Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, October 24, 1889, Page 8, Image 8
res "-Wr"1:, 'WWmS, lSiBnHBMHr DISPATCH; . TBIJESDp? - OCTOBER 24; s THE PITTSBURGH 1889. ., ft ACCOUNTS AS A WILL John Butler's Memoranda of Sums Loaned Held to be a Testament. EFFECTS AHEBKOADLY CONSTRUED Twenty lears' Bental the Basis of a Suit Against a Church. WJLM'CEEEEI TO KECOTBE OYER-PAT. W. B. Itoore Mates a Vihint Effort t Prolert a Client. A -wealthy testator left an account book of Bums lent his children, and it is held to be a will. Judge Hawkins says effects mean anything resulting from a man's industry. Other grind of the legal mill. Judge Hawkins, of the Orphans' Court, yes terday dismissed the petition appealing from the probate of the will of John W. Butler. Mr. Butler died in 1ST! at his borne in ClarksviUe, Tenn leaving a widow and five children. His personal property in Tennessee was worth about 23,000 and his widow took out letters of administration and distributed the property among the heirs. Butler had also possessed considerable real estate in Allegheny county. When it was desired to divide it up an ac count book kept by Mr. Butler turned up. In It was the following memorandum: I desire at my death that all my children should share equally my effects, the amounts here charged it is desired to be deducted from their respective shares, no interest to be charged." On keparate pages were memoranda of amounts loaned to his children. The book was decided to be a will and was filed with Register Conner for probate, the property being here. Mrs. Maria D. Cosgrave, one of the heirs who was thus surcharged with money loaned, con tested the will. It was admitted to probate, however, and Mrs. Cosgrave appealed to the Orphans' Court. She protested against the book as a will on the grounds that it was not signed at the end, was not offered for probate in Tennessee, and related only to the personal estate. Judge Hawkins, in his opinion, held that it was not necessary to offer it for probate in Ten nessee, as the estate to be administered is in Pennsylvania. As to its referring only to per sonal TiroDertv. be said that the term "effects" was used, and that can be applied to anything resulting from a man's industry, though what was to be considered was the manifest intention of the testator. In regard to tne signature ho felt that it was merely for the purpose of iden tification, and the identity of tne will was not called into question. In conclusion he dis missed the appeal. REV. ni'CUOKY'S CHUUCH SUED. A Fart of 20 Venn' Rental of a Flece of Ground Wanted by Heirs. Suit was entered by Charles Wallace and others yesterday against the Fourth TJ. P. Church of Pittsburg. George Wallace by deed of perpetual lease made on the 25th of Jnly, 1S1 4, leased to Boyle Irwin six acres of land in Pitt township, now in the city of Pittsburg, reserving an annual ground rental of 163, which was afterward re duced to (156. Wallace died in July, 1826. leaving a widow but no children and she was to get all profits of his real estate during her life. The rental for the land in question was paid until March, 1863, when the interest of the rental was conveyed to one Hicbard Hays, who in May of the same year conveyed it to the Fourth Church. The church in the meantime had become owner of a part of the lot ana this virtually gave them the entire possession. The widow of George Wallace aied in JiM and all the property reverted to the brothers and sisters of her husband. There were four others besides Charles Wallace, and the latter sues for one-fifth of the annual rental with in terest from 1SG5 to 1SS5, making a total sum of 65520. BIAKT CASES DISPOSED OF. Minor Criminals Dealt With by Jadgo Iffn see'e Branch Xeiterdar. In Judge Magee's branch of the Criminal Court yesterday Robert Moore, the street car conductor who was convicted of assault and battery on Edward, Hohman,was fined S3 and costs. Philip Spieler pleaded guilty to assault and battery on Margaret Spieler. He was sen tenced three months to the worthouse. Louis Winkleman pleaded nolo contendere to the charge of selling liquor without a license at McKeesport. The information was brought by E, S. P. McCall. He was fined S500 and sent six months to the workhouse. Michael Flaherty pleaded guilty to selling liquor without a license on Carson street, Southside. He was fined $500 and sent three months to the workhouse. William Cupns and Thomas Kicklme. of Tarentum, were tried for misdemeanor under the livery act. They were accused of hiring a horse and buggy from A. H. Smith and, while intoxicated, driving the rig into the river, drowning the horse. Cupps was convicted, but Kickline was acquitted. FOU VALUE OF SUXDUT K.INE. North Versailles Torrasbip fened for Not Hedging In Railroads. Samuel W. Ewing and James D. Linn yester day entered a suit for 100 damages against Xorth Versailles township. The plaintiffs are butchers at Duqnesne. They state that as Linn was driving two cows from the Cast Liberty stock yards to Dnquespe he had to pass along the public road in the township. At a point between Port Perry and Saltsburg the road lies between the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad and the Pittsburg, McKeesport and Youghiogheny Railroad, which are about 30 feet apart. A train was coming along each railroad, and the cows became frightened, got on the track and were killed. The township, it is claimed, is liable for not having the road pro tected by a fence or something at this point. A JURY TRIAL ORDERED. A Contested WW Case From Jefferson Township Goes Up Bicker. i The case of the contested will of William John Miller, of Jefferson township, was certi fied by the Register to Common Picas o. 1 yesterday f or a j ury trial. Miller left the most of his property to one daughter. Fannie, and the other children contested the will. They alleged testamentary incapacity by rea Bon of an unsound mind, and also that the daughter used duress and constraint to make her father make such a will in her favor. Tho Register refused to reject the will after a num ber of bearings, but awarded an issue to the Common Pleas Court tor a jury trial. SCAIFE VS. MMICK HEIRS. A Partition of First Ward Property Sued for in a Bill of Equity. Charles C. Scaife and wife yesterday filed a bill in equity against the executors of William K. Nimick and Frank B. Nlmiek and other heirs of William K. Kimick. The suit is to secure the partition of a piece of property at the southeast corner of Chancery lane and becond street. First ward. The plaintiffs state that the property was owned jointly by Alexander and William K. Itlmlck. They purchased Alexander's half of the property and now want it partitioned. The appointment of a master in partition is asked for. A LETTER AS A WILL. Another Very Odd Testament Filed in (he Register's Offlcr. A letter written by the latfe Sarah Byington, of Tarentum, was filed in the Register's office yesterday as her will for probate. The letter was addressed to Jacob B. Negley, of the East End, her cousin. It directed him to hare five lots she owned on Capitol Hill, Denver, CoL, Bold, and give tlOO to foreign and f 100 to home missions. Her watch and $50 to go to Harvey B. Negley, and the balance of the estate, after her debts are paid, to go to ber sister, Mrs. Olive Van Hoot. Mr. Jiegley is appointed her executor. To-Dny's Trial Lisl. Common Pleas No. 1 DeLong vs McKees port borough; Bemheimer vs Carlisle; Sobel vs Carlisle; Bonheyo et al vs Jennings et al: Godfrey vs Getty A Co.; Byersrs Hays et al; Todd vs Hartnett; Pierce ve Scott; Wilson vs Heitshoe; Mills vs Byrne et al: Taylor vs Mee han et al; Gaines et ux vs Calhoun; Reische vs fink. Common Pleas No. 2 Wagner et ex vs Carl et ux; Householder vs Lincoln township; Kelly vs Holmes; Nicholson vs Palmer's execu tors. Criminal Court Commonwealth vs W. M. Maneese et al. Jacob Bobbs (4), Walter Har rington (8), Minnie Fleming alias Shupe, Flor ence Donaldson, Laura Bailey, John Phillips, Daniel BalvinlecL John LaSey et aL Charles n anther. Frank- narroll JTnhn lLTnnriav TIT f! Williams, Louis Bchmutzotcjkh Fox, Bhaw, WWVBIVW4I tfWSPJIU fcUC SUPREME COURT ARGUMENTS. A Case In Which Judge Aehesen is Plaintiff Other Matters of Import. In the Supreme Court yesterday an argument was heard on the appcal'ot Henry, Samuel and Thomas Allen, from the Common Fleas of Butler county. The suit was an action for debt hrought against the Aliens by David Gregg, for use of Charles McCandiess. An argument was heard on the case of A. W. Acheson against M. H. Stevenson and others, an appeal from the Common Fleas of Washington county. The suit was brought by Mr. Acheson to restrain the defendants from drilling for oil and gas on alotleasadby Acheson to them without such a nrivUege. The defendants won in the lower court and Acheson appealed. An argument was heard in the case of John A. Wills against the Manufacturers' Natural Gas Company, on error to the Common Pleas of Washington county. The suit was brought to recover rental on an oil and gas lease for de lay in operating. The gas company won the suit and Wills appealed. The case of Mary C. Lloyd against Sarah E. Mitchell, an appeal by the defendant from the Common Pleas of Indiana comity, was argued. The suit was an amicable action brought to de termine tho right to certain property under the will of Charlotte C Banks. An argument was heard in the case OIE.B. Ortman&Co. against William Truby, an ap peal by the plaintiff from the Common Pleas of Indiana county. The suit was brought to recover on a note given for goods purchased, Truby afterward becoming insolvent. An argument was heard in the case of Asa Crossman against J, N. Hamilton, appealed by Crossman from the Common Pleas of Indiana county. The suit was for damages for the al leged violation of an agreement to exchange farms, Crossman to give a farm in Virginia for one in Indiana county. The various terms in the agreement, it is claimed, were not carried out and suit was brought. MR. MOORE IN A HURRY. He Wanted Ills Client Sentenced for One Chnrso to Avoid Another. W. D. Moore, Esq., appeared before Judge Magee yesterday and asked that one John Hughes, convicted of assault and battery a few days ago, be sentenced as per the promise of the Court. District Attorney Porter had asked that sen tence be suspended for a few days, as he said an indictment had been found against Hughes for an offense committed in 1S78. Mr Moore asked that bis client be identified as the Hughes named. Witnesses identified bim as John, alias "Yousie," Hughes, bnt could not say he was the one named m the indict ment After quite an argument, sentence was suspended to allow the District Attorney time to prepare his case. A BIG VERDICT RENDERED. Wm. McCreery Secures 85,000 With Six Years' Interest From Sterns & Shaw. In the salt of Wm. McCreery fc Co. aeainst Sterns & Shaw the plaintiffs yesterday received a verdict for 56,500. McCreery b Co. were the contractors for bmlding the section of the Pittsburg, Youngstowni Chicago Railroad be tweeen Warren and Ravenna, O. They sublet a cortlon of the work to Sterns & Shaw. In the" final settling up they discov ered, thev assert, that they bad overpaid Stems & Shaw $5,000. They sued to recover it and yesterday received a verdict for the amount with six years' interest, making 6,500. To-Day'a Audit List. Estate of Accountant. George H. McCloskey.. James 8. McCloskey. Anton Ulricb Maria Ulnch. William Hughes Evan Reese. F. B, Pickards Richard McClatchey. Maria Langblin R. H. Gilliford. Christina Zoerb Ciaus Peters. Jonathan H. Jones E. N.Jones. What Lawyers nre Doing. A CHABTEB was granted yesterday to the First Regular Baptist Church, of Homestead. The suit of Slade & Kclton against Leonard. Hahn, to recover a bill for lumber, is on trial before Judge Slagle. In Common Pleas the jury Is ont on the snit of the Cincinnati Telegram vs. Fleming Bros., a suit for advertising. Wsl ScHi.TQJiAJr yesterday received a ver dict f or 30 in bis suit against Adam and Maria A. Geyer to recover for shingling a roof. Is the suit of Weiler Brothers against Tress & Wagner, an action on an account, a verdict w as given yesterday for 33 for the plaintiffs. The suits of Henry C. Bunting and Phoebe J. Bunting against Robert Hogsett to recover damages for injuries received in a wreck caused by one of the latter's shirting engines, is still on trial before Judge Collier. The jury is out in the case of John M. Clare against Phillips Mittenszwei. The suit Is to recover for the loss of a barge, claimed to have Deen torn iromirs listenings rjy tne aeienaants' boat striking it, and drifting dow n the river. Actios was deferred in United States Court yesterday in the bill filed by the Peninsular Car Company asking that a receiver be appointed for the Pittsburg, Shenangoand Lake Erie Railroad. E. S. Temple ton, of Mercer county, appeared for the road, and admitted insolvency. The United States grand jury returned the following indictments yesterday: Josephine Robison, depositing obscene matter in the mails; Daniel Carroll, selling liqnor without a special tax; Fred Get en, depositing obscene matter in the mails, and John Snagger, distill ing without license with intent to defraud. Mrs. Elles McDonald yesterday sued for a divorce from John McDonald. She alleged that he beat and kicked tier, and once when she was sick drove ber out of the house and made her stay out all night. Another time she was compelled to jump from a second story window to get away from him and was laid up for six weeks from it Joseph L. Textobe was tried in the United States Court yesterday for opening mail while a Government employe. Detective Parham was a witness against the defendant. Colonel W. A. Stone, tor the defendant, entered a plea of guilty and asked for the Court's mercy. District Attorney Lyon asked for immediate sentence in order to relieve the anxiety of Textore's father, who was llL Sentence was .deferred, however. M. L. and W. H. Weight, of Jacobs Creek Westmoreland county, were tried In the United States Court yesterday for sending obscene matter through the mails. The defendants are printers, ana were alleged to have printed poetry and other compositions of an obscene nature and sold them, sending them through the mails to customers. The case was still on trial when Court adjourned. Resembling a Sweetmeat. By the occasional nse of Hamburg Figs. which is less like a medicine than a sweetmeat, the bowels and liver can be kept in perfect condi tion, and attacks of constipation, indigestion, piles and sick headache prevented. 2a rents. Dose, one fig. Mack Drug Co N. Y. Thsu Bit Dnrwilu Sale for Friday and Saturday only. Kxable & Suttstes, 35 Fifth are. Those Entitled To the benefit ot club tickets at Aufrecht's Elite Gallery, 616 Market street, and still holding same, should call early and avoid the rush. Hendricks & Co., 68 Federal street, Allegheny, make the finest work in the two cities. Cabinets 51 a dozen. Bring the children. tt 82 50 Flannel Shirts To go at $1 00 each Friday and Saturday. Knable & Siidstee, 35 Fifth ave. B.&B. "We expect 100 customers to come in to day and ask to see the 25c bargain at Ameri can dress goods counter. Read display ad., this paper, about what it is. Bogob & Dunii. On, mothees Buy your infants' cloaks, slips, caps, etc., this week,at reduced prices. Busy Bee Hive, Sixth and Liberty. See Hendricks & Cc'i photographs by electric light. Finest work in the two cities. 68 Federal street, Allegheny, tt Table Linens! Extra bargains for Friday and Saturday only. Knable & Shustek, 35 Fifth avenue. Novelties in men's neckwear at James H. Aiken & Oo.'s, 100 Fifth ave. Nnturnl Cos Bills Reduced 75 Per Cent. O'Keefe Gas Appliance Co.,34 Fifthav. Cabinet photos, $1 per dor. Lies' Pop ular Gallery, 10 and 12 Sixth sL Tisa V J&-V a Wnn Citr TtAaw fa ,,Ivnl&A -.- --- --V --" "- jVonnoiKcuxB-jirengiuice " bo. LATE KEWSJN BRIEF. At a meeting Af the Minneapolis Union League a resolution was adopted placing Min neapolis in the field for the Republican Na tional Convention in IS92, There Is great alarm among the farmers ot the Eastern Panhandle over the ravages of hog cholera during the past two weeks. Over 400 head of stock have died of tho disease in Jeffer son and Berkley conntles,one man losing 40 and another SO. The disease was brought from Maryland.. The strike of 700 coal miners at the Kansas and Texas Company's mines at Ardmore, Mo., has been adjusted. The miners were receiving SO cents per ton for mining coal, but demanded 60 cents. They went back to work at the former price, except 20 miners who were peremptorily refused permission to re-enter the mines be cause they inaugurated the strike. Tbelnman Line racer has won another vic tory. The great race across the ocean between the City of New York and the White Star Line's crack steamship Tentonic ended at (j,ueenstown in the defeat of the latter by the small margin of one hour and a halt The City of New York arrived at &50 A. M., and the Teu tonic at &2D A. x. The time of the former's passage was 6 days, 12 hours and 35 minutes. Her dally runs jvere as follows: Three hundred, and ninety-Mx knots, 030, 407, 420, 431, 427, 315-a total of 2,789 knots. AtPottsville, Pa., Pietro Baranovski, or Peter Barauski, as his name is commonly given, was hanged at the county prison yester day rcoming for the murder of Mrs. Pntlavitch. and Agnes Hatch af'Bushey tract" on Mav 12. ISSd. After the noose had been placed about the culprit's neck and his legs pinioned, the bolt was, at 10-.30, drawn by an unseen hand and the drop fell. In seven and a half minutes bo was pronounced dead and at 10:50 the body was cut down. Death was caused bv fracture of the neck. Between 400 and 500 spectators witnessed the execution. The announcement cabled to London some two weeks ago of the discovery ot tho long-forgotten grave of Lord Howe, tho hero of the battle of Ticonderoga in 1753. under a street of the village of that name in New York State, has stimulated, the patriotism of a few public-spirited English men who propose to appropriately mark the resting place of the young hero. Funds are being quietly collected for the purpose, and a monument will be erected at a convenient snot near Ticonderoga, to which the remains can be conveniently remo red. Turkish officials in Constantinople have been thrown into a fever of excitement by the discovery that Russian agents have been at work for over three nonths in Armenia gather ing evidence of the cruelty and outrage prac ticed by the Turks and Kurds upon the helpless Armenian Christians. The Russians have done their work so quietly that not a hint of their object reached the ears of the Turkish tyrants, and now that the evidence is in such shape as can be used to present to the notice of all Christendom, the authorities in Constantinople get their first glimpse of the object of the wily Russian. Travis Taylor, of Willow Springs, Mo., a middle-aged man with a wife and two children, the other day wrote a letter to Miss Fannie Osborne, daughter of a respectable farmer liv ing just out of town,, asking her to elope with him. The girl and ber mother brought the letter to town yesterday and showed it to friends, and upon the advice and encourage ment of a large number of citizens the girl pur chased a cowhide and went ont to find Taylor. Taylor put himself in charge of Justice Young for protection. They began whipping Taylor, but Young seized the cowhiae and arrested the girL He placed her under bond, which was quickly filed by a large number of indignant citizens, and as soon as the Justice came out ot his office the girl proceeded to wallop him with, the cowhide, in the presence of a large and ap preciative audience. .The people of Kingfisher, I. TH are greatly excited and the town is crowded with an un ruly mob of railroad hands driven there bv the United States troops. The surrey of the Rock Island road, being built to Fort Reno crosses the dividing line between Oklahoma City and tho Indian Reservation, seven miles south of Kingfisher. A large gang of men has been grading the track, and yesterday the west line of Oklahoma was reached. There the United States troops were congregated to pre vent further progress. The railroaders pro posed continuing the course of the railroad, and only after some personal conflicts were driven back at the point of the bayonets. Will iam McGinness, President of the Kingfisher Board ot Trade, is there to-day and in consulta tion with the attorneys for the Rock Island. He is bitter in his denunciation ot the troops' action, which, he said.wai entirely uncalled for. uuTweTgSt l"UK& Its superior excellence proven in millions of homes for more than a quarter of a century. It is used by the United States Government. Indorsed by the heads of the great universities as the Strongest, Purest and most Healthful. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Sold only in cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. SIW TORE. CHICAGO. ST. X.OUIS. my52-Tiseosn TenYears of Intense Suffering Mr. Frank Bordar, a well-known gentleman, suffered for ten years from Kidney disease. After receiving two months' treatment from the physicians of the Polypathic Medical Insti tute, he gave the following interesting history, with permission to publish it. He said: "I had much pain across my back and lower pan of my body. My bands and feet would often get cold, and sharp cramps would often seize me. My heart would at times palpitate as if it would jump out of my body. Hot flashes would often coma over me. I was alwavs tired on getting up in the morning. The disease finally ex tended, to my lungs, causing much pain and tightness in my chest. In vain I tried to find some doctor who could cure me, but could only get a little relief, and so I suffered on in this way for ten years. I finally read in the papers of wonderfnt cures being made by the phy sicians of the Polypathic Institute, and as I read that they made a specialty ot my disease, 1 began treatment, and I am glad to state that I.have been cured." DB. SHAFER, Remember the Polypathic Medical Institute is permanently located at Pittsburg, 420 Penn avenue, for the treatment ot all forms ot kid ney and urinary dieases. Office hours, 10 A. M. to4p. xand6 to8p. jr. Sundays, 1 to 4 p. M. OC13-TTS The Great English Complexion SOAP. PEARS', SOAP. Of all Druggists, bit beware of imitations. Latest improved Spectacles and Eje-G lasses; will fit any nose with ease and comfort. The largest and best stock ot Optical Instruments and Artificial Eyes. KORNBLUM,' Theoretical and Practical Optician. No. 60 Fifth avenue, near Wood street, Telephone Iio,19Sd, elV-MHL f -- PUR fe pfPRICEl CKEAM gJUaNg s WftCWt mtflfc j 'SErlS' NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. ssS Presents in the most elegant form THE LAXATIVE ANO NUTRiTlOUS JUICE OF THE . FIGS OF CALIFORNIA, Combined with the medicinal virtues of plants known to be most beneficial to the human system, forming an agreeable and effective laxative to perma nently cure Habitual Coasti pation, and the many ills de pending on a weak or inactive condition of the KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS. It is the most excellent remedy known to CLEANSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY When one is Bilious or Constipated SO THAT PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING SLEEP, HEALTH anc) STRENGTH NATURALLY FOLLOW. Every one is using it and all are delighted,with it. ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR MANUFACTURED ONLY BY CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRAHC1SC0, CAL. LOUISVILLE, KY, HEW YORK. S. R jy9-77-TT3 P. WAGNER, JR., Wood St& Fourth Ave. Buyers of Shoes should see our new stock of winter styles; particu larly our lines of Ladies' Kid and Pebble Goat Button Shoes at $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00, $4.50, $5.00. These Shoes are unexcelled for style, fit and wear, AAA to EE widths. Gents' fine shoes of our well- known brands at $2.50, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00, $4.50, $5.00, $6.00, $7.00. The merits of these goods are fully established, and do not need whole columns of advertising to bring them to public notice. Gents' French Calf, Patent Leather, LACE AND CONGRESS :: SHOES. :: FULL STOCK OF RUBBER BOOTS SHOES JUST IN. Open Saturdays to 1 1 p. jl, 401 WOOD STREET, Cor. Fourth ave., Pittsburg, Pa. OC2W5-TM GOLD HEDAI, PABIS, 1878, W. BAKER & CO.'S Brettt Cocoa Is absolutely pure and it is soluoie. JLVb Chemicals aro used hi Its preparation. Ik has mart than thrc timet th ttreugtA of Coco mixed vita Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and Is therefore for more economical, cemting Utt tian on cent a cvp. It Ss delicious, nourishing, strengthening. Easily Djcxstzd, and admirably adopted for Invalids as veil as for persons In health. Sold by Grocers everywhere W. BAKER & CO.,Dorchester, Mass, TJI 1Tir"ey SCIENTIFIC -CLl. C? VJ, OPTICIAN Patentee and sole manufacturer of the Eureka Eye Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose blades fitted to other ej glasses. Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. All kind of lenses Ground and spectacles made on the premises. 808 PENN AVENUE, PITTS. Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia. my282-TTS OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL GOODa bpeclaltr Correct fitting of lenses and frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye Glasses. Experienced Opticians and our own factory and workmen are our inducements. WM, E. STJEilEN, Optician, 644SMITHFIELD 8TMPITTSBURG, PA. fe22-27-TT3 THE CAUSE CONSUMPTION OF is cow admitted by the medical authorities to be a deficiency or undue waste of Oxidizable Phosphorus normally existing in tne Human economy. Tne remedy consists in the admin istration of a preparation of Phosphorus being at once assimilable and oxidizable. WINCHtS. TER'SHYPOPHOSPHITESisthe only prep aration of PhotDharus which combines thesn characteristics in the highest decree. For Consumption. Bronehttli, Coughs, Night ovvvbis, uiu norvous uissssvs, lb la uu4Uiueq, itecommenaeo. dt nysicians. poia oy xiiaz. 19liQ. W yy. W....O. KTCUU w wiwu.w.. 7TNOfT"aTRR At0 Ohrnnlih I mySl-ai-lTayk - lUlJiltflTJ (&& ' flF It. nvla 1 11 Cffl 1 1 3 E 1 sb-, .affMX JAIL, 29, laatss r NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. BE WISE I Overooat we&thsr 13 rapidly approaching. Prepare for It in time by investing your dollars in one of Nlcoll, the Tailor's OVERCOATS. Fur Beavers, Chinchillas, Kerseys. Meltons, etc, made to your order from $18. Wool lined, satm lined, lined as yon please. Largest stock in town, 2,000 style to select from. $fa6n 313 SMTTHPIBLD STREET, PITTSBURG. PA. Samples and self measurement rules mailed on application, oclo-MTh ESTABLISHED, 1670. BEACK GIN TOE THE KIDNEYS Is a relief and sure cure- for the Urinary Organs, Gravel and Cnronic Catarrh ot the Bladder. The Swiss Stomseh Bitters are a sure cure for Dyspepsia, TJvpr rTnmnlnJnfc and nvorv Trade MAEK species, of Indigestion. Wild Cherry Tome, the most popular prepar ation for cure of Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis and Lung Troubles. Either of the above, SI per bottle, or 8 for So. If your druggist does not handle these goods write to WM. F. ZOELLER, Sole Mil.. ocS-Tl-TTS Pittsburg. Pa. SNAP ill i mills Iiifii Sdmfnb CP For this week we announce the following goods at astounding low prices; L, C. Smith Ham. merlesa guns at 50 00: Parker Bros.' breech-loaders. Mo 00; New Baker cup at $23 00; Thomas Parker at $22 00; I X L Loomls gun at EM 00; W. Richards' top action at 813 60: same makers side action at 312 00; under lever 7 00. The above are all double-barrel breech-loaders and. fully warranted. Champion single-barrel top action, twist barrel, at 1 10 00, and all other goods af equally low prices. IEC. S1IT? 934 Liberty St, Cor. Smithfleld. Bend name and address for our Catalogue and Price List, sent free of charge ocl3-TTS8a ROSENBAUM&CO. Are alert to the demands of the times. It is necessary nowadays to keep an . immense assortment if it is expected to do a telling business. We are pre pared with THE LARGEST STOCK To bid for the trade of our customers in erery one of onr department at the LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES For new, honest and reliable goods. If yon want anything In the line of JACKETS 0E NEWMARKETS, SEAL PLUSH SACQUES, .C0OTMARAS OR SH0KT FRAPS, Be sure to come to us. Every style, every size, eyery quality, every price, and that lower than any other in the city, ig represented in our immense Cloak Department If you want HOBEEEY OB UNDERWEAR, for Ladies, Gentlemen, Hisses or Babies, Neckwear, Dress Trimmings 'or Corsets, Maffs, Boas, Capes or Fur Trimmings, From the cheapest to the finest; KID, CASHMERE QB WOOLEN GLOVES, come to us. If you want Veilings or Laees, Silk or Gloria Umbrellas, Leather Satchels and Pocketbooks, Birthday Gifts, Jewelry or Materials for Fancy Work, then be sure to look at the immense assortment we have to show you. Never in the history of our business were we so well prepared to cater to the needs of ALL classes. beibevuinp n 510, 512, 514 MARKET ST. CAUTION W. I Douglas' name and tne price are stamped on the bottom of a SuOeS advertised hvhlm hfnrn lunvlnr. Y.U fattnrv. thta nrntAr.tS thA -rearers against high prices and infsrlor goods. Take none unless so stamped, nor bo deceived by others claimed to be as eood, on which dealers make more profit, but send direct to factory, and receive by return mail what you want. State kind, button, congress or lace, wide or narrow toe, size and width usually worn, and inclose price with order. Prompt delivery and satisfac tion guaranteed. Address, w. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Man. W. $3 Our -sHi 1- "fcfc. lElBBBBBBBB.BBBBBBBBBffi& All made in Congress, Button and Lace. W. L. DOUGLAS $3 AND $2 SHOES JUL Both Ladles' Shoes are made in sizes from 1 to 7, including halt sizes, and B, O, D, E and EE widths. STYLE8 OF LADIES' SHOES. "The French Opera," 'The Spanish Arch Opera,"',Tho American Common.Sense," "Tha Medium Common-Senit." All made tn Sutton In the Latest Styles. Also, French Opera is Front Lace, on S3 Shoo only, QPFniAl VV. U DOUULA8 S3 GRAIN 8HOE (laced) for Genllemen. OrCblJ-IU and strictly wsterproofjis Just out W. L. DOUGLAS, TPOtt BST.1- -R-V- B.j.au.ii. Lane, fortr-Ofttt and Bauer Garter. 7S Plfth avimnn. Tt n Rnsrlur. lSSB nanum F4W NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. J. DIAMOND, '"HSSgffi 22 BDCTK STREET. -The Eye examined free of charge. Spectacles perfectly fltttd. ARTIFICIAL EYES inserted and warranted to suit. iel3TT8u jas. im & BRO., BOILERS. PATENT PLATE AND BHEETMROH WORK. SHEET IRON ANNEALING UUJUA With an increased capacity and hydraulic machinery we are prepared totfurnish all work in our line cheaper and better than by the old methods. Repairing and general machine work. Twenty-ninth street and Allegheny Val lev Railroad feotars RAILROADS. "OALTIMOBB AMD OHIO RAILROAD- J Schedule in effect May 12. IS Schedule in effect May i: ror washing- ion. d. i;.. uaiumore. .ri miumore, rnuaaeipiiia and Maw York. 8:00 s. m.. and 929 p. m. For Cum berland, 8.00 a. m., $1:00, tiX n. m. For Con nellsvllie, tt-.ta and 8.00 a. m ti.oe. wot and9:20p. m. For Uniontown, J0:40, 8.00 a.m., $1 M0 and ;i:00 p. m. For Mount Pleasant, tS:0 and UtQ a. m., sad tltf) and ti:0Q p. m. for Washington, Pa.. 6:4S. 49:40 a. m,, '3:31 ttJ and S-80 p. m. iter Wheeling, "8M5, :). ra., 3:35, . p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Loot., "5;4i, in.. "3:30 p.m. For Columbus. 6:45and9;f0 a. m.. 8:30 p. m. For Newark. 6:s, : . m., 3:35, '8:30 p.m. For Chicago, :, :. m 3:35 and '8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington, t:7B a. m. and 8iM p. m. From Columbus, Cln- lnjrton and Cincinnati. Wl heeling accommodation, 1:30 a. m.. SnndaT oniy. vrtjuucjisvme actuuiuiuuauoa m loidoa. m. Daily. tDally except Sunday. JSunday onlr. The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for and check baggage from hotels and residences upon orders left at B. A O. Ticket OBce, corner Fifth avenue and Wood street. C'HAri. O. bCULL, Gen. Pmi. Agt. J.T.ODKLL, Uen.Mgr. PITTSBUEG AND CASTLE SHANNON R. R. Snmmer Time Table. On and liter May 1. 1889, until farther notice, trains will ran as follows on every day, except bnnday. Eastern standard timet Leaving 1'lttsburg :20 a. tn., 7:10 a, m., 8 VO a.m.. 9:3 a. m., 11:30 a. m.. 1:40 p. m , 3.40 p. m., 3:10 p. m.. 6:50 p. m., 6:30 p. m., 9:39 p.m., 11:30 p.m. Arllngton-5:40 a, m., 6:3) a. m., 7:10 a. m., 8:00 a. m., 10:2) a. m., laTO p, m., 2:40 p. m., 4:20 p.m., 2:10 p. m., 5:50 p. m ., 7:10 p. m., 10.M fi.m, Sunday trains, leaving 1'ltUburgio a.m., 3:50 p. m- 2:30 p. in., SllO p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9.30 p. m Arlington 9:1J a. m 12 m., 1:50 p. m., HO p. m. 6:30 p. m., 8:00 p. m. JOHN JAHN.- Sapt A LLEGHENY VALLEY KAILKOAD- xa-lTains leave uni Trains leave Union Station (Eastern Standard time): Klttannlnr Ac. 6:55 a. m.: Niagara Ex., dally. 8:15 a. m.. Hnlton Ac, WM Camp Ac, 32:04 p. m.j Oil City ail pres i,2:00 p.m. ; Unite n Ac, 1:00 p.i Ac, 4:00 p.m.; Braeburn Ex.,5:0Q J n A.C. vr.m a. m.: vaiuy Oil City and pnBoU Ex- m. : jutianning OD.m.: Braeburn Ex:00T.m.: Klttann- lng Ac, 6.30 p.m. j Braeburn Ac,:2) p, m.s But ton Ac, 7u0 p. m.; Buffalo Ex., dally, 8do p. m.; llulton Ac, 9:45 p.m.: Braeburn Ac, 11:30 p. m. Church trains Brtebarn. 13:40 p. nu and 9.35 p. m. Pullman Sleeping Cars between Pittsburg and Buffalo. JAS. IV ANDEBSON. U.T. Agt,: 1)AVU MCOABGO. Gen. Bunt. NO. 4. AND 27 FIFTH AVENUE. oe22-TTSSa L DOUGLAS SHOE FOB GENTLEMEN. Claims for this shoover all other S3 shoes advertised art: It contains better material. It is more stylish, batter fllilnq and durable. It gives better general aatisfaetlon. Itsavesmore moneyforthe consumer. Its great success is due to merit. It cannot be duplicated by any other manafae turer. It la the beat In the world, and has larger de mand than any other S3 shoe advertised, : nnfiwU' be Pild to any person who will UUU prove the abo restatements tobe untrue. The following line ot shoes will be found to be of tbe same high standard of excellence. SS 00 GENUINE HAND.SEWED SHOE. S4 00 HANO-SEWED WELT SHOE. S3 50 POLICE AND FARMERS' SHOE. $2 50 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE. $2 25 WORKINQMAN'S SHOE. S2 00 GOOD-WEAR SHOE. 12 00 and SI 75 BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES. Kith heavy tap sole Brockton, Mass. streets. J N. FronrlBff, am rirtn avenae. J tra Tn Alliurhmv aitv.br Hasrr BoSSer, I. - M4l-ZJLMVti .HEW ADVERTISEMENTS. INJUSTICElYOURSEU YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO IGNORE ' KAUFM ANNS' MillllElUl'BCIIS BE TRUE TO YOURSELF! One should think that tills would be the first principle dui, auainju tta it may ueem, were are people wno rrom ignorance QCfj? neglect always try their level best to injure their own Interests. , . :, Let's look at the people who "buy clothing. The majority ooae to us, to be sure. But what of the minority? Those who, without stop-' pingr to think where they can get the best value for their money, rash helter-skelter into thB next best olothingr house, and buy costly gar- TTinTitft at? if trimr -nrflTA VmvHntr nnatacrA crhamna Prvn. mlimMi,4 m.m When will they find that in clothing stores, unlike in postofflces, gooda11 prices and principles are vastly at varia nee? Tf fa M fills mlnfwlfn- ilia -navrlA Tvlii-t Victta , .J 1 a Tli that we direct our words to to-day. we snau nave no trouble in bringing them under our banner. Here we are with the largest stock, the best qualities, the newest styles, the lowest prices, the most centrally located building, the light est and largest salesroom, the most experienced and efficient corps of salesmen ready, ready, ready, to supply you with anything in our line for less money than you coufd obtain it elsewhere, or, if we fall tp do this, to refund your money without a murmur. You certainly can not ask more. And, if you would stop to pick up a penny, you surely won't pass us who will save you dollara But for a few pointy questions: OoOX--)0 DO YOU THINK Of buying an Overcoat to-day ? If so see our Fall Overs acks, in light and dark shades, made of Imported Kerseys and Bannockburn, from $8 to $2$. Our elegant English Top Coats, with strap seams, are entimJy new and novel New in cut, new In style, new in make and a new price 15. With and without silk lin ing at $15. DO YOU THINK Of buying a Dress Suit to-day? Why not call at our House and see those handsome Blue and Black Wide-wale Cutaway Suits for $ 15 J to $2$. DO YOU THINK Of buying a Prince Albert Suit to day? There are very few houses carry a complete line of these suits. We do, in Clay, Worsteds and Cork screw Worsted, and the cut is per fect; a large assortment for the clergy. DO YOU THINK Of buying a Business Suit to-day? If so, we have them at $8, $10, $12 and 14, all wool and thoroughly shrunk. We can please you in style and variety. ) Tf VATT TnTATFofbuyngaPairofSHOEl XJ J JL J U X XX J-li XI. all kinds, styles and sizes of children. We cap the climax in qualities we sound tJMl rock bottom in prices. Give- us a trial. Wear a pah ofo5i$ shoes once youll never wear KAUFMANNQ Fifth Avenue and Write for our Illustrated 6fi-Page application. BAIXKOADS. PJ-SaSYLVANIA KAIX.UOAD OS AMD after September zt. isas. trains leave Union Station, Pittsburg, aa follow-. Eastern tStacdard llmej MAI LIME EASTWARD. New York and Chicago Limited or Pullman Vet titrate dally at 7:14 a. m. Atlantic Express dally for tne East, ISO a.m. Man train, daily, except Bnnday, eiaia. m. ban. day. mall, 8:40 a. tn. uay express dally at J:0fl a. re. Mall express daUy at 10 p. m. Philadelphia express dally at 4:90 p. m, Eastern exnresa dallv at 7u" n. 20. fast Line dally atSHO p. a. GrtensDurrexprestatlop. tc, week days. ierry express 11 a a. m. wms u.j Allthronarh trains connect at Jerse erser Cltywttsi rooklyn. K. Y- boats cf "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, jr. , Y avoldlngdoubleferrlage and Journey through If. italna arrive at Union Station aa followsi Mali Train. daUy 5!-SP. m. Western Express, dally...., .I'S tn raclflc Express, dally ., 1riSI 2 Chicago Limited Express, dally SdOp.m. TastLlne, dally up. m. KOOTllrYESri'EJt-r BAILWAi. ler Uniontown, g:0 ana SdSa. -aand4dSn. m.. without change or ears: 1X50 p. m connect, lag at Qreensbnrg. Trains arrive froai Union town at 9: a. m 13:3, 63 and J:10 p. m. rTKST PEM raTiVANiA JJlVISlOil. v . City. ym. Butler Butler Accem. ,8:20 a. m. -iSsnd ttn.m. Bprinrdale Acom:00.1iaqa.in.-JOand Wp. lflreenortAccom 4U&. S:and llitOp. ei)D.m. On Bnnday. :sano Wp. nu. Morto ApoUo Aecom.....Ilrt0a.m. and tOp. a. Allegbenv Junction Accommodation connecting for Butler.. 8a9 a.ra. Blalrsvllle Accommodation ....I0:40p. m. Tnilnii arrlTe at TEDEKAL aTKEET STATION: Express, connecting rrom Butler was a. m. Mall Train... -..I: p. m. BatlerAceom StlOs. m.. 4i) and 7GB p. ra. BlalrsvUle AceommodaUon......;i.......Jep. m. Preeport Accom-THOa.m.. ItO, 7dDandllilup. m. un sanoay iuiu. m u iw p. ra. Sprlngdale Ae ,.8:-7,ll:4Sa.lE,Wa,i-0n. m. ao sfortli Apollo Accom......8:40a. m. and 8:4a p. ra. MONO "TOAUELA UlTI3lOi. Trains leave Union station, Plttsourg. asronowsr Por Monongahela Cttv, West Brownsville and Uniontown. 10:40 a.m. Por Monongahela City and West Brownsville, 7:05 and 10:40 a.ra.aad 4:40 p.m. On Sunday; 1:01 p. tn. Tor Monongahela Clry, i: p. m.. weer days. Dravosbirg Ac., week flays, too p. ra. West Eliiabeth Accommodation. 8:"0a. m zaTo, Uandll:Sp. m. Sunday. 8:40p.m. fMv. Am... Pnpn,, Pnnpth ....w..., .. to ll.tt w.ww. ........ ... Hmua m. . , street and Union station. UHAa. a. ruun, , a. wuvu, General Manager. Oen'l Pasa'r AjrenU -OANHAMULE WUTE-JULY 8. 1889. UNION, Jtstatlon, Central Btan.dard Ttee. Leave for, Cincinnati and St. Loals,ld 7:80 a.m S0 aad! d .11:13 p. ra. Deaalsoa, 1:46 p. ra. Caleaffe. 12.06, dlliU p.m. Whealtng, 7i a. ta Sat 8:10 p.m. Bteubenvtlle. (dSa. ra. Washlnrtoa. 88,8d8a.m.,l!SS,8dB.4:is,4i8sp. m,!Bolre-"ie:l a.m. Bnrgettstowa.SiUi8as.ra 5ip. m. Maaa fiela, 7iUw BiSO. 11:08a. ra lws, 8i d 8 .36: iH p.m. MeUonsW-, a 4:15, d8i48p. ra. maids, d4:8. West. dirt. rrom iuo n cs wsk a so a. m lrt, d Sid n.m. UennUon, !. a. Steabeavllle, tibop, m. Wheellni lnr. 7 10, l:wa.m.. lot. S:ltn m. ku,au. XZM&i' m;fl-!i?2 BssrfiJg 8:30, 11140 a. m 18i,3J3, Maad 8 s5m.au Balger, 1:40p.m. MeUoaaMa, dti a.au, aV J-."M.. a .. , ddaHan T4i mtmm vmmvmmt 1 ' ' v to 'ia. of nature; If they are b ut open to conviction, DO YOU THINKS Of buying a Child's Overcoatieft day? Yes, you do, and we waat-ywi 1: to inspect our stock of Cape Over- "' "3 coats for your little ones. Such variety and such low prices.wiH astonish you, with Hats to match. Isn't that nice? Yes. And we'are toiling hard for your custom. DO YOU THINK Of buying a Child's Suit to-day? Certainly, and we-are going right to Kaufmanns' for it. Well, we-have the stock, prices and quality for your selection. In this department we have myriads of stock for you to choose from. Elegance, ease aad endurance will be found in every Boy's Suit, and the prices tell for themselves $2, $3, $4, $5, $6, $3 and $10. f ' DO YOU THINK Of buying your little one a Hat or Cap ? We have them in Sailor,De? by, Scotch and Jockey Styles, frosa 50c to 2. Our Furnishing Depart ment is stocked with novelties aet fonnd elsewhere. Cartwrigbt & Warner's Underwear aad Hosiery,. Welch, Margetsoa Sc Co.asdTt goe, Middkton & Co. Lot4a ,.-.-1 Necktie 50c; elegant value at, fi x Sanitary Underwear for Men's aad Boys.' wear a specialty. ' eeeeeeeeeesH Bear in mind that we havei footwear for men, women . any others. Smithfleld Street; Catalogue, m .. . (. ire mam it giro OC33-B- j-aileoaBsT PENMBrLVANfA COMfAMT'S LMiaTa Sept. a lasai CBtrmtrartarrf3rte. TKAIMS UEPAltr Aa follows from Union SUtkmr PerCMeaaevdriH aa,dU4 dl.-0S, iJM,meeftaatviSF. XiM p. ra.: Toledo. Td6a. ns d IXda. d laawTe-mt Baturday-. 110 p. ra.: Orestbne, SHS a. a.t Ueve land, JO a. m, HitS aad d 11a p. as. aad 7a a. m via P r W. C. Sy't Te-r gakle and Younf-town. 76 a. aa.. JtiJ-L Sts a. m.: YorinntownaBdAllea, dllraop. nu; MrtXriUe, ic aad Belialrsu Sitfls-sa sica tann Beaver Falls, t.-ee. p. bl, Beaver J-aHs. S t a. so.; Lieesai. ane a. a. ALLBeHKnY-Koehesaec, a. ut JSaaver Tails, 8:14, H.-eo a. nut Saoa, SS p.m.: Leet. oal 198. ll:a. m., -B, 4, 4i, arfaTfieVJ-ss p. m.; Conway, MJO p.m.; Jfair Oaks. B Hi a. ta.:Leet-dale, 38:ap. ra. TKAlNBAKKlVElJaloastatteBfrora CTileaga, except Monday VM, dSiea. diS a.m., sTckVa. m.; Toledo, except Monday late, diss? a. -aw SsM p. in.. Crestline, ZslS'p. ra.: YoaimHuaa aad S ew Castle, silaa. ra., 1 J6, jiie:Bp. -a.;Ii"sea asdYoanntown. dSiMp. m.;ClTebnd, dMSs. ra.. 2iK, 70 p. ra.: WneeUng aad BeWatra, 9W a. ra.. J36, 7a p. ra.: atrte aad AshtaeiaU, Irtt Mil p. ra.t MasstUoa. 190 a. at.; Mfu aad Jsaieatowtw M a. ra.: Beaver rails. 7-J8 a. s lUOp.au. Beaver Palls, S Idt p. m.; J eeliitals, lain p. ra. AKkrVK ALLKGHESY-rrora Eaoa, 89 a. m..- Conway. 1MB; Boeaester, :40 a, aa,-. Beaver rails. 7:10a. in, 3:48. p. ra.: Leetsdalo, We, bti. Oaks, SSJBa. ra, j Leetadale. B Sres irra.: Beaveef au-aa 3 ., p. axa B. Sunday onlyj d, daHyt other tiates. aseaat T3ITT3BTJHS ADO LAKE EHIE SAKaWABr JL COMfA4Y-8elMd9te in eSeet J-hmsI a antral use. 1habt Tor Clevetaad. test, a. m., -1:6, 4iHL "8:3b p. ra. Por Ctaeiaaast. Por Buffalo, 8:00 a. ra.. 4:KL vd0n. Por minev ".0a. ra., 4:n. m. Tot Yoa-untews s-asewunw, -bbb. 14WM a. m., las. :, : p. ra. for Baver Paltt, faee, "Steft 846. 'S.-es, 8:39, fjg. i:it a. raT. lt-aS, iS f-SFIfZ'FZi rS 8 a. m, -fija, &:Xr.'JM, 9HBp. ta. Pron ru44aBB--sVM(ro aad St toaij. l-.v-8, 7:88 p. ra. TWO a. ra., MO,9, TtHOvSm. ca. Ki-e. 7j p? ra. jbTy Mew Castle, :3S. 9:80 a. m- LoaH, IZt-8, 7:88 D, ra. PremBatnvle. . Prom Saeaataa Ti ..In AttA Mew Cast(SL-8d, Iflaa., : t-M. 7. :p. ra. .Proa Beaver rattt. sue. toa, 7dB, CAY. trains frora Maasaeld. 8:30 a' ra.. " iX 5-J- "For Keen aad Beeeaaoak 8 " ?7.i? XB- P CY. tralaa from ilsn field. Ka-ea aad Beeearaoat, "Ms.b.,11-1' P MeK. A Y. H. K. -irA-rr-Por Xerr Hsyen. rawa-ra., -3:-jp. ra. Por West Sewton, i-jj 'v.voa. m ateev am ?&;. l MBi BUI . iiavon, taa,Stl P-?-i.or-sda: KeesBott, XUaaeeta aad Ma.m., 3, SsHp. ra. gaaeu "'"-.i.ii i- Moaonrslieia Cttr. jatKtMuTuj iii.irJn wisia S.SW1 -SteVsvia. .. . UaHy. ISaadafs'eaiy. WH1 n'iTun Sanday. cnTtietetorae:e8ann'1l!!!- nwinn Taaniin-r laviu i f-art-k noui- - l TTsnTaHltHU a VII WlOJTEK B,.j7"'Jt i -r-v:..ir: ..'.irrtr ,... i " jk Ai-uutii..'iBMa auraeji -- i Ita- iZZIl -,..- !-..( S IB ' V B jpwer Aeoesaaae-HtWn -i.ll ii4a ad Jtxarcea (ay).... w-S j . a. iS'i wsm.il ... n 1 'SeajP Saav ";. jt8ZK Ui Bt' Sz 8T valiL4atrSM J 4 - 8fS , 1 1 s "it..