal French brandy. San
fobd's Ginqkr, based on intrinsic worth. Is
the cheapest ginger in the world, costing two
to five times that of any other and selling but
a few cents higher man the cheapest peddler's
Sold everywhere. Ask if or
With Owl Trad Mirk oi iho Wrtpptr.
Grateful Acknowledgment of Cures by the
Cuticura Remedies.
A minister and his little bov cured of obltlnsle
skin diseases by the Cuticura Remedies.
Praises them everywhere in the pulpit,
home und In the street.
For about 13 years I have been trou
bled witheczemaor some other cutaneous dis
ease which all remedies tailed to cure. Hear
ing of the CtnicrBA Remedies I resolved to
give them a trial, and purchased one bottle of
Cuticuba Resolvent, one box of Cuticura
and one cake of Cuticuba soap. I followed
the directions carefully, anditaffords me much
pleasure to say that before using two boxes of
the Cuticuba, four cakes of Cuticuba Soap
and one bottle of CUTICUBA RESOLVENT, I
was entirely cured. .. .
In addition to my own case, mv baby boy,
then about 5 months old. was suffering with
what I supposed to be the same disease as mine
to such an extent tbat his head was coated over
with a solid scab, from which there was a con
stant flow of pus which was sickening to look
upon, besides two large tumor-like kernels
on the back of his head. Thanks to you and
your wonderful CUTICUBA Remedies, his
scalp is perfectly well, and the kernels have
been scattered bo that there is only one little
place by his left ear, and that is healing nicely.
Instead of a coating of scabs he has a nne coat
ot hair, much better than tbat which was de
stroyed by the disease; I would tbat the whole
world of sufferers from skin and blood diseases
knew the value of your Cuticuba Remedies
as I do.
The Cuticura Soap and Cuticuba Resol
vent are each worth ten times the price at
which they aro sold. I have never used any
other toilet soap in my house since I bought
the first cake of your cuticuba Soap. I
wonld be inhuman as well as ungrateful should
1 fail to speak well of and recommend your
Cuticura Remedies to every sufferer who
came in my reach. I have snokett of it, and
shall continue to speak of it from the pulpit,
in the homes, and in the streets. Praying that
you may live long, and do others the same
amount of good you have done me and my
child, Iremaiu, yours gratefully,
(Rev.) C!. M. MANNING.
Box 28, Acwortb, Ga.
Cuticura Remedies
Are sold everywhere. Price: Cuticuba,50 cents;
Soap, 25 cents; Resolvent, $1. Prepared by
tho Potter Druo and Chemical Corpora
tion. Boston.
43-Sendfor "How to Cure Skin Diseases,"
64 pages, DO illustrations, and 100 testimonials.
PIUPLKS, black-heads, chapped and oily
rllfl skin prevented by Cuticura. Medi
cated Soap.
Old Folks' Pains.
Full of comfort for all pains, In
flammation and weakness of theaged
is the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster,
the first and only pain - kilhnir
StrmKiuening Plaster. New, instantaneous and
infallible, . sel6-ws
The Highest Praise.
I amn Presbyterian clergyman and a Doctor
of Divinity, but I am not afraid to recommend
Duffy's Fure Halt Whiskey as the purest and most
efficient preparation as a medicine that I know of,
and my experience is a larfte one. "
IIev. b. mills, LL. d.
"I highly recommend Duffy's Pore Malt
WhIske and prescribe it extensively in mv prac
tice." S. W. HCTCHIKSON, M. D.,.New Vork.
"Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey Is free from fusel
oil, adulterations, or foreign Impurities, and
these qualities should recommend ft to the high
est public favor."
Prop. Uemiy a. Mott, Ph. D., F. u. s..
New Tork.
"I concur In the Indorsement of all that has
been said of Dnffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. "
F. E. Spinner.
Late Treasurer of the United Mates. 1
Can any higher Indorsements than the above lie
produced for any known article?
Do they not prove tbe purity and power of tUs
Great Kemedyr
Be sure, however, and secure onlv the eennite.
and take none but Duffy's. I
It Is sold by all reputable druggists.
If a corset is perfect ii
other respects and has thi
usual metal eyelets, the lace
will break at the most annoy
ing times; for the eyelets cu
There is a .better eyeler,
made of loops of corset lace:
soft eyelet we call it. It costs'
no more, is neater, more such
as a woman would make for
herself, besides the conveni
ence of not wearing out or
cutting the laces.
The Ball and Kabo corsets
are eyeleted with it.
You can get these corsets
and wear them two or 'three
weeks; and, if you do not like
them," return them. The
makers pay the merchants to
sell them so.
Chicago Corset Co., Chicago and New Yotk.
Repairing a specialty.
103 THIRD AVE., near Wood St..
Telephone 851. PITTSBURG, PA
Are receiving every day, all over their mimmoth stores,-newcst and choicest seasonable goods;
and we'll not offer them at fancy, but regular go-ahead, bulld-up-trade, money-saving prices.
The most elegant range of Dress Goods eyes ever rested on will Do laid out at 25c, 37c and
60c a yard. They're worth a deal more money.
A most magnificent assortment of SI Broadcloths are to be sold at 83c a-yard.
100 Ladles' lovely Cloth Robes, artistically applique embroidered; they were made to sell at
S3. We cleared this lot and will sell them at $5 each.
A thoroughly beautiful display of Henrietta Cloths will be submitted at 60c, 75c and St a
yard. They'ro less than you'd expect to buy them lor.
A regular dazzling collection of Silk Plushes, in all tbe new and lovely shades, to be put ont at
37Kc, 60c and 75c ajard. COMMENT UNNECESSARY.
Important "bo iEjv-ez?yTDOd.yI
Thousands of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Jackets, Wrap", etc., have already arrived, and
tnere's still more to follow. In fact, we've almost astonished ourselves at the magnitude and
variety of the selection, which it will be our pleasure to havo you inspect.
SIXTH ST.. beiug the only college in Pennsylvania that belongs to or can be admitted to the
"Inter State Business Practice Association of America," oilers advantages for securing a prac
tical business education possessed by no other college in the State. Rapid writing, rapid calcu
lations and practical bookkeeping are specialties. Shorthand and Typewriting Departments pro
Tide tbe best training possible iu these branches. Send for catalogues.
au2S-ws JAMES O. WILLIAMS, A. M., Pres't.
GeoAMacbeth&Co. Pittsburgh.
Has induced me to Give Them
Away a few weeks more. With
every pair of Boys' or Girls' Shoes
bought at my store I will give that
very useful article, either a School
Bag or a Pencil Box and Ruler.
So don't miss your chance and buy
your Shoes
Corner of Sandusky street.
As to where you should buy
if economy is the object you
have in view.
Cash and Credit House,
923 and 925 Penn Ave,,
is the house for you to pat
ronize, if you want to save
money, and get dependable
and stylish merchandise.
Onr Fall Fashion Plate is ready. All the
leading styles for Ladles' and Children's Straw
Hats are made up and ready for lnsnection. the
styles shown will meet the demands of our
many friends. Our old establishment with in
creased facilities for turning out good work
only, will gain many customers the coming sea
son. We will dye and renovate your old-fashioned
hat to any of our new Fall shapes, by onr new
electric process, rendering the hats as good as
new in every respect. Bring your hat or bon
net now, don't wait till half the season Is gone.
Summer Hats are out ot style now. The style
this fall is Black Hats, trimmed in Flumes or
Tips. We are practical Ostrich Feather Dyers,
and do the work correct. Bring your plumes
and your bat to us and in a few days you have
a new fall outfit at slight cost.
707 PENN AVE., Opp. Penn Building.
Established 1817.
Our assortment includes light and heavy work
of every description.
See Display at Exposition.
Salesrooms, 318 and 820 Fenn avenue..
"no connection with any other carriage house.)
Sires, 1A,1M,1xWa-
Prices, ?1 90, 52 20, $2 40, ?2 90, $3 40.
Gentlemen wearing regular sizes have no
idea of the difficulties experienced by those re
qnirme large bats before Ruben made a
specialty of extra sizes for extra largo heads.
It used to be the regular thing by ye old fogy
batters to try and stretch a. 7 into a ", and
certainly with but indifferent success, or a hat
bad to be made to order at about double the
remlar price. Not so now. Ruben carries a
dozen different styles running in sizes up to a
7. belne thus enabled not only to give a good
easy fit, but also a nice assortment of shapes to
make a selection from.
The Hatter and Furnisher,
421 and 423 Smithfleld St
P. S. Mall orders prompUy filled.
Come and See
By Far the Most attractive
stock of Clothing ever within
our walls.
Stylish: full of painstaking;
earmarks of great care in
every point of manufacture;
thoroughly reliable and costs
no more than the clothing
that's made specially to catch
the eye.
Merchant tailoring of first
order: 2,000 styles of goods
for your selection.
& Brown,
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
An Army of Renters Seeking Homes
and ' Business Houses at
The East Pittsburg Improvement Company
has invested large sums of money In laying out
tbe town of
And in furnishing it with the most complete
and extensive system of public improvements
in Allegheny county, outside the cities, Includ
ing slaewalks, sewers, water, natural gas and
electric lights, and It now takes pleasure in
calling tbe attention of wide-awake builders
and investors to the opportunity afforded them
by the great and growing demand for resi
dences and business houses at Wilmerding.
This demand comes especially from young and
enterprising men and firms who havo not suffi
cient capital to both build and stock large
stores, but who are able and willing to pay a
handsome rent for adequate facilities, or pur
chase buildings outright on long time. Many
houses aro now in course of construction, but
not enough to fill 10 per cent of the require
ments. Information as to the kind and size of houses
in greatest demand cheerfully furnished by
the company, and special prices given on lots
sold for immediate Improvement.
For further particulars call on or address
East Pittsburg Improvement Co.
Westinghouse Building,
au21-wan PITTSBURG. PA
Men's Furnishing Stores,
100 FEDERAL ST., Allegheny.
New line of Neckwear on display. See those
Hand Painted Scarfs in Windows.
Drelng, Cleaning and Laundry Offices.
Pittsburg Telephone 1261; Allegheny Tele
phone 3109. B02-MWF
Optical, Mathematical and Engineering In
struments and Materials. Profile, cross-section,
tracing and blue-process papers, tracing
linen, etc Largest and best stock of Specta
cles and Eve Glasses.
KOBNBLUM, Theoretical and
Practical Optician.
No. 50 Fifth avenue. Telephone No. 1688.
.Majrll 1SS9. Central Standard Time.
Al follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d "ia
a. m., d 12:20, d 1.00, d7:45. except Saturday. 11:29
p. m.: Toledo, 7:25s, m.. d 12:20. d 1:00 and except
baturdar. 11:20 p. m. ; Crestline. 1:45 a. m.: Cleve
land, C:10 a. m., J2:iS and d 11:05 p. m. and 7:21
a. in., via 1; F. W. & V. Kj.: New Cattle
and Yoangstown. 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, 3:45 p. m.:
Yonnrstown andN lies, d 12:20 p. m.; lleadTlIle,
Krleand Ashtabnla, 7:05a. m., 12:20 p. m.; Nile
and Jamestown. 3:H p. m.: llaiilllon. 4:lop. m.;
Wheeling and Bellair. 6:10a. m., I2:j l-39p. nut
Beaver Falls. 4-00,-05 p. m.. liock Point, a SOI
a. id. ; l,eeudale. s.ao a. m.
ALL,EGHT.NY-KobetCT. - m.s IJeaver
Falls, 8:1 n.-oo a. m.: Enon. : ThiJSi
dale, 10.00, 11:45 a. m., 2.CO, 4dn. :. 10. 7-00, ,8:09
p. m.; Conway, 10:30 p. m.: Fair Oaka, S lliW a.
m.:Leetsdale, 88:10 p. m. ,.,
TBA1NS AliKlVE Union nation from Chicago.
nivnt MnnHav lVl A A.iin rt i!;tt a.m.. d 6:50 D.
m. ; Toledo, except Monday 1:50. d 8:3a a. m., S.J
p. m., Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: loongstown and
XI c
Ufa ll t AW
Jamestown. 8:10 a.m.; Beaver Falls. 7 JO a. njM
l:10n. m.. ItpckPoint, S 8S5 p. m.; LeeUdale,
10:10" p. m.
AltUlVE ALLEGHENY- rom x-uuu, ..w y
m.: Conway. 8:50; ltochester, a. m. !';",'
Fills. 7:10 a. m, 5M5 p. m.: kceule. ?" i'Jfc
7:45 a. m.. 12:00, 1:45, 4.-0O, 6:30, s-W p. m.: Fait
Oaks, 8 8:55a. m.;Leeudalf, S p. m.; Kocfc
Point. S 8:15 p. m. .. . . ,
8, Sunday only; d, dally: other trains, except
Sunday. ''
Pittsburg- and castle shannon r.r.
Summer Time Table. On and after May 1.
1888, until further notice, train ;", "niwJ
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Plttiburg-a a. m., 7:10 a. jm..
!.M0 .m.. 8:8, a. m.. 11:30s. m 1:40 p. m.. 3.40P.
m., 5:10 p. m.. S:Wp. m.. 6-30p. m.. 8:-p.m.,
11:30 p. ui. AHiiiglen-5.W a. in., 6:20;. ni.. j.10
a. m.Vs.ooa. m., 10.20 a. m.. l-P-in, J:i?p,1Ka
4:20 p.m.. :lo p. m.. 5:50 p. .V.7i10p-?.
p.m. bunday trains, ievfcgritlihurg-lOa.m
boo p. m.. 2:4) p. in!, 5H0 P- m., 7:10 p. m., -M
p. m Arltnjton-:lJ a. m.. 1 m., 1:50 p. m., at
P.m. 6:P...P.-J0Hi,JAH!riBnDfc
w uague, vnvi, in.. ll, o.v. .-r h-.-. --""
and Yonngstown. d 6:50 p. m. tCieveiano. a '.
K., IOS, 7:C0 p. m.: Wheeling "1,.ie,u,lre',!2'
a. m 2:25, 7:06 p. m.; Erie and Ashtabula, Ira.
m.ic Vm. nf.ufA m.m &. in.: Nlles and
Indeed, it is safe to assert that never before has it fallen tov any;
merchant's' lot to commence a season under such favorable and eacow
aging circumstances as we shall herald in fall and winter 1889-90. Thas
far the present year has been one of general prosperity; Strikes have,
been few, work plenty. The farmer,
ncn, Dounteous narvest, ana, wnile rittsburg can not be looked upon as
jln agricultural center, the great Exposition will be the Bean3 of attraet-"
ing thousands of country people to
will all contribute their share toward a big, booming tall season, we must'
confess, however, that we place our far greatest reliance for a largely
increased patronage on our goods and prices. The truth is it makes no
difference how plentiful money may be weshould look in vain for a
large trade if we-could not offer y.oa better inducements than any other.
house in this part of the country. But it is just in this very vital point'
goods and prices that we beat all competition. The reason why we1 1
can serve you better than other dealers is as plain as the nose oaia
man's face. While other houses confine their purchases to a few eastern
houses we go further we make
Every noted fashion center of Europe and 'America is visited by our
buyers, and purchasing in large lots only, direct from the manufacturers,
and for spot cash in every instance, we have thus managed to collect a
stock of merchandise that
Taking all the above circumstances
we are justinea in our expectations
now is a pre-eminently fit time to
height now ourprices are at rock
Men's Every Day or Evening Suits at $6, $8 and $10.
Men's stylish all-wool Business Suits at $12, J 14 and 15.
Men's finest imported Dress Suits at $18, 20 and J25.
Mea's exquisite Fall Overcoats at $7, $10, $12, $15 and $20.
Boys' fine Long-Pant Suits at $5, $8, $10, $12 and $18
Boys' Sbort-Pant Suits at $2, 3, 4, 5, 7, 10 and 12..
Children's Kilt Suits at 1 75, 2 50, 3 50, 5, 6 and 8
who will visit our Cloak department Our present building and enlarg
ing operations do not much affect this place hence our patrons can
make their selection with their wonted ease and comfort. Our stock
now embraces some elegant novelties in Newmarkets, Directoire style
garments, Wraps, Jackets, Misses' Reefers, Stockinette garments, Child
ren's and Infants' Cloaks. All goods are marked in plain figures; these
figures express the lowest and only prices at -which we sell them, and
these prices we 'positively guarantee
ait vuina. .
The fact that we are sole agents in Western Pennsylvania for the
products of some of the most celebrated Hat makers in the Union, and
our large trade permits us to buy and sell at unmatchably low prices,
makes us Hat headquarters in this city. Prices for Men's Jail Derbys
commence as low as 1 24 and, by degrees, range up to 4. And these
two extremes include the best and latest goods of the season Dunlap,
Knox, Youman, Miller and the finest English styles.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
"Exposition visitors aro invited to call at our store, whether
wishing to buy or not
after Ancsst US, 1889. trains leave Union
Station, fittslwrg, u folloTi, atern Standard
New York and Chicago Limited orrnllmaa Vea.
tUraledaUrat7:Ua. m.
AtlantlcErpreMdallr lor Hie .East, SOa.m.
Jlau train, Jallr. except Bandar. 5a. m. Ban
dar, mall. 8:40 a. m.
Day express dallr at 3:00 a. m.
Mall express dallr at 1:00 p. m.
l'hlladelpnla express dallr at 4:30 p. m.
Kastern express dallr at 7:15 p. m.
Fast Line dallr at 8iiO p. m.
Kxpress for Bedrord l:uo p. m.. rreet dap.
Express for Cresion and Ebensburg 2:5J p. m.,
Saturdays only.
GreensDnrxexprestSilOp. m. wee days.
Derrr express 11:00 a. m. week days.
All tbronzh trains connect at Jersey Cltrwltt
boats of "lfrooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, a. . r.,
aToldlngdoableferrlazeand :ourner tliroojjU N.
Trains arrlre at Union Station as follows:
Malt Train, dally jJ-WB. .
Western Express, dally .I!S ""
l'aclflc Express, dally 1ri!P-nu
CnlcaroXJmlted Express, dally .30p, m.
yastLlne. dally...' - '":5S D uu
For Unlontown, 5i30 ana 8.15a. m. andiron,
m.. without change ojcars: 12.50 p. m., connect,
lng at Oreensburjr. Trains arrlre from union
town at a:li a. m.. 12:31 6:35 and 8:10 p. m.
From FEDERAL oT. STAHON. Allegheny tilty.
Mail train, connecting for iJlalrsrllle... e:-15a.m.
Express, for iilalrsrlUe, connecting for
Butler iilSp.ra.
Butler Accem SrtOa. m 2'nd 8: p. m.
Freeport Accom 4:15- f: nd llig p. m.
OnShnday I2:50and :30p. m.
NorthApolloAecn&u....ll:00a.m. and :00p. in.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting ror Butler.. .a a. m.
Blal-srllla Accommodation io:)p. m.
Express, connecting from Butler V?' nu
BeromrriVoaVnViriand ! .
On Hondar 10:10a. jn- and 70 p. m.
Sprlngdale Acc'om....6 37,11:43a.m., JSsM p. in.
NorSi Apollo Accom 8:40a. m. and 5-43 p. m.
Trains leare Union station. Vlusourg. "follows.
For Moaongahela Cltr. WesiBrownsTllIe and
Unlontown. 10:40a.m. For Monongaheia City and
Vest BrownsTllle,7:05 nd 10:40 .m.and 4 p.m.
On Sunday, 11 p. m. For Monongahela City. 6:13
p. m., week dara.
Drarosburg Ac, weekdays, :20 p. m.
West Elisabeth Accommodation, 8:20a.m.. 1KB,
Juandll:Mp. m. Sunday. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth, arcnue and Try
street and Union station. ,,.,,.,,.
CHA3.E.PUUH, , .f-..K-F0.1'',
General Manacei. Gen'l l'ass'r Agent.
station. Central Standard Tim. J-" f0I
clnnatl and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.m., d 8j0p and
d ll:U p. m. Dennlson, 2:4i p. m. Chicago,
12:03, d 11:15 p. m. Wheeling, 7i a. m., 12:05,
8:10 p.m. BtenbennUe. aSa. m. Washington.
8:55. 8:33 a. ta.,iac, 1:30,4:13,4:55 p. m. Bulger,10:10
a. m. Burgettatown. all :35 a.m.. 5:25 p. m. ilans
flelo, 7:15, 0:30, 11:00 a. m., 1:05, 8:30, d 8:36; 10:53
p.m. McDonalds, d 4:15, d: p. m. . Mmwm
From tbe West, n lift, d 8:00 a. m I.-05, d 5:M
p.m. Dennlson. S:30 ,m. gtenbenrllle. frtJ p. m.
Wheellnt. 1 10, 8:45 a.m.. JtfB, 8:55 p.m. Biirjretts
town, 7:15a. m., 8 9-05 a.m. Washington. :VS,7i"A
8:40, 10.25 a. m-, 2:35, :45 p. m. Mansfleld, 5:25,
8:30. 11:40 a. nu. 12:45. 3:53, 10:00 and S 8:20 p. m.
Bulger, 1:40p.m. McDonalds, d:35 a-nu, d 8KB
p. m,
d daUyj 8 Sunday only; other trains, except
too, rejoices in his knowledge 6f a
our doors. While these inflsencsia1
into consideration, don't you
for a glorious fall trader
Now our stock israt its
to be from 20 1030 per cent under r
COMFANY-Schedule In effect June 2, ISsa,
Central time. Dipakt ror Clereland. 5:00, s0
a. m., "1:33, 4:10, "9:30 p. m. For Cincinnati. Chi
cago and St. Louis, 5:00 a. m.. '1:35, ,"3:30 p. m.
For Buffalo, 8 .-00 a. m.. 4:10, "9 Up. m. For Sala
manca, "d.ooa. m.. 4:10 p. m. For xoungstown
and New Castle, 5.00. 800. 10: IS a. m., 1:3i 4:10,
8-.30- p. -m. ror Bearer Falls, S.-OO. .ODl 8:30;
10:13 a. m., "1:35.3:30,4:10.3:15, "9:30 p. ni? For
5.35. "7:55, 9:40 p. m. From Cincinnati. Chicago
and St. Louis. 1 2:30, 7:55 p. m. From Buffalo,
8:30 a. m., "12:3,0, 9140 p. m. From Salaman
ca. "U:30. "7:55 p. m. FroniaYoungstown and
New Castle. '6:30. 9:20 a, m., '12:30. 5:35. "7:55
9:4Up. m. From Bearer Falls. S35. 8:30, 7flOL 9:23
a. m., '12:30. 1:10. 5:35. "7:35, 9:40 p. m? P.,
C. 4 Y. trains from MansHeld. 8.30 a. m., 330,
4:50 p. m. For Essen and Beechmont, 8:30 a.
m., 3:30 p. m. F.. C. A Y. trains from Mans
field. Essen and Beechmont. 7:08 a. m., 11:59 a. in.
V. MCK.&Y. N. K, -DiPaBT-For New Karen.
15.30 a. m., "3d I p. m. For West Newton, 5:30,
10:03 a. m 3:30,6:15 p.m. Annmc From New
HaTen, t7:50 a. m.. '5:00 p. m. From West New
ton, 6:15. 27:50 a. m 1:25, "3:00 p. m. For Me
Keesport, Elizabeth and Monongahela City, 5:30,
10:05 a. m., "3:30, SMS p.m. From Monongahela
Cltr, Elizabeth and McKeesport, "7:50 a. m., 1:25,
'Dally." 1 Sundays only. 2WI11 runonehour
late on Sunday. I will run two hoars late on
Sunday. Cltr ticket office. 401 Smithfleld street.
Uiah.if nl. In aff... ,!,. HM . ... ...
?n. D.C;, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York. S.-OO a. m.. and 9ao p. m. For Cum-
"""V?? "iJ1." nM.i'n "-a p. m. For Con
nellsrllle, 8:40 and 80 a. m.. JlC. 14:00
and -3:33 p.m. For Unlontown, 28:40, "8:00 a.m..
tlttOandtCODp. m. For Mount Pleasant,t8:40 and
$8:00 a. m., and 11:00 and $4:00 p. m. For
Washington. Pa.. 8.43. t:40 a. m 3:36, tfiW
and 8 p. m. For Wheeling. 6:45, $9:40 a. nu,
3:35, 8:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
"6.45a.m.. 3:30p.m. ForColumbns. S:48and9:
a. m.. 8:30 p. m. For Newark. S:45, $9:40 a, m..
3:35, 8:80 p.m. For Chicago, 8:43. $9:40 a. ml
3:33 and 8rf p. m. Trains arnre from New
York. Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington,
6:20:.. m. and S:50 p. m. From Columbus, Cln
rtnna'l and Chieago. "7:43 a. m. and 9S p. m.
From Wheeling, "f:, "10:50 a. m- $50, 9:OD p.
m. Throuih sleeping cars to Baltimore. Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Wheeling accommodation. 8:30 a. m.. Sunday
only. Connellsrille accommodation at 58:35 a. mi.
pally. $Dallr except bundar. JSundar only.
Tbe Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residence
upon orders lea at B. ft O. Ticket Office, corner
Firth arenue and Wood street. CHAd. O. ,
SCULL. Pen. Pas i. Agt. J.T.ODELL. Oen.Mgr.
Trains leare Union Station (Eastern Standard!
time): Klttannlng Ac. 65 a, nut Niagara Ex.,
dally. 8:43 a. m Uulton Ac.. 10.19 a. m.; Valley
Camp Ac, 32-05 n. m.: Oil Cltr and DuBols Ex-press,2-00
p.m.;Iiultcn Ac.,3.-00p.m.: EJttannlnz.
Ac, 4.-O0p.m.; BraeburnExSxOp.m.: Xittaaa
lng Ac.,5.30p. m.; Braebnrn Ac,:30p.m.: KaV.-
Cut w, . Tlnflnn km 9JA n n. . hN.K.M ..
M p. m.; Uulton Ac, 9:44 p.m.: Braebnrn Ac, .
1 JO p. m. Church trains Braeburn, 12:40 p. nu'
U JO p.
and flS n.
Bleemng Csrs between Pittsburg and Buffata. '
m. raiiBwa irariur AUH aasi
J AS. P. ANDEBSON, Q.T. Agt.! DAVlll M-.
CASGO. Gen. Sunt. .
TralnslCt'lSun'dtlme)! Leare. I Arrtre.
1 ar Ex.. A kron.Tnlcdn, Kane
6:40 a m
.-ooa m
737 p n
jiutier Accommoaauon
Chicago Express (dallr)
New Castle Accommodation.
12:40 p mi
110 a si
s:ju p m
6.X p is
Ju p BX
3 JO a m
sutler and Foxborg Ac .
First class far to Chicago, 110 50. Second class.
1 h nuunan Duset sleeping car to cweasjd
8:05, 8:30. S3S. 10:15 a. m.. 12:08, 122
1:40. 1:30, "11:30. 4:50 '5.05. S:1S, 81O8, WiMp.m.
ARROT From Clereland. "8.30 a. m.. "12:30.