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DISPATCH, WEDNESDAY 'OCTOBER ;V23, 1889
KCALLEN'S BEER FEE.
Pete Bntterholf Placed a Dollar Under
a Sofa for the Alderman.
.DOYLE BATTLED .JUDGE WHITE.
Some Bare and Racy Testimony in the
Famous Bander Trial.
BOUTHSIDE INCLINE PLAN8 WARRING.
A Bill tn Equity Filed Anlnst the Pleasant Taller
The trial of the Bauder case continued
yesterday. Plenty of witnesses testified to
having cases settled for boodle. One of the
gang signed an agreement with a victim
to protect him from prosecntion as long as
he lived. Another witness placed a dollar
Tinder a sofa at Alderman Callen's request
to buy the latter beer.
The Bander trial filled in the entire day
at the Criminal court yesterday. Alderman
Callen, of Allegheny, resumed his testi
mony of the day before. Bauder made in
formations before him against Mrs. R.
Bainey, Ad3m Bitner, P. H. Goetr, John
Davis and Mrs. Coyle. In some of these
Bauder paid the costs and cleared his
docket and in the others nothing was done
and the suits are still pending. None were
ever returned to the court Alderman
Doughty followed him and testified
to knowing Bauder. He refused to taKe
any of his suits, and once he put the detec
tive outof his office. Mrs. Davis testified to
being sued by Bauder before Alderman
Callen. She appeared at his office for a
hearing and took along 526. Before the
hearing she gave Bauder S25. and at the
Alderman's request she placed f 1 under the
cot er of a settee in his back office. He had
refused to take it direct, but told her he
looked for his beer money there. At the
hour set for the hearing no witnesses were pro
duced and the case was dismissed.
Jirs. Sullivan, of Penn avenne and Station
street, was the next witness. She had also
upon sued before Callen. Mr. Doyle, who
served the warrant, told her the case could be
fixed for Jli She compromised on S10, and
heard no more of the case.
Court here adjourned for dinner, and recon
vening later a sensation was sprung when
Doyle's absence was noted. It was thought he
hail jumped las bail, and Judge White issued
an attachment ror him and declared his bail
forfeited. In a little while, however, he was
broucht into court by Roundsman McTighe.
R ho had found him down town, where he had
Cone for dinner, and was not in a hurry to re
turn. After standing a small lecture, he re
sumed his ulace with the other defendants.
Andrew Rehbnrn testified to pajing S71 to
hm e his case settled.
Edward Wamwright Testified that lie had
teen asked to settle a number of cases, but re
fused. Ignatius Illnme paid S30, and Mrs. Cath
erine Coy le $50 to settle with the gang.
MADE A LIFE AGREEMENT.
Peter Buncrhoff said he paid S7S to L. J.
Bender in return for stoppings suit against him
before Alderman Cassidy. He told Bender that
the price was high, but was told there were
"others had a hand in this." He identified a
piner signed by Bender, and sworn to before
Alderman Doughty, w herein Bender agreed not
to make or cause to be made, any suit or suits
against him for the space of his natural
life. The agreement was signed on
payment of Butterhoff to Bender
or 75. John Beck did not know any of the
defendants. He had been sued, but a friend,
Jheodore Geiselhart, had fixed his case for
him. Mr. Geiselhart w as then called and said
he had paid SJO fine and S3 in costs to Alderman
K D. Surran. of Troy HULAIleghenv.'was
sued belore Manees- also. He cave 75 to a
lawyer named Friedman to settle the case. Ex
Mayor Wyman, of Allegheny, had returned a
part of it to him. He believed the case was
pending in court. Charles Fagan. clert to the
ASM6tant District Attorney was called and
aid the case had been returned by the grand
Jnry. Ex-ilajor Wyman then took the stand.
He said he went with a friend who introduced
him to Mam ese and he got him to return $19 60
of Surran's fine.
John House, of Lawrenceville, was also sued
heiorc Maneese, but he was told, on goinc to
the office, that the case was postponed, and be
jever heard of it again. He had not paid to
have it settled, but Mr. Liddcll knewsomethm
of it. Ex-Mayor Liddell was called, and testi
fied to paying Doyle or Dougherty $9.02 to settle
the case for House. On one occasion there was
money lelt in an cnvelone at his office by one
of his drivers, for Bauder. It came from a man
in UieEichteenth ward. He did not know
him. l-red bchall, of Lawrenceville, was an
other one sued before Maneese. He did not
know what the charce was, but he gave bail.
It as dropped when he paid the costs. Since
then he loaned Dougherty $5, Bauder $10 and
Doyle $3, all of which was to be returned in a
neek or so, but had not been returned yet.
SHE BEFUSED TO PAT.
Sirs. Howard, of Fifth avenne. Soho, was ar
rested in June by Doyle and Stoner tor alleged
Belling liquor on Sunday. She went with them
to jail, and on the way denied her gudt, when
Doyle asked her for So. She refused to cive it
and was placed in jail, where she stayed for two
hours. She gave Alderman McMasters S29 to
Settle the case Anally. Alderman McMasters
was put on the stand, aud said she had given
him J9. not 29, to settle the case before
.Maneese. An attorney named Moore of Fifth
avenue, was negotiating for Bauder. He had
nrm th. tQtnn.ncf.Ki. tt.. ,. - -
Eire it to Moore. George Krettel was sued
before a Southside Alderman, and gave
S??M,er H? ben the case was dropped.
PMIHd Rauth, of Fifth avenue and
fIon JLtreet- had be "ed berore
,'SF- There he met Lawyer Moore, Bauder
and Doyle, and was told 3 would settle the
case. Bander would not take the moner. and
lett the office, followed by Doyle. He gave it
to Moore, who took bim to a drugstore where
he got a receipt for it. Raugh was very earn
est in his testimony, and the entire courtroom,
with Judge and jury, were several times con
vulsed with laughter. He spoke in broken
i-ngllsb with a. strong German accent that was
calculated to create merriment.
On cross-examination. Mr. Reardon inci
dentally asked him if he had not gotten 150
i.eys made for his speak-easy. At first he pre
tended he did not understand, but finally said.
Jo. not 150 keys, only 5a"
Jacob Kohle, of Lawrenceville, was the last
witness ot the day. He said he had been sued
before Maneese and Lohrman. Court then ad
journed. Additional ball was demanded in SL500 for
Doyle and Stoner. It was offered, but the
Court thought the security hardly good enough.
They were all returned therefore without be
TWO DIVORCES REFUSED.
Juries Decline to Interfere In Marital Dis
sonance. The divorce suit of Mrs. Caroline Winbauer
against George Winbauer was tried yesterday
before Judge Slarfe. The parties are residents
of Allegheny. Mrs. Winbauer claimed that
her husband had illtreated her and compelled
her to go out and work and then took her
money from her.
She was finally compelled to leave bim. and
sued for a divorce. Mr. Winbauer denied the
charges, claiming to have treated bis wife
fairly. A verdict was given yesterday in favor
of Mr. Winbauer. thereby rel nsiug the divorce.
The divorce suit of John D. Bottles against
Louisa Bottles was concluded yesterdav before
Judge Slagle. The jury returned a verdict in
favor of Mrs. Bottles which reluses the divorce.
ROBBED UNCLE SAM.
The U.S. Grand Jnrr Indict Tiro Mall
The United States grand jury found a true
bill against Joseph L. Textore yesterday on an
indictment charging bim with opening letters.
Textore was a clerk in the railway mail service
between Pittsburg and Fairchance, and It is
charged that he opened two letters, one
directed to Mrs. Alice C. Roser, N o. 43 Franks
town avenne. and the other to Mrs. C. A. Ash
burne, No. 363 South Hilaod avenue.
Another true bill found was that against
Joseph M. West, w ho is charged with stealing
Government property and witbj-openlng a let
ter. West, it is alleged, while in the employ of
the postoffioe at Brown's Falls, Pa- opened a
Government letter and stole therefrom S851 4X
THE PENSION CASE SETTLED.
Mr. Erb, of Phlllipbnrc, Acquitted or n
Charce of Approprlaiiuc SI, 430.
John A. Erb, of Philllpsburg, Center county,
was placed on trial yesterday in the United
Bcates District Court on a charge of appropriat
ing pension money belongiug to another per-
.Erb. tt is alleged, obtained possession of a
' check of $1,450 of pension money, which had
been indorsed by bis grandmother, Mrs. A M.
Parker, and be drew the money. faiUng.to give
It to the owner, James Parker, the defendant's
uncle. In the afternoon the Jury returned a
verdict of not guilty and the defendant was
DISPUTED RIGHTS OP WAT.
A BUI In Equity Filed In the California Ave
one Crossing Case.
A bill in equity was filed yesterday by the
Trans-Allegheny Street Railway Company
against the -federal Street and PleaBant Val
ley Railway Company. The suit is a contro
versy for the right of way over California ave
nue, Allegheny. The plaintiff company states
that it was incorporated May 16, 1SS9, under the
street railway act of May 144889. The route they
laid out and over which they claim the right
of way commences at the corner ot Sandusky
street and Stockton avenue to Sherman ave
nue, across the Parks to Marion street, to
Ridge avenue, to Grant street, to Boquet
street, to Cabinet street, to Cbartiers street
and to California avenue.
The Observatory Hill Passenger Railway
Company, it is stated, which, on July 12, 1889,
was merged into the defendant company, claims
the right of way over California avenue. They,
however, have made no legal extension of their
line over California avenue since the street
railway act of May 14, 1889. was passed. They
did file a minute in the Recorder's office, mat.
such an extension, but it was before the pro
visions of the act of May 14 were accepted by
the company, and was therefore illegal and in
valid, and the exclusive right of way over the
street is claimed by the plaintiff.
The defendant company, It is stated, are lay
ing tracks on California avenue, and an injunc
tion is asked for to restrain them from" so doing
or entering upon the street, and to prevent
them from interfering with the Trans-Allegheny
line. The latter company has not yet
commenced to lay its tracks. Its attorneys are
A. M. A eeper, who is also President of the line,
F. M. Magee and Knox it Reed.
A SOUTHSIDE INCLINE MUSS.
The Contest of the Rival Incline Plane of
Last Summer in Conn.
A bill in equity was filed yesterday by the
Pittsburg and Mount Oliver Incline Plane
Company against the Mount Oliver Incline
Plane Company. The suit is the fight between
the two companies over the location of tneir
rights of way which raised such a commotion
The plaintiff company had started to work
on their line when workmen ot the other com
pany interfered. There was considerable ex
citement at the time, and for a few days a
battle was imminent. The plaintiffs state that
they were incorporated November 7, 1SSS.
The same month they staked out and
located their line from a point on Carson
street, between Tenth and Eleventh streets, up
to -.Vashington avenue. Twenty-seventh ward
On April 25, 18S9, the defendant company took
the same location illegally, it is assented.
On May 6 the plaintiff notified them that they
interfered with their line, and that any attempt
to infringe on their rights would be resisted.
No attention was paid to the notice. On July
27 the plaintiff commenced work, but the de
fendant prevented a continuance by force. An
injunction is asked to restrain tho defendant
taking or using the location or disturbing the
plaintiff, also that a decree be made to compel
them to pay for the damage sustained.
MANY CASES HEARD.
Jndgo Mnceo'a Brunch of Criminal Conrt
Kept Bnsy Yesterday.
In Judge Magee's branch of the Criminal
Court, yesterday, William Somcrs pleaded
guilty to the larceny of a watch and chain from
the persou of J. T. Alexander. He was sen
tenced three months to the workhouse.
Patrick Herron pleaded guilty to the larceny
of an overcoat from W. C. Connelly. Ho was
sent six months to the workhouse.
8. Schwartxnullerpleaded guilty to the lar
ceny ot $50 from Henry Gosb. He was sen
tenced one year to the workhouse.
B. McConnell was convicted of maintaining a
nuisance for keeping a ferocious dog that bit
G. Spanner pleaded guilty to the larceny of
eight barrels of sweet potatoes from G. W.
Robert Moore was convicted of assault and
battery on Edward Hohman. Moore was con
ductor on car No. 16 of the Birmingham line.
He had a dispute with Hohman regarding the
tatter's fare. Hohman claimed be bad paid,
and Moore said not. Moore finally put Hohman
oil the car, using force, and Hohman sued him.
OIL TERRITORY EJECTMENTS.
Some Wealthy Men Allege That Oil Squat
tcVYtlftve Their Land.
Attorneys H. A. Miller, C. H. McKee and &
M. Raymond'yestcrday entered a number of
suits on behilf-of V. G. Hunter, J. Sharp Mc
Donald and W. S. B. Hayes to recover a quan
tity of oil territory in Franklin and Marshall
townships. The suits are actions in ejectment
andarebrought-on leases of the land made
about three years ago.
The land has subsequently been leased to
the defendants, who are now in possession, and
the attempt will be made to eject them. The
defendants are Joseph Mellon, Edward Jen
nings, J. M. Patterson, P. E. Calhoun. B. B.
Campbell. Wm. Hayes, H. Locke, Wm. Kessel
man, A M. Todd, J. W. Dorman, Thomas Alex
ander, James Kuntz, Jr., J. E. Leech and the
Central Drill Company.
To-Daj'g Trial List.
Common Pleas No. 1 Schlingman vs Geyer
et al; Slade et al vs Hohn; DeLong vs borough
of McKeesport; Bernheimer vs Carlisle; Sobel
vs Carlisle; Bonbeyo et al vs Jennings et al:
Godfrey vs Getty & Co.; Byers vs Hays et al;
Todd vs Hartnett; Pierce vs Scott; W ilson vs
Heitshue; Henry et al vs McKee; Mills vs
Byrne et al: livening Telegraph Company vs
Common Pleas No. 2 McCreery & Co. vs
Sterns fc Sham, Ebburt vs Henry: Clark vs
Phillips t Co.: Wagner etux vs Carl et nx;
Householder vs Lincoln township.
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs W. M
Maneese etal. Walter Harrington (2), Jacob
Bohbs (2), Minnie Fleming alias Sbupe, Flor
ence Donaldson, Laura Bailey, John Phillips,
Daniel Sal7inicci, Henry Bowman. John Laf
fey, Charles F.Guntber, John Kramer, Frank
Carroll, John Monday et al, Robert Moore, W.
C. Williams, Louis fechmutx. G. Spanner.
Philip Speller, Joseph Fox et al, Wm. Cupps
et al, T. Shaw, Joseph Winkelman, Joseph
Riley. Jacob Brown, M. Flaherty.
To-Day' Audit List.
R. R. Nelson.
Samuel W. Kirby,
John Krug or King,
R. H. GiUeford,
8. E. Stewart,
Ann C. Baker,
E. Flatb et al,
J. J. Flannery,
Ann C. Baker.
What Inwicri are Doing.
The suit of Weiler Bros. vs. Tress and Wag
ner, an action on account, was taken up before
Judge Ewing yesterday.
At the openine of the United States District
Court yesterday. C. P. Gould, an attorney of
Erie, was made foreman of the petit jury.
The case of William Schlingman against
Adam and Maria A Geyer. to recover for
shingling a roof, is on trial before Judge Slagle.
In the suit of Ella M. Smith against R. R.
Burger, an action on ejectment, a verdict in fa
vor of the defendant was made before Judge
In the suit of Mary G. Jackson against
Thomas Brown, to recover damages for slan
der, a verdict was triven yesterday for 6 cents
for the plaintiff. Both parties are colored.
Is the ejectment suit of L. H. Lewis aealnst
Bridget Rattigan and others, a dispute about
the dividing line between lots in Homestead,
a verdict was given vesterday for 6 cents uid
costs for the plaintiff.
Julia Boter yesterday entered suit acainst
Philip Seibert for $5,000 damages. She claims
that Seibert maliciously and without cause
sued her before Alderman Doughty for the
larceny of a key valued at 24 cents.
Wm. H. Smith was arraigned yesterday be
Have you used2
fore Judge Magee for the murder of his wife.
He pleaded not guilty. Smith killed his wife
and then shot himself, but not fatallv. The
parties were colored, and lived on Fulton
The appeal fcf the Ten Mile Oil and Gas
Company from the Common Pleas of Washing
ton county-was argued. The snit was brought
by J. Sweeney against the oil and gas company
to recover on a contract for negotiating a sale
of the company's plant. '
In the suit of the American Tuba and Iron
Company against the Novelty Manufacturing
Company a verdict was given yesterday for the
defendants. The case was on a feigned issue
to determine the ownership of some money re
ceived from the serving of an execution.
The United States grand jury found true
bills jresterday against William and Patrick
McCallister for wholesale dealing in oleomar
garine, selling the same not in the original
stamped packages and purchasing the same for
sale not stamped. The defendants lire in Alle-
l gheny City.
Tee suit of Henry C. and Phoebe J. Bunting
against Robert Hogtett. for damages for in
juries received in a wreck caused by a switch
iug engine ot the Dunbar Furnace Company, ot
which air. noj
a train near Dunbar, is still on trial Deiore
Ik the Supreme Court, yesterday, an argu
ment was heard on the appeal of L, N. Ireland
and S. W.McCoughtryfrom the Common Pleas
of Butler county. The case was a bill in equity
brought by Samuel B. Dick and the Gibbs &
Sterret Manufacturing Company against Ire
land fc Co. for an account of royalties on pat
ents on an improvement in the construction of
As argument was heard on the appeal of J.
D. Glenn and wife from the decree of the Com
mon Pleas of Washington county. The case
was a bill in. equity against W. A Mickey, J.
R. Manifold and John Dye to recover farm
land sold at an assignee sale. It was claimed
to have been purchased by the defendants for
Mrs. Glenn, but they afterward retained it
themselves. Tho defendants won the case in
the lower court.
An argument was heard on the appeal of
Charles Worrell and others from the Common
Pleas of Washington county. The suit was
brought by Charles Worrell against Sarah Oli
ver, William Worrell, Rebecca Miller and John
Birch. Charles Worrell had received a verdict
in an ejectment suit brought against the W., P.
& B. R. R. Co. to recover for a strip ot land
taken bv the railroad comoanv. The money
was paid into court and distributed by the
Court among the parties decided to have an in
terest in the land. All the parties took excep
tions to the Court's distribution and appeals
GLASS MEN IN HEE1ING.
They Talk Abont Trade, and Report Noth
Ins; Ont of Common.
The regular monthly meeting of the
American Flintand Lime Glass Association
was held in this city yesterday.
Manufacturers from Bellaire, Wheeling,
Steubenville and other points were present.
The business transacted was of a routine na
ture, and nothing of public interest trans
pired. Weak stomach,Beecham'sFills act like magic
1'EAits' Soap secures a beautiful complexion.
Chronic Cough Now!
Jnl If TAT1 An tfnt If nw VaAnnA .
sumptlve. For Consumption, Scrofula,
) General Debility and Wasting JHseasea,
there Is nothing like
Of Pure Codliyer Oil and
Of Iilme and Socio.
It Is almost as lmln.ta.taln rs milt. Fur
I better than other socalled Emulstona.
A wonderful flesh producer.
(There are poor imitations. Get the genuine.
A. SEW TMEATMENT.
Sufferers are not generally aware that
these diseases aro contamons. or that they
are due to the presence of living para-:
Bites in tno uning memorane or tne nose
and eustachian tubes. Microscopic re
search, however, has proved this to bo o
tact, and the result of this discovery is
that asunploremody has been discovered
which permanently cures themoet aggra
vated cases of these distressing diseases by
apart) bjr the patient at home. A pamph
let explaining this new treatment is sent
free by A H. Decon & Bos, 337 and S39
west iung eireot, Toronto, Canada.
IS THE STRONGEST
For silo by all dealers. None genuine without
horse sUiaped inside. Midebj'WM.ATEXS&SoHS,
Fhflada, who make the Strang 6A Horse Blankets.
A.CI t.titti 3XA.GZO
ON A WEAK ST0MAGH.
25ots. & BOS
OF ALL DRUCCISTS.
BEECHAM'S PILLS I
Covered with Sores
Boy one yetr md a half old. Face and Body in
a terrible condition, being coversd with
tores. Sulphur Springs FaiL Cured by
Cured by Cuticura
I have used your Outicuba Remedies in
two cases where It proved to be successful.
The first was in tbe case of a boy a year and a
half old. His face and body were in a terrible
condition, the former being completely covered
with sores. 1 took him to the Messena Sulphur
Springs, but he did not improve any. I was
then advised to try the Cuticdba Kemidies,
which I did. He took one and one-half bottles
of Cuticuba Kesolyent, when his skin was
as smooth as could be, and is to-day. I nsed
the CrmcrjRA on his sores and the CunctTBA
Soap in washing him. Be is now five years of
age, and all right. Tbe other case was a dis
ease pt the scalp, which was cured by washing
with the Cuticuba Soap and rubbing In the
Cuticura, one bottle of Cuticura Resol
vent being nsed. They have proved success
ful in every case where I have advised the use
of them. It is surprising how rapidly a child
will improve under their treatment. I recom
mend them for all diseases of the skin as being
the best in tho World. This is my experience,
and I am ready to stand by my statement.
American House, HoganBburg. N. 7.
Itching and Burning.
I have been afflicted since last March with a
skin disease the doctors called eczema. My face
was covered with scabs and sores, andthe itch
ing and burning were almost unbearable. See
ing your Cuticura Remedies-so highly rec
ommended, concluded to give them a trial, us
ing the Cuticuba and Cuticura Soap exter
nally, and Resolvent internally for four
months. 1 call myself cured, in gratitude for
which I make this public statement.
Mrs. C. A. FREDERICK, Broad Brook, Conn.
The new Blood Purifier and purest and best of
Humor Remedies, internally, and Cuticura,
the great Skin Cure, and Cuticvra Soap, an
exquisite Skin Beautifler, externally, cure
every species of torturing, humiliating, itching,
burning, scaly and pimply diseases of the
skin, scalp, and blood, with loss of hair, and
all humors, blotches, eruptions, sores, scales,
and crusts, whether simple, scrofulous, or con
tagious, when physicians and all known rem
Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticuba, 50a;
Soap, 25c; Resolvent, ih Prepared by the
Potter Drug and Chemical Corpobation,
3-Send for "How to Cure Skin Dis
eases," 61 pages, 60 Illustrations, and 100 testi
monials. RflRV'Q skin and Scalp preserved and
unv i o beautified by Cuticura Soap.
PAINS AND WEAKNESS,
Of females instantly relieved by that
new. eleeant and infallible Antidote
to Pain. Inflammation and Weakness,
first and only instantaneous pain killing plas
ter. ' WS
GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878.
W. BAKER & CO.'S
Is absolutely pure and
it is soiuoie.
tn used in its preparation. It has
more than tkrt time the atrengtk of
Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot
or Sugar, and U therefore far more
economical, costing Icu than one cent
o cup. It li deliaoui, nonnsning,
itrenzthenisK, Easut Digested,
and admlrabl adapted for InralicU
u well as for persons in health.
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
W. BAXEE & C0. Dorchester, Mass.
A SPECIAL INYITATI0I
Visit .the Grandest Place
FOR A HOME.
Visit the East End,
Visit Allegheny City,
Visit all the places abont the city and then
We will engage to show yon a prettier place.
Give yon a better house for less meney,
Give ou easier terms of payment,
Give you better improvements,
Give you lower taxes.
Give you more comforts and pleasures, better
heath, lor less money than anywhere else.
CAN YOU BUY ANYWHERE
A splendid 7-room brick house, with fine
porches, slate roof, bathroom, range, hot and
cold water, laundry, on beautiful lot, sur
rounded with fine shade trees. forSiOOO, on easy
payments of a few hundred dollars cash and
monthly payments to suit you?
You can do it in Knoxville.
You can geta5-room house in Knoxville for
100 cash payment and S17 to 20 per month.
You can get a 3-room house in Knoxville for
$50 to $100 cost and It to 16 per month.
Yon can get a house, large or small, with as
much ground as you want, on terms that you
cannot duplicate anywhere else.
WHERE IS KNOXVILLE?
It is only 1 miles from the postoffice, to
which you can walk in 20 minntes. The new
Pittsburg Incline Plane Is being erected, and
in less than six months you can take street car
in city and ride into Knoxville in 15 minutes.
Knoxville has all the Improvements of the city,
three lines natural gas, artificial gas, city water,
fine churches, paved streets, good school and
low taxes. Hundreds of people are moving to
Knoxville, and the choicest sites are being
FOR RENT A number of handsome new
houses now ready for renting. You can do
better here than anywhere else.
Knoxville Land Improvement Co.,
Or. 142 THIRD AVE.
Take S. S. cara to Twelfth and Jit. Oliver in
cline to Knoxville borough. oc20-92
Renoyator of I ana Gents' Hals.
Gents' light-colored stiff or soft hats dyed
black, retrimmed and renovated into the uew
fall styles; fast color, correct styles; this means
Silk hats renovated into the Broadway, Dun
lap or Knox style, well trimmed, fine finish, ap
pearance as good as new and a saving of S3 to
4 on each hat If you wish a fino French
mourning band, your hat blocked, a new
leather band or binding, come to us; we do our
work in pleasing style.
Our Ladles' Department, felt and straw hats,
is booming. Wo how the most fashionable
styles; our renovatlns is done with effect; we
The most attractive turban tor the season.
Yon can have your old-fashioned felt or straw
bat made into this or any of our many samples.
Plumes and tips dyed to any simple.
Get your work done at the reliable old busi
ness stand of
PENN AVE., Opp. Penn Building.
Latest improved Spectacles and Eye-Glasses;
will fit any nose with ease and comfort." The
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
aud Artificial Eyes.
KOBNBLtTJM, Theoretical and
No. 0 Fifth avenne, near Wood street.
Telephone No. 1GSG. selD-ssn
ERNST AXTHELM '
Repairing a specialty.
108 THIRD-AVE., near Wood St.
Telephone 851. PITTSBURG, PA.
li 1 f lift
. - ' w ,, . wvVSi sMsiWrSifTt r-jfl2ia56fil(iiSafe. - 3MSmm' tisBasssW
, . .'.. ,i-;. w. rz ".J li - .. .,..; iv i i' '" i.'n i", ni i in 1'u fiHssJsissssUsstsT-iTrii llSSSSSMT
i- t..1vJ.J ..: Astekfejjgiatis8draili Jjtf,f 7 ijft6 'ii-T iiiyrTfVhili
TO LOOK AROUND
To keep your feet warm and dry, especially so
with parties that have corns and cold feet
These I would advise to come and see my large
Beaver Cloth, Felt and Heavy
Serge, Flannel Lined, Quilted
Shoes, Boots and Slippers,
Also, Gents' grain fur-lined Boots.
Gents' Cloth Slippers and Shoes at 1 to
IriLadles Cloth Foxed Bals. at 1 to 81 25.
Pine Serge Flannel Lined Bals. and Slippers
at 1 25 to SI SO.
Beaver Foxed Button Shoes at 1 SO.
Ladies' Cloth Slippers at 75c.
A Large Stock, Good Goods and
78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY.
Corner of Sandusky street
A CAPITAL OPPORTU
An Army of Renters Seeking Homes
and Business Houses at
The East Pittsburg Improvement Company
has invested large sums of money in laying out
the town of ' ,
And in furnishing it with the most complete
and extensive system of public improvements
in Allegheny county, outside the cities, includ
ing sidewalks, sewers, water, natural gas and
electric lights, and it now takes pleasure in
calling the 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 have 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 oent 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,
STILL THEY COME! BARGAINS FOR ALL THE PEOPLE
DOUGLAS MA OKIE'S.
For this week an exceptionally fine assortment ofXadies' Stockinette Jackets in all the
latest styles will be offered from $2 50 np to the finest. Yon can save from l 00 to S3 60 on this
A most superb range of Ladies' Cloth Jackets will be submitted at prices ranging from SI SO
np to best Money in vour pocket to see this lot.
Legions of styles, Ladies' Newmarkets, in all the newest materials, to be laid ont at S3 00,
ti 00, $o 00 and on up to most superior. They're worth from SI 50 to S3 00 more.
OWE HUNDRED only superiorly fine Seal Plush Sacques, that are really worth $25 00, to be
given away this week at S19 50 each. DON'T PAIL TO SEE THIS LOT EARLY.
ONE HUNDRED very extra Seal Plush Sacques. that always sell from 310 00 to $30 00, will
be offered at prices varying from S3 75 to S25 00. '
Of Pocketbook-Saving Interest to You.
Thousands of Misses and Children's Garments in all the latest and most approved styles of
fashion, weave and material at prices that'll surely make your money go as far in purchasing
three garments as ordinarily it would do for two.
Every Department Loaded With Bargains.
151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY.
FURNITURE AND CARPETS
Oaslx am-cL Oz?ed."b
923 and 925 Penn avenue, near Ninth street,
SIXTH ST.. being the only college in Pennsylvania that belongs to or can be admitted to the
"Inter-State Business Practice Association of America,' offers 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-
viae ice pest training possiuie in mess urancnes.
We have just received and have now ready for inspection,
beautiful China Dinner Sets, Pish Sets and a full line of nice
China, odd pieces, to whioh we invite theattentionof the ladies.
R. P. WALLACE & CO.,
211 "Wood s-b-
OPPOSITE ST. CHARLES.
' . -- mm. rai
.iiiir i n it rx .. , i ni mi
HH- --. Of IK ...-
' V .. m . - A 4. .Ti. r v .k i C Kiiyk ki .'ijEISBSBBB'
Your attention is called to
Prices, $3 00, S3 60, $i 00.
The Kersey or Cassimere, which we illustrate
above, is growing in wonderful favor as a semi
dress hat, and professional men in general pre
fer it to any other, combining as it does the
stateliness of a silk bat with tbe hardiness of a
derby. We have just received a fresh Invoice
or these splenum gooos, rney are exceedingly
light in weieht and as we carry three varying di
mensions, we are thus enabled to perfectly suit
different physiognomies. Gentlemen whose
only objection to a silk hat is their tendency to
roughen, the Kersey is the very very thing, as
neither rain nor steady service affects their ap
pearance. By all means come and inspect these
The Hatter and Furnisher,
421 and 423 Smithfleld St
P. B. Mail orders promptly filled.
BALTIMOllE ANO OHIO KAILKOAD
Schedule in effect May 12, 1839. For Washing
ton. U. C, Ualtimore, Philadelphia and Mew
Tforfc, 8:00 a. m and "SSO p. m. For Cum
berland, '8:00 a. m., 41:00, "9.20 p. m. For Con
nellsvllle, fS-AO and "SiCO a. m.. 51:00, $4:00
and9:20p. m. For Unlontown, $8:40, "8:00a.m.,
11 :00 and $4.00 p. m. For Mount Pleasant, $8:40 and
iSSO a. m and l.-00 and $4:00 p. m. For
Washington. Pa., 6:45. J9:40 a. m "3:3 $5:30
and -3:30 p. m. For Wheeling, "6:45, $9:40 a. m
T3:35, "8:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
"11:45 a.m., "8:30p.m. ForColumbus. S:45and9:40
a. m "8:30 p. m. For Newark. "6:43. $9:40 a. m
3:35, 8:J0p. m. For Chicago, $9:40 a. mZ,
3:35 and 8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from Mew
Yort, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington,
6:J0a. m. and 8:S0 .m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7:43 a. m. and "9:00 p. m.
From Wheeling, V-.iS, 'UWOa. m.. $5:00, sSo p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash'
lneton and Cincinnati..
wheeling accommodation, 8:30 a. m., Sunday
only. Conneilavllle accommodation at S9:SS a. m.
Dally. $l)ally except Snnday. SSanday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. & O. Ticket Office, corner
Firth avenue and Wood street CHAd. O.
SCULL, Qen. Paai. Agt J.T.ODKLL. Oen.Mgr.
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHANNON H. E.
Snmmer Time Table. On and after May t
1889, until farther notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Pittsburg -4:20 a. m., 7:10 a.m.,
8 IX) a.m., 9:3b a. m.. 11:30a. m , 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. m.. 5:50 p. m., 6:30 p. m., 9:30 p. m.,
11:30 p. in. Arliuirton 5:40 a. m., 6:20 a. m., 7:10
a. m., 8:00 a. m., 10:20 a. m., 1:00 p. m., 2:40 p. rn.,
4:2) p. m., 5:10 p. m., 6:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m.. 10:3
p.m. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m..
12:50 p. m.. 2:30 p.m.. 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9:30
p. m Arlington 9 1J a. m., 12 m., 1:50 p. m., SH
p.m. 6:3u p. m., 8:00 p. m.
JOHN JAHN. Supt
ALLEQHENT VALLET KAILItOAU
Xralns leave Union Station (Eaitern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ac.. 6:53 a. m.; Niagara Ex
daily. 8:45 a. nu. Ualton Ac, 10:10 s. m.j Valley
Camp Ac, 2:05 p. m.; Oil City and DnBols Ex-
SresB,2:00 p.m. ; Bultf n Ac, 3:00 p.m. : Kit tanning
C, 4:00p.m.; Braeburn Ex.,50p.m.; Klttann
lng Ac, 6.30 p.m.; Braebum Ac, 6:20p.m.: Hu
ton Ac, 7 SO p. m.; Buffalo Ex.. dally,
8:50 p. m.; Hulton Ac, 9:45 p.m.: Braehnrn Ac,
11:30 p. m. Church trains Braehnrn. 12:40 p. m.
and 9:35 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. JAS. P. ANDEBSOM,
U.T. Agt.; DAVID MCCABQO. Qen. Sunt.
Xj. GOUESEIVBLA3EP &r SOTS.
Builders of FINE CARRIAGES.
Our assortment includes light and heavy work
of every description.
See Display at .Exposition.
Salesrooms, 318 aud S20 Penn avenne.
No connection with any other carriage house)
send lor catalogues.
james c. v
' JAMES C. WILLIAMS. A. M.. Pres't.
G - OOIDS -
-i ill II
m lilf H UP
b ms w n b mtmt n . m
- PEOPLE DON'T COME TO
because they like them better than other dealers, but the true cansefov
they have found and others are discovering the same thing i. e.theyi
get better values, pay out less of their earnings and save their moaey, .7
thereby obtaining greater returns than can be had elsewhere. ,-TtasUs.-,
just what our patrons want and what we are determined they ahalMuye
and are giving it to them every day. , ' !fS, .
wm Bargains iVR.r. jjAurAiisa nere ana not a pi
wary. Our entire establishment bristles with them this
&T1 T1-t TiTy-l TTr
"stand out like quills upon a fretful
'TIS HIGH TIDE IN OUR CLOAK DEPARTMENT
Come early and learn who sells the Cloaks in Pittsburg: QoM
buyers are always close sellers. If, you want to live well, board with" .an
epicure. Moral If you want to get best values in Cloaks, do yoar pur
chasing at Kaufmanns'.
Seal Plush Garments
uau ue jDuuiiu nere in jDiYery new oiyie
Yes, the GENUINE LISTER and WALKER ENGLISH SSAt,
PLUSHES,, and not the rubbishy stuff that masquerades aader tia ?
name. These goods ate absolutely guaranteed by the Maaufactereis ,
not to wear off at the edges, to retain their rich, seal like apperaacc Jj
and to give satisfaction in every particular to the wearer.12 Wlwrffcayiif j& j
a Plush garment get no other but the BEST. and. if van tat cawet i
Kaufmanns', you can "buy the best
Have you any doubt where
These few things hinted at
Many of our styks in Ladies 'Newmarkets, Peasant Coats, Diro
toire garments, Wraps, Jackets, eta, are exclusive, while oar entire stock?
of Children's absolutely is. We aim to have what others can't get aad
as we are me amy nouse in uus
European markets, things of this kind come our way.
Be sure and visit us this week,
For it'll'be a banner week for bargains.
Fifth Avenue and
ItAIMMlAD ON AXIf
X sxter Sep
lentember 21. ISfflL trains leaTe Union
Station. KtUbure. as follows. .Eastern Standard
MA12T LINE EASTWABIX
New York and Chicago-Limited or Pullman Ve
titrate dally at 7:15 a. m.
Atlantic Expresa dally ror the .East, 3:20 a.m.
Mail train, dally, except Snnday, 5:3ua. m. aon.
day. mall, 8:40. m.
Day express dally at 3:00 a m.
Mall express dally at 1.-00 p. m.
Philadelphia express dally at 4:30 p. m.
Eastern express- dally at Tua p. m.
r asi i.ine aaiiy at snu p. xsu
GreensDnrcexpressa:lup. m. weekdays.
Derry express 11:00 a. m. week days.
AH thronsh trains connect at Jem
boats or "ifrooklTii Annex" forBrooklyn. h. Y
aToldlngdonbleferrlaice and Journey thronzn M.
Trains arrrre at Union Station as ronows;
Mail Train, dally J:- "
Western Express, dally .I!S- 5-
Chicago Limited Express, dally... 8:30 p. in,
FastLine, dally U3Jp. in.
SOUTHWESr 1MSHK ItAILWAX.
For Unlontown, SJO and SJSa. m. and-lrfap.
m.. without change orears: li p, m connecting-at
Oreenabnrg". Trains arrtre from Union
town at 9:44 a. m.. 12:20. 533 and 8:10 p. m.
WEST rENNSi'r.T'ANlA MVISIOS.
From FEDERAL tff. STATION. Allegheny City.
Mall train, connecting lor BlalreTllle... 44 4.B.
Express, for HlairsylUe, connecting lor
a....... a .i ... A.O&.m.
Hprtagdale Acc"oHa.in.Sand ap.ra.
Kreeoort Accom 4:15. ?' "!E" 2
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting forButier. . m.
arrire at FEDERAL aTBEETbTATIOJi.
Express, eonnectlajc Tom Bntler .S'
3iall Train. 7in,:;'i'i4!' 2
Butler Aecora ':1?,- m" 4:0 nd JS2 S-
Freenort Accom.7:40a.m las, 7CTandll:l0p. m.
On Snnday 10:10a. m. and 7:00 p. m.
Kortk Apollo Accom : n. andSHOp. m.
MOSONO AUEUA 1I1V1310H.
Trains leare Union suaomPlnsonrg, asnUows
For Monongahela Utr. WesiBrownsTllle and
Unlontown. 10:40a.m. For MonongaheU Cltyand
OnDandayI!0lp7m. For Monongahela City. 5:
p. m- weekdays.
UraTOsbni1! Ac, week days, 830 pm.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a. m :aO,
CO, and ll:p. m. Snnday. 9:40 p m.
street and Union station.
icae oiQceBMunic v.ui .imu. uu - .
CHAB. c ruuu,
J. K. WOOD.
GenH X'ass'r Agent,
PANHANDLE BOUTE- JULY 8. 18S9. UNION
station. Central Btandard Tin. Leare tot
Cincinnati and 8t.Lonls,d7:30 a.nv, d 80 and
d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:4. P. m. ChlcjgA
J25, dlltia p. tn. WhejUng; 7d0 a. m Ws.
e:iop.m. BteubenTille. S-JSa. m. Washington,
sas. 8185a. m.,lt,ao,4:5,4JSp..m. Bnlger,ia
a.m. Bnrgettstown.31ia6a.m-8. p. m, .Mans
field, 7:18, .S0, UrtOa. m., 1:05, 6-JO, d 8J6:
p.m. McDonalds, d 4:15, d:S p. m.
From the West, d tilfl, d 80 a. m 15, d i-M
cm. Dennlson. SJO a.in. Steubenrllle, ta p. ra.
Wheeling, f 10, 8:4B.m.. !, SS6p.mBurgel..
town. 7:15a. nu.9vnna.izu. nassiBjcwu. ".
ra. Mansseld, 6:88,
to - ' r " N
t. 'JT. 't " ' X- t.. 3.v ?xnm '?- " -KBSSBSK
iriH.'L". . ,5 .5fa.Kl ? J . SB.. JK iCJ9EWr 'SSBSSR7
in all their Excellence
itiaii tor laeM-ty. ,
season atilttJwy d?
Wi V3'?mZ .fiBt
' ' JSu" ?Sr7W
j - j
for less money than others chaswelfe&vj'
THE Cloak business of Pitt-irf'il;'V
to-day stand for alL
city wnose Duyers aanuaiiy visiti
T1ENN3YLVAN1A CO&PAXYts LLMBtJ
JtT Sept. 22. 1889. Ceatralj Standard 9saa. mSt. $
AstoUowsfroa Union tHatlra:JCorCheaa,d Tail
a. m., a izsxi a izvu, a :so. except namrnay. suss)
p.m.: Toledo. 7:35a. m- (MltsC dltWaadeneeft
batHrtaynaop. nuturesMine, sh a.m.i
iana, e:iu a. ra. jz:w ana a, una p. m.
a. m.. tl r. I. If. 4 ft Hjr': ,Se
and Tonnestown. 7:88 a.
Yonnestown and Ji lies, dttflO p.
Erie and Ashtabula. 74 a. m
! p-ra.; jiBea
and Jamestown, 1:5 p. m.; X
Wheeling ana jswuirr. iini.
Beaver Falls. 4-t p. nu.
m, JI:4, MO p. m.:
. Heaver J'aHaTsid
8.U.S ijeewaaie. aan .ra. ..
ALLEOHRNY-KochMter. ti80 a. m.I Mmra
Falls, 8MJ, n.-eo a. m.: Kaon. B n; m.: Leeits
dale, ISiee. 11: a. m 20, 48. 4H5, Kaa, 7S, !
p. ra.: Conway, Mdop. m.: Fair Uaks, 3 1MB a..
j.eeisqaie. as:jun. in. i.
nton station from CblsjrA
except Monday IdO, deB. dJ4 a.
ceptMosdaylda de.-6B. dJ4 a.m d 888 .
nut Toledo, except Monday la d 8rf a. nu, tm
no. a s3Ea. m ttk
p. m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. ra.: YonugstunB jM,
iiBw vasiie, :wa. mina, Bm juuep. m.;isB
andYoangstown. d8)p. m.;CleTeteM, d 58 a.'
m.. 2A, 70 p. m.t Wheeling and Hsjalwi, fcM
a. ra.. 26, 76 p. m.: Erie aad Ashtatnla. lrte,
10:15 o. m.r Massiilon, WiRl a. bj-i NKsraM
Jamestown. 9:H a. m. ; Bearer FaMa IMt, icu,
1:HD. m.. Bearer FalU, S 8SS& p. m.t leeUssls...
. ABKIVE ALLEGHENY-Frora EMS, MO a.
m.t Conway, 8:50: Koehester, 9:49 a. a.: SeaTtr
Falls. 7:10 a. m, 5:48 p. ra.: Lets4ale, )..
7. a. ST- lt.-oa 1:48, i:0fl. t-M. tM V. B.t ftt
Oaks, S 8:53 a. nu; Leetsdale, 3 846 p. ra.: Bearer
Fails. SS:15n. m.
S. bnndar only: d. dally: other trams, axes
PrrrsBURe and lake erie kaii,ba
COMfANY-Sefcedale la eSeet Jnaej, IMt
Central time. DxrAKi For
-ForCIeTeland. A j
. BC FerCteeiMalC M-'
ooa. a., 'itas, .9dcWia
a. m, "lao, 4418. :
oas-o and St. LobIsl
For Buffalo. 8.-S0a. ra.. 4:HL .
raanea. "aio a. m.. 4:18 p. ra. For lossaMtm.i'
and Newcastle, 5:09, "8. 1:B a. ra., A :4j.v
f :ju p. m. c or jtcavvr ranp, B.tn
leitft a. ra- -i:. z:m, 4:W.
Chartlera. 5rf, lfl:9 a. ra.,
8:05. s:D6l 9:28. 1:18 a.
1:40. 330. ,4:30. 4(50 '5:08, 5:K, ,
AREIVX-From Cleycland. "SJO a.
5 JS. "7:36, 9:40 p. in. From CI act nam. qMmt,
and St. Ixiols. 12J0. 7:55 p. m. FraniflBe?
-man a. a., ":,, k p. m. mm Bsiesssa
e&w 12:38. "7J6 Pm- rom Yobmssowbu aad
New CasUe. 8:3aTas a. ra., ff .
v.vifr. m f ro cesvyer cans, aasu iirsl t,
HMO. 1:ML Sdft. 1JI 9:48) I m.
l. i. iruae iros jiaBsswia, atow a. ra.
40 p. a. For Essen and Beeeswest. 8-JO
m., 3:30 p. ra. t. CY. trains frera wi
.. . I., m I ..!.. m.---
neid. ssen and BeeeAsaoat. 78 a. ra.. M
V. McK. A 1. . K.-DzrART-FocNew
I-Sl3n-m.. nin.-m. Kof Wnt Nnrtan. II A
lO.OS a. m.. 8:88, S:1S p. in. ABWTX From New
HTM, tl-M a. m S9 p. ra. ftrera West New
ton, 8:18, t7:8 a, ., ldk & p. m. For Mc
Keesport, KHsabeiB aad MemttgiWa City, 5
10:06 a. ra., Jae. 5:lSp.m. Frem MOBOngahel
City, Elizabeth and McKeesport, t-M a. m., 1,
8!p. m. ..
. "D)r.- iSeateT oaly. 2WI11 run one bo"
lafs pa oe&pay. i n
BM7. IHHl tub two hours uw
City ticket oake. 889 SralthSeld street.
XnTaiWBG ANil western kailwat
A. xrarn(Ct'lS4an Utlaw)
: HWL asFr,
DrEx.,Afi.'te,KaBe 8:49 a I2l'S
jewlAssgekMoil. Jj P 1X3,3
Mai J-. '
vats-' ' t i
' ' '
, , Xc