Newspaper Page Text
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rHURSDXY, -NOVEMBER l'-'lSSSjBS
Tlie Magisterial Trio Don't Enjoy the
TEACHER BEKDEE FIRES HOT SHOT
Hany Witnesses Ee-Kelate Their little
Tales of Woe.
b. JDEI'S FIKDIKG DISAPPBOYED.
Interesting Statistics in Eesard to the Bnpreme
The testimony of many witnesses tends to
make Aldermen Callen, Maneese and
..Doughty feel very uncomfortable. Judge
"White sits on a jury and Judge Ewing gives
a temperance lecture gratis.
The trial of the three Aldermen charged
with conspiracy Callen, Maneese and
Doughty was continued yesterday witn
unabated interest, despite the fact that a
large portion of the testimony given had
already been aired in the hearings before
Magistrate Hyndman. A large audience
was present and feasted upon the sallies of
the counsel of both Bides. Curran, of Troy
Hill, was an interesting witness and lueged
in the names of prominent citizens with great
The first witness called yesterday after
noon was Mrs. Kate Davis, of Frankstown
avenue and Station street, East End. She
testified to having paid Alderman Callin
$26 to settle her case.
Mrs. Coyle, who lives on Second avenue,
near the South Tenth street bridge, testified
that she had been notified that a suit had been
brought against her lor Illejral selling. She
paid Bander, Alderman Callin and Doyle S53,
and the case was dropped.
Mrs. Catherine Sullivan, of Fenn avenue and
Station street. East End, testified that a war
rant had been served on her for illegal sellinc
She went to Alderman Means' office and her
15- ear-old son went on her bail for her appear
ance at th. hearing. Afterward Bauder tieut
to ber house and she there paid him 510. She
heard no more about the case.
Andy Rchebeine, of Penn avenue, opposite
Thirty-fifth street, testified that Dougherty
bad sued him before Alderman Maneese.
Maneese's constable arrested him. He went to
Alderman Doughty's office, and a neighbor
named -Schwartz went his bail. At the hear
ing Friday, Julv 19, he gave bail for court. On
the following Monday, Julv 22, he and his
brother-in-law, Herman Ketterer, went to Ban
der's office and paid him $50 and costs to settle
the case. On cross-examination he said he
never saw Alderman Maneese.
Henry Wertz, of 3535 Butler street, testified
that Dougherty sued him before Alderman
Maneese. Constable Gallagher served the
warrant. Bauder told him to go to George D.
Moore to settle the case. W. D. Moore, who
is counsel in the case, wanted the fact empha
sized that he was not the Moore referred to.
Jhe other attorneys smiled. Wertz paid
.Moore $50 to settle the case, and be also paid
JT 82 costs to Alderman Maneese.
On cross-examination be said be had a cicar
license, bnt refused to say whether be had a
Government liquor license or not. Judge
"White said be need not do so. Attorney Bear
don said the question was important.
TVEETZ FEARED UNCLE SAM.
"He can sell liquor. Your Honor," said Mr.
Reardon, "and his answer shows that he is
much -afraid of the United States Government,
Dut he is not afraid of Your Honor."
John Jacob Arnot, of 155 Frankstown ave
nue, believed be had been sued. When Ma
neese's constable read the warrant to him he
skipped out ana stayed away for ten days,
when his wife notified him the case had been
Attorney Keardon Yon skipped because you
linew you were guilty.
"Witness I did not sav so.
"Why did you skip, then?"
"He wanted 1,000 bail, and I did not know
whether I could get it or not."
Peter Lanerman, of Penn avenue, had been
notified that be bad been sued. His testimony
was not important.
Victor Miller testified that at Mrs. Aroot's
request he settled the case against her hus
band. He paid Bander $25 and costs, 9. in
Maneese's back office. He rot no receipt, and
did not see Bander pay Maneeso anything.
Miller also paid Bander 25 and costs, 9, to
settle two cases against Peter Lanerman. On
cross-examination he admitted having received
So for settling each of the cases.
Victor Geiselman said that a Mr. Beck's wife
tola him that Beck had been sued before
Maneese, and asked him to eo to Bander and
settle it. Bauder told him that Beck was
charged with selling liquor without license.
He paid Bauder 50 and costs. 8, to settle it.
A GOOD WITNESS FOR THE D. P. S.
David Suran testified that he lived on Small
man street, bnt up to October 23 he lived on
Troy Hill. Bauder notified him that he had
been sued for selling liquor without license.
Maneese's constable arrested him, and his
landlord, Mr. Flach. went his bad. The first
time he went lor a hearing no wit
nesses appeared against him, and
his lawyer. Attorney Freedman, asked
for a non-suit. Maneese said there
would be no use to grant him a non-suit, as
they could then enter another suit. Maneese
told him it would take from 835 to 50 to settle
it. The second lleannir ended the same wav.
At the third hearing Frank and 'Reddy'- Mc
Call and Doyle testified against him. He then
gave bail for court A few days later hiswixe
5 aid ex-Mayor Wyman 35 to settle the case,
hree weeks afterward Mr. Wyman told Mrs.
Suran that the 35 was not enough and that
they wanted more. Mrs. Suran then gave him
some more money $67 in all. They refused to
give ber a receipt lor more than $55. and be
notified Inspector Wnitehouse. Three weeks
after the hearing in the Bander cases before
Magistrate Hyndman er-Mayor Wyman gave
S1L60 back to Mrs. Suran.
On cross-examination he said thatat the third
hearing Bauder and Attorney Freedman called
him into the back office where they had been
talking, and offered to drop the case against
him if be would testify against the other family
in the same house. He refused.
Mrs. Suran corroborated ber husband's testi
mony. Mrs. Bitner, of Allegheny, paid $50 and costs
to J. D. Moore. Joseph Reese, of 461 Fifth
avenue, paid $54 to Alderman Callen. John
House was arrested and gave bail, bnt heard
nothing about the case afterward. He notified
.Robert Liddell, the brewer, of his arrest, but
did not ast him to settle it. He did not know
that Mr. liddell did settle the case.
LOWEIE PEACHES ON HIS PALS.
At the morning session Attorney Burleigh
did the rostrum act for two mortal hours read
ing the stenographic reports of the hearing
before Alderman Hyndman, which the public
has already beard fully.
Alderman Lohrman, of the Sonthside, was
called and sworn, and testified that out of 15
criminal informations made before him by J.
D. Bauder. only one bad reached court. The
warrants were in each Instance issued to J. D.
Bauder. Alderman Cassidy gave similar evi
dence touching eight informations.
Ixiwrie J. Bender, ex-constable of the Nine
teenth ward, now took the stand as a witness
for the State. He rehearsed the story told be
fore Magistrate Hyndman with but slight vari
ations. The accused Alderman didn't seem to
enjoy the little narrative.
During the testimony of the witness Honse
Judge W bite adjourned court as a tribute of
respect to W. S. Wilson, the deceased member
of the bar.
THE SUPREME COURT'S WORK.
Interesting Statistic Touching the Sitiloa:
The work before the Supreme Court for the
past term which concluded Tuesday was con
siderable. In the five weeks of their sitting,
266 cases were argueu and submitted. Of these
in about 70 cases the lower courts were sus
tained and seven appeals were quashed. In
about 20 cases the lower courts were reversed.
Fifty-five cases were non-prossed by the Su
preme Court. A large number yet remain to
be decided in which decisions are not expected
until the court convenes in Fhlladelpkia in
January. In addition to the cases decided
from this district, a great number of opinions
and decisions were banded down in cases from
the Eastern district.
While the court was In session here Chief
Justice Paxon made an order that nnder no
circumstances were opinions to go out of tire
Prothonotary'g hands until he had made a
record of the judgment in tbo case. He said
that on several occasions opinions had been
lost before the judgments were recorded, and
-cns a reargument had to be held to keep the
record straight. This order was the cause of
some siicht delay to the attorneys in cettinr a
f jlook at the opinions when banded down, and
explained, when they were satisfied.
To-day's Trial Lists.
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs Florence
)onaldson, Laura Bailey, Minnie Fleming,
lias Shupe, Alice Crumbacher, Thomas Short,
Henry Ochenbirt, Mary Clifford, Lndwig Bost,
Conrad Messeth. Daniel Knight, NickRim
inger. Jeff Ditman et al, Michael Bnrke.
David D. Reed, Patrick Griffin et al, Mary
Weir, W. M. Justice et al, George McPherson,
Jr., James Patterson.
Common Pleas No. 2. Batten vs Taylor,
executor etal; Miller et al vs Rivers, Ham
ill vs Supreme Council of Royal Arcanum,
Mangent vs Ward.
MANY MINOR CASES.
Judge ainsee'a Branch of Criminal Conrt
Dai;-A Decision on Insurance Policies.
In Judge Magee'S branch of the Criminal
Court yesterday Frank Gilbert was tried for
larceny, on oath of James Blocklnger. Gilbert
was a clerk in the office of the Fidelity and
Casualty Accident Insurance Company. An
agent of the company issued an insurance
policy to Blockinger and received the pay, $7.
for it from Blockinger. The agent, however,
did not turn the money into the company, and
a notice was sent to Blockinger to go to the
office. He did so, and Gilbert obtained the
policy, telling him there was something wrong
As soon as Gilbert got possession of the docu
ment he canceled it and refused to return it to
Blockinger, afterward destroying it. Block
inger then sued Gilbert for larceny of the
policy. Judge Magee held that the company
haa no nsht to send out irresponsible parties
as agents and then rescind a policy because
thev did not get the money. He added, how
ever, that the offense was not a larceny, as
chained, and a verdict of acquittal 101 Gilbert
Mary Lansberger and Jacob Hess pleaded
guilty to selling liquor in Greenock, a prohib
itory district, on oath of Stephen Jones, and
were each fined $50 and costs.
Bert Tarney, who was convicted of assault
and battery on Cbns Bnrklebach, was sen
tencea ten days to jail.
Andrew and John Sibol and George Stanofsky
were tried for assault and battery and mali
cious mischief, on oath of Fred Byers. They
were charged with having run a wagon into
livers' buggy, severely injuring Mrs. Byers.
1 hey were found not guilty, but ordered to pay
Margaret Sheehan was tried tor assault and
battery on Josephine Anderson. She was
found not guilty, and the costs divided.
Thomas Short was convicted of obstructing
a legal process. He was charged by Constable
John U. Rogers with having torn down the
notice of a constable's sale.
WHISKY IN A HORSE DEAL.
Judge Ewing Administers a Temperance
Lecture to an Offender.
The jnry is out in the case of Mary E. Stilley
against John Stilley, an action in replevin re
sulting from a dispute over a horse valued at
$180. During the trial of the case the testimony
showed that one of the witnesses, who was con
cerned in the horse deal, bad given the plaintiff's
husband some whisky when he was In an in
Judge Ewine gave the witness in question a
severe reprimand, reading to him the section
of the Brooks act relative to the sale or pft of
intoxicants to persons intoxicated or of intem
perate habits. He warned him against a repeti
tion of the offense.
TWO BURGLARS' NARROW ESCAPE.
Jodge White Didn't Like the Action of the
The jnry In the case of Alex. Gleeman and
Charles Klein, tried for burglary for entering
the honse of Pauline Van Baalen, after having
been out since Tuesday morning, returned a
verdict yesterday afternoon of not guilty.
Jfidge White, in discharging the prisoners,
said that he had no doubt that tbe evidence
produced in court was sufficient to convict
them, and the length of time that the jury was
out made it apparent that there had been much
difference among them as to tbe case. He told
the young men that their narrow escape from
pnon should be a warning for them in the
Gathered In Leenl Circles.
The suit of John Balten against William
Taylor, executor of P. L. Dean, an action to
recover royalties on patents for improvements
on fire escapes, is on trial before Judge Ewing.
In the case of Patrick McCnfdy against the
city of Allegheny, an action for damages for
injuries received by McCurdy on Juniata street,
by being struck by the sled of a coasting party,
a compulsory non-suit was entered against the
LATE HEWS IN BRIEF.
Governor Beaver yesterday appointed
William Livsey to be State Treasurer for the
unexpired term of the late William B. Hart.
Yesterday's bond offerings were as follows:
Coupon 4s, 1,500: registered 4s, $10,500 at 127:
cocpon 4s, $5,000: registered 4s, $106,600 at
105 All the offers were accepted.
The monthly meeting of tbe directors of
the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad was held yes
terday. The total earnincs for October were
$2224,219; an increase of $370,708 over 1888. The
net earnings were $957,813, 295,500 increase over
The twenty-third annual session of the Na
tional Grange, Patrons of Husbandry, opened
at Sacramento, Cal., yesterday. Resolutions
will be submitted declaring that tbe adminis
tration has ignored the rights of the farmer and
done a gross injustice to tbe farming com
munity by placing General Rusk at the head of
the Department of Agriculture, on the ground
that he never was a farmer.
Official returns have been received of the
vote in 98 out of the 99 counties of Iowa. The
vote ot the remalnirgcounty Butler has been
received unofficially ana will vary but little if
any from the official vote. Tbe total vote of the
State for Governor is: Hutchinson, R., 174,122;
BoIe, D., 179.926; Boies' plurality. 5,804. For
Lieutenant Governor: Poyneer. 177,400; Bestow,
175.184: Poyneer"s plurality. 2.216. This shows
that tbe whole Republican ticket save Gov
ernor is elected.
MissJAmelia Stegner, the 19-year-old daugh
ter of ex-Assistant City Treasurer Stegner, of
Cincinnati, was fatally shot by someone un
known. The young lady was standing in the
doorway of her sister's honse, on Stark street,
watching the festivities of a wedding party
across the street, when two pistol shots were
neard and juio stegner dropped to the floor,
exclaiming: "I am shot," She was removed
to the hospital, and remained unconscions until
she died. A yonng man of the neighborhood,
named Charles Thowartb. who has been known
to carry a revolver and lire it recklessly, has
Charles Merkle killed his brother-in-law,
Frank Slatten, six miles north of Adrian,
Mich. After being taken to Worthington,
Merkle made a confession. He said : "I never
liked Slatten because be called me hard names.
He struck me on the shoulder with a pitchfork
yesterday, and I knocked him down with a
stick of wood. The first blow killed him, but I
struck him twice more to make sure. I
buried his body under the floor of the stable,
behind tbe horses. I did not tell my sister J
had killed her husband, but she found it out
Mr. Gladstone's declaration that "the bar
barons misgovernment of the Turk is a stand
ing menace to the peace of Europe" Is not con
curred in by the English press. The Daily
Kewt says that although the very existence of
Turkey in Europe is a blot on modern civiliza
tion, that blot cannot be obliterated without a
deadly conflict involving all tbe Great Powers;
so it is in the interest of peace not to disturb
the Sultan at present. Tbe party in power1 has
not only said through tbe Marquis of Salisbury
that the Turk must be let alone, but has even
endeavored to excuse the atrocities committed
in Albania and Crete.
After the jollification at Augusta, "Ky.,
Saturday night some yonng Democratic enthu
siasts swung to the breeze a sure-enough rebel
flag. It was put on a high pole used by tbe
Signal Service. Tbe flag was made of silk, two
red bars on either side with a white bar in tbe
middle. A blue corner with 13 stars inclosed
made it complete. Tbere was no wind Sunday,
and it did not unf nrl, but sinco it has been as a
red garment before a mad bulk Tbe flag was
torn down by members of the Major Harris
Post, G. A. R., who were loud in denouncing
the outrage. There came near being serious
trouble over the affair.
Joseph N. Hillman, the young murderer,
was executed at Woodbury, N. J., yesterday
morning. The hanging of Hillman was simply
a butchery. When given permission to speak,
he said: "My dear friends, all I have to say is
that my wife had nothing to do with it lam
the only Hillman who ever did anything. 1
have forgiven all who had anything to do with
it, and some da I hope to meet you in heaven."
The rope was then cut, but the knot failed to
slip and the murderer hung in midair. His
struggling was terrible, and he could almost be
heard to speak as be groaned. His bands,
although pinioned, be managed to get almost
to his mouth. Hangman Vanhiserreleased the
body to almost within six Inches uf the scaffold
floor and adjusted the knot. After hanging
about 30 minutes the body was cut down and
given to the undertaker.
A Pleasure Trip
Spoiled by sea-sickness is a woeful disappoint
ment. This should be guarded against. The
preventive is Hosteller's Stomach Bitters;
which, whether on tbe broad Atlantic or some
land-locked bay, affords an efficient protec
tion against "or remedy formal denier to the
voyager. Emigrants, tourists, commercial
travelers' find it a useful companion. It re
moves dyspepsia, lier, bowel and kidney
irregularity, and rheumatism.
Peepake for the holidays. Cabinet
photos 51 per doz. Extra panel picture at
Lies' Popular Gallery, 10 and 12 Sixth st.
About Those Jcannette Glass Blowers
Still an Unsolved Problem.
OFFICIALS ALL IN EARNEST,
And Apparently Determined to Insist Upon
a Rigid Prosecution.
A HARD TASK FOR THE ATTORNEYS,
Who Hire Already Devoted Weeks of Diligent labor
to the Case.
Secretary Windom is not yet prepared to
announce his decision in the case or tne
Jeaunette glass blowers. Officials of the
Treasury Department are inclined to push
the matter to a decisive conclusion, and it is
expected that a prosecution of the alleged
offenders will be ordered.
rrnOMA staff cobkespondeut.I
"Washington, November 13. Again
the announcement of' the course to be pur
sued in the matter of the alien glassblowers
importation under contract is delayed at
least for another day. Assistant Secretary
Batchellersaid to the correspondent of The
Dispatch this afternoon that Secretary
Windom had fully expected yesterday to be
ready to give his decision to-day, but when
to-day came he found yet something more to
arrest his attention and prolong his consid
eration. He held a brief conference with the Attor
ney General on some ot the points of the
opinion rendered by the Solicitor of the
Treasury, and when he closed his desk for
the day was not yet ready to say what he
would do. There is nothing to indicate any
disposition to act otherwise than in accord
ance with the opinions of the Solicitor and
Attorney General in regard to the feasibility
of ordering a suit, but, of course, so long as
the District Attorney is not formally directed
TO BEGIN A PBOSECTJTION
there is a possibility that some new thought
may prevail on the Secretary to conclude
that, rather than risk a defeat, the Govern
ment would better let the affair rest where it
is. This, however, is merely a possibility.
All the tendencies have been in the other
direction. The spirit of the investigation
has shown an unyielding disposition to
make the most rigid application of the law
to this case, and that, possibly not so much
to catch the principals or the imported
workmen particularly, but to mete ont the
severest possible punishment to officers of
labor organizations, who, if the allegations
prove true, are held to have engaged in a
most flagrant violation of a law which is tbe
result ol the efforts of labor organizations,
and the one enactment' above all others
which makes them feel kindly toward Con
gress. In almost every expression in regard to
this case irom officials of the Treasury De
partment some word will be dropped show
ing the strong grasp this particular feature
of the matter has upon the mind ot the in
vestigators. A DECISION EXPECTED SOON.
For months at intervals, and constantly
since the receipt of the last chapter of in
formation furnished by District Attorney
Lyon, the Solicitor and the assistant secre
taries have given all the time they possibly
could spare lor its consideration, and now
the Secretary, who thonght to have dis
missed it with a formal decision based on
the opinion of the Solicitor and the advice
of the assistant secretaries, becomes in
volved in a prolonged personal analysis
of the matter, and is in frequent
consultation with the Attorney General, as
well as the Solicitor of the Treasury. If the
District Attorney be directed to begin a
prosecution, as apparently will be the con
clusion, he will certainly be put upon his
mettle to make the most of a cause which
aroused so deep an interest and made so
great a demand upon the time and ability oi
several of the highest officials of the Govern
ment. Whether the Secretary will be ready to
announce his decision to-morrow he was un
able to say this evening, but at any rate the
end will doubtless be reached before the close
of the week. IiIGHtneb.
Beecham's Pills cure sick headache.
Peaks' Soap, the purest and best ever made.
"The cup that cheers" is the one filled
with F. & V.'s Pilsner beer.
Its superior excellence proven la millions of
homes for more than a quarter of acentnry.
It Is used by the United State Government.
Indorsed by tbe beads of tbe great universities
as the Strongest, Purest and most Healthful
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not
contain Ammonia. Lime of Alnm. Sold only
in cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NEW YORK. CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS.
of pure Cod Liver Oil with Hypo
phosphltes of Lime and Soda la
almost as palatable as milk.
Children enjoy It rather than
otherwise. A MARVELLOUS FLE8H
PRODUCER It la Indeed, and the
little lads and lassies who take cold
easily, may be fortified against a
cough that might Drove serious, by
taking Scott's Emulsion after their
meals during the winter season.
Beicare of substitutions and imitations.
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL GOODS.
Specialty 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. STJEREi, Optician,
H4 SMTXHFIELD STPITXSBDBG, PA.
I rf&J2n always I
Fifty People Hold n. Convention for the
Purpose of Lifting the Country to a
Higher Plane A Letter Front
the Only BelvaLockwood.
Chicago, November 13. In response to
a call for a national convention of all sorts
of reformers, issued some time ago, about 70
persons assembled in Weber Music Hall to
day. Secretary Alfred Clark, or Chicago,
occupied a half hour at the beginning of
the session in reading letters oi regret.
After reading a half dozen letters from more
or less prominent people, the Secretary
came to one from Mrs. Belva Lock
wood, ex-candidate for position of
President of the TJnited States. She
could not spare the time to come,
she said, and then she went on to give her
remedy for the social ills of the world. She
was against monopolies, trusts, fronds, pro
tective tariffs and the building of ships of
war to fight imaginary enemies. Inciden
tally she mentioned the saloon as an evil,
but skipped around it in a very neat way,
giving it a pat that puzzled one to know
whether it was a body blow or merely a
feeler. There wasn't any need of a standing
army either. She favored the granting of
bounties and subsidies for building up a de
cayed merchant marine. The communica
tion was received in silence.
Mr. Buell, of Indiana, thought no prog
ress could be made until it was determined
who were in the convention, and he there
fore moved that those of different beliefs be
counted. The motion prevailed, and 30
Prohibitionists got up. The Union-Labor
people were 24 strong, there were 6 Green
backers and 2 Republicans. One of them
got up later and said he did not think he
was very much of a Republican with the
accent on the word much.
"All those that belong to no party, please
rise," said tbe Chairman. Some five bobbed
up in response. They were forrerorm, and
did not think much of any of the parties.
A call for those who favored equal
suffrage for both sexes resulted in
everybody standing with the ex
ception of one old farmer from Iowa,
who said he was "agin wimmen vo'tin.'."
A committee on resolutions was appointed.
The obiect of the convention is to establish
a union and consolidation of the forces that
possess the law-making power. The idea
seems to be that this object can be secured
by a harmonious combination of all beliefs,
the methods oi reform to be left to the time
when the organization can control the forces
of legislation. There is a general feeling
against monopoly in all forms, the Republi
can and Democratic parties and the saloons,
in favor of ballot and civil service reform.
The convention will end to-morrow. Some
central organization will probably be
We drop our bargain knife and cut the
price of our men's imported Schnabel's
chinchilla overcoats from $22 to $12; $12 to
day. They come in three shades blue,
black and brown many of them bound,
and we guarantee them first-class garments.
P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court Honse.
MR. WALTER'S TROUBLE.
His Version of the Matter.
Of the hundreds or patients cured by the
physicians of the Polypathic Medical Insti
tute during the past six months, perhaps
none have ' experienced more intense suffer
ing than has Mr. Henry "Walter. The com
plication of aches and pains resulting from
rheumatism, associated with a severechronio
cough, caused him untold misery. Speak
ing of his trouble one day, he said: "A
catarrhal secretion of mucus often dropped
down from my head into my throat. A hard,
dry cough so' affected my lungs that my
breath became very short, X had a tired
feeling, and as I grew weaker my stomach
became involved. My food would sour on
my stomach, and I had sour, bitter eructa
tions ot gas. I had pain over my eyes, and
often felt dizzy. My hands and feet were
continually cold, and I was also afflicted
with rheumatism. I would have sharp
pains in my side and back, and I would
sometimes have such a numb, dead feeling.
My disease gradually grew worse. One
day I happened to read in the papers
an account of a person who had been cured
by the physicians of the Polypathic Insti
tute of a disease similar to my own. I
therefore placed myself under their care,
and became entirely cured."
Mr. Walter is a well-known gentleman,
and his address will be furnished anyone by
calling at the Institute, 420 Penn avenue.
The physicians in charge treat success
fully all forms of kidney and nrinary dis
eases. Also chronic diseases,' including
those peculiar to women.
Positively no operations are performed, as
by their medicines and appliances, which
are not known to the general practice, the
ladies can themselves use the treatments.
Office hours, 10 A. M. to 4 P. M., and 6 to
8 P. in. Sundays, 1 to 4 P. M. Consulta
tion free. Treatment also by correspon
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Eye Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to other eye glasses.
Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. All kind
of lenses ground and spectacles made on the
premises. 008 PENN AVENUE, PITTS.
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
Latest Improved Spectacles and Eye-Glasses;
will fit any nose with, ease and comfort. The
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
and Artiflclal Eyes.
KORJJBWIM, t Theoretical and
N(v60 Fifth avenue, near Wood street
Telephone No 1686. .selB-CSa -
J?5" S&fl fir'Mar !S!V
f TJ T
X--sSt JAH. Z9, IBMss-i
Presents in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE AND NUTRITIOU8 JUICE
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 Consti
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
CLEAHSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY
When one is Bilious or Constipated
PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING SLEEP,
HEALTH and STRENGTH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it
ASK YOUR DRUQQIST FOR
S"S"-El.TTE OIE FIGS
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FHHHCISC0, CAL.
LOUISVILLE. Kr HEW YORK. H. R
By special appointment to
H. M. The Queen of England,
H. R. H. The Princess of Wales,
X. I. M. The Empress of Russia, etc
MR. REDFERN, accompanied by an experi
enced staff, trill be at the ,
Friday, November 15.
Saturday, November 16.
The Newest Models of
Gowns, Coats, "Wraps,
etc., will be Exhibited.
In consequence of the great pres
sure of business, this will be the
only visit to Pittsburg this falL
Admittance to Show Booms on
presentation of Address Card only.
210 Fifth Av New York.
22 SIXTH STREET. The Eye examined free
of charge. Spectacles perfectly fitted.
ARTIFICIAL EYES inserted and
-warranted to suit.
GOLDEN HAIR BLEACH
Will, with a few applications, produce gtlie
eoldensunnv hne bo much sought for and ad
mired. STRENGTHENS AND SOFTESS
THE HAIR. Price 50e at
FLEMING'S DRUG STORE,
nolO-111 Market and Diamond.
WINTER SEASON, 1119
Who Thinks Them Cheap?
People stand off and draw the line there.
You couldn't mention a price to make them valuable for
Yet many people buy bad cloth, made into clothing
because the price tickles their ears.
It's as expensive and wasteful of money as bad eggs,
and a gcod deal more profit in it for the storekeeper.
We offer only good cloth; that's our border-line. Noth
ing unreliable, or that will not bear looking into and bring
ing to the light; plenty of cloth (that passes by that name
anyway) we wouldn't have nor give you at any price.
? Reliable cloth makes good style worth something;
makes , price mean something; makes economy in wearing
clothing possible to practice.
WAN AMAKER&. BROWN,
SIXTH STREET and PENN AVE.
As a special inducement, on account of the
lateness of tbe season, we offer a line of rough
black and bine Cheviots, made to yonr order in
tbe popular D. B. Sack style, from J2Q. Trous
ers from $5. In Overcoatings we have tho best
selected stock in the country: all the staples,
such as Meltons, Kerseys, Chinchillas, etc..
made to measure from SIS. Our efforts to turn
ont well made and stylish clothing at a moder
ate price, has justly secured na the largest
trade In the city.
313 SM1THPIBLD STBEET,
Reduce Your Shoe Bills,
Schurr's Patent Shoe Sole Protectors
are an absolute protection for the soles of
shoes for men working in mines, mills, foun
dries, steel works, blast furnaces, etc.
ASK YOUR SHOE DEALER FOR THEM.
Dealers supplied by Pittsburg Shoe Finding
is now admitted by the medical authorities to
be a deficiency or nndue waste of Oxidlzable
Phosphorus normally existing in tne unman
AnmatoH riiltA at4a1w innsfct
The remedy consists in the admin
istration of a preparation of Phosphorus being
at once assimilable and oxidlzable. WINCHES
TER'S HYPOPHOSPHITESis the only prep
aration of Phosphorus which combines these
characteristics in the highest degree. For
Consumption, Bronchitis, Coughs, Night
Sweats, and Nervous Diseases, it is unequaled.
Recommended by Physicians. Sold by Drug
cists. SI per bottle. Send for circular.
WINCHESTER & CO., Chemists,
my31-21-Trswk 162 William St.. N. Y.
TDALTlllOKE AND OHIO BAILKUAD.
L- Hcneanle in effect .NovemDer ID, IKS3:
UU. AS. V., UUUU1U1C, CU1U1UCI-
ork, S:0Oa. m. and 9:2U p. m.
nhlaand .new 1
S:0U a.m.. 11:00. 9:Hn. m.
For Connellsvllle, $6:40 and '8:00 a. m., $1:00, $1:00
and 9:3) p. m. For Onlontown, $6:40. ,8.00a.m.r
$1:00 and $4:00 p. nt. For Mt. 1'ieaeant, $6:40,
"8.00 a. m. an'l $10:00 and $1.00 p. m. For Wash
ington, Fa., l:tt and $9:40 a. m., "3:35, $5:30 and
"7:0p. m. For Wheeling. 7:05, $9:40 am.. 3:35,
"7:30 p m. For Cincinnati and 8r. Lonls, "7x05s.
m., "7:30 p. m. For Columbus, "7:05 a. m "7:30
p.m. ForNewarkvTOS, $9:40 a. m -3:35, 7:30
p. m. For Chicago, 7:05 and 7:30 p. m.
Trains arrive from New York. Philadelphia,
Baltimore and Washington. 6:20 a. m., s:5o p.
m. From Colnmbns, Cincinnati and Chicago,
8:J5a.m., 9:00 p.m. From Wheeling, 8.J5,
'10.50 a. m., $5 ou, "9:oo p. m.
"Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Washing
ton, uincinnauana ;mcago.
Connellsvllle accommodation at S3:35 a. m.
lttsburg Transfer Company will call for
The Plttsuurz Transfer Come:
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at is. & v. ticket omce, corner
Fifth ave. and Wood st. CHAS. O. SCULL, Gen.
f ass. Agent. J. r. U'DHIjIj, uenerai Manager.
PITT3BUKG AM) LAKE ERIE BAILKUAD
COMl'ANr-Scuedulo in effect June 2, 1889,
Central time. Dkpabt for Cleveland. 6:00, "8:00
a. m., 1:35, 4:10, "9:30 p. m. For Cincinnati. Chi
cago and St. Lonls, s:00a. m 1:35, ,9:30p. m.
For Buffalo, 8:00a. m.. 4:10, "9.30p. m. For Sala
manca. "3:00 a. m.. 4:10 p. m. For lonngstown
and Hew Castle, 5.00, "800, 10:15 a. m., "1:35. 4:10,
8:30 p. m. For Beaver Falls, 5:00, 8;0D, 8.30,
10:15 a. m., '1:35, 3:30, 4:10, 5:15, 9:30 p. m. For
u, o:u, ii :ou p. in. r or
J., 4:35, 6:20. 8.5S, 7:15,
a. m., 12:05, "12:15,
5:15, "8:05, "10:39 p.m.
Chartlers. s:oo, 1:aj a. m.,
"8:05, 8:30, 9:25, 10:15 a.
1:40. 3:30. 14:50. 4:50 "5:05.
AnniVE-From Cleveland. :30 a. m., 12:30,
5:35. 7:55, 9:40 p. m. From Cincinnati. Chicago
and St. Lonls. "12:30, 7:55 p. m. From Buffalo,
1130 a. m., 12:3,0, 9:40 p. m. From Salaman
ca. '12:30. 1:ta p. m. From Yonngstown and
New Castle, "8:30, 9:20 a. m '12.30. 5:35, 7:55
9:40p. m. From Beaver Falls, 5:25. 6:30, 7:20, 9:23
a. m., il-M, 1:10, 6:35, 7A 9:40 p. m. P.,
C &Y. trains from Mansfield, 8:30 a. m.. 3:30,
4:50 p. m. For Essen and Beechmont, 8:30 a.
m Tii30 p. m. P.. C&Y. trains from Mans
field, Essen and Beechmont, 7:08 a. m., 11:59 a. m.
P. McK. & . K. K. -DZP.lBT-For.New Haven.
15:30 a. m., Stflp. m. For West Newton, 15:30,
10:05 a.m., 3:30,5:15p.m. Arbivx From Nw
Haven, $7:50 a. m., 5:00 p. m. From West New
ton, 6:15. $"7:50 a. m., 1:25. 5.00 p. m. For Mo
Keesport, Elizabeth and Monongahela City, 5i30,
10:05 a. m., 3.30, 5:15 p. m. From Monongahela
City, Elizabeth and McKeesport, "7:50 a. m., 1:25,
Dally. TSnndays only. W111 rnnonehour
late on Sunday. I Will run two hours late on
Ulty ticset omce. bay amuuaem ut;cfc.
PITTaBUKG AND CASTLE SHANNON K. B.
Summer Time Table. On and after May 1,
1889, until further notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Plttsbnrg-S20 a. m., 7:10 a. m.,
8.00 a.m., 9.30 a. m., 11:30 a. m.. 1:40 p. m 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. m., 6:50 p. m., 6:30 p. m., 9:30 p. m.,
11:30 p. in. Arllngtou-6:40 a. m., 6:20 a. m., 7:10
a. m.T 8:00 a.m., 10:20 a. m., l:00p. m.. 2:40 p.m..
4:20 p. m 6:10 p. m., 5:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 10:34
fi.m. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m.,
2:50 n. m.. 2:30 p.m., 6:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9:30
p. m Arlington 9:W a. m., 12 m., 1:50 p. m., 120
p.m. 6:30 p. m- 8:00 p. m.
y " JOHN JAHN, Snp
ALLEGHENY VALLEY KA1LKOAU
Trains leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
tlmeli Klttannlng Ac. 6:55 a. m.: Niagara Ex.,
flatty. 8:45 a. nu. llulton Ac. 10.10 a. m.j Valley
Camp Ac, 22:05 p. m.; Oil City and DuBols Ex-
5ress,2KX) p.m. ; Hultcn Ac, 3:00 p.m. : Klttannlng
c, 4:00 p.m.: BraebnrnEx.,5aXp.m.; Klttann
lng Ac, 6.80 p.m.; Braebnm Ac.,6:20p.m.: Hul
ton Ac, 7:50 p. m.i Buffalo Ex., dally.
8.V) p. m.; llulton Ac, 9:45 p.m.: Brae aura Ac,
11:30 p. m. Churcn trains Braebnm, 12:40 p. m.
and 9:35 n. m. Pullman Sleeping Carsbetwsen
Pittsburg and Buffalo. JAb. P. AWDEKSON,
G, T. Agt,: DAVID MCCABGO. Gen. Sunt.
tsJfri P n' lWVVawK vT mi t
a c .isAiVri.u iiii Afar-rrt -' p" "v-wr
Buying your Shoes at Kaufinanns', where all'
different lengths add widths can be had, and
where, owing to this fact, you are always sure
of getting the right size and a perfect fit.
Comfort is not the only advantage, however, that, accrues, b
patrons of Kaufmanns Shoe departments. If a combmationofi
durability, shapeliness, ityle and Jow prices is desired by the wearer
of Shoes, Kaufmanns, as the
the place for you to patronize.
Only 65c for substantial Serge Congress Shoes.
Only $1 for warm Winter Bals., calf boxed, beaver topped.
Only $z 25 for handsome Dress Button Shoes.
Only $1 98 for fine Curacoa and Bright Dongola Snoes.
Only $2 50 for fine Bright Dongola Waukenphasts, with,
Only 3 75 for genuine French Kid Button Shoes,
Only 98c for fine Curacoa Slippers, with leather heel and Kidrlined.-
J8A complete line of Dr. Koehler's fine French Kid Button, Stioesff
soia every wnere lor $5, at oniy '$4. .,
Only $ 1 25 for B Calf Dress Shoes.
Only $1 98 for good calf, plain or tipped Dress Shoes- -Only
$2 50 for choice tannery calf, plain or tipped Shoes.
Oijly $4 for fine French Calf hand-sewed. Shoes.
m Only $2 98 for exquisite patent leather Congress Shoes. -Only
1 98 for double sole, heavy Kip Boots.
Only $2 50 for first-class hand-made Tap Sole Boots.
Only $1 25 for best solid Hobnail Brogans.
-t- - T f tJJ 1 !....
viuv 11 iui ours sujiu icauic.
Only $1 50 for Boys' fine Dress
Only $1 25 for Youths' lace or
Only $1 50 for Boys' double sole heavy Kip Boots.
Onlv 1 25 for Youth's double sole heavy KiD Boots.
Onlv ti for Misses' Pebble Goat
sizes 13 to 2.
Only $1 23 for Misses' Bright
patent leather tips, sizes ir
Only 75c for Child's Bright
leather tips, sizes 6 to o.
Only 49c for Infants' one-piece Kid or Bright Dongola Shoes.
Only. 19c for Infants' Kid Button Shoes, sizes 2 to 6.
Only 19c for Ladies' first-class Rubber Shoes.
Only $1 98 for Men's A No. 1 Waterproof Rubber Boots.
Only $1 48 for Youths' A No. 1 Waterproof Rubber'Boots.
Only $1 25 for Men's or Ladies' best Cloth Overgaiter,
uniy 9c tor woin's ceieDratea ncme uressing.
Only 5c for Bixby's popular Shoe Dressing.
If you've never bought Shoes from us;
Do so now, for
"It is never too late to mend."
I V $i
Fifth Avenue and
From Pittsburg Union Station.
Trains Run by Central Time.
SOUTHWEST SYSTEM-PANHANDLE BOCTE.
Leave for Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 1:15 s. m.,
d 7:30 a-,ni.,a:0Ond d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:13
p. m. "Uilcsgo, d 1:15 a. m. nd 12:05 p. m.
WJieellnr, 7:30 a.m., 12:05, 6:10 p.m. Bteuben
rflle, S.54. m. Washington. 5:55, 8:35 a. m.. 1:54,
3:3 4:45, 4:55 p. m. BnlirerTlOUO a. m. Bujgetts
town, 8 11:35 a. m., 5:25 p. m. Mansfield, 7il5,
g:S0. 11.00 a.m.. 1:05, 6:30, d 8:30, 8:50 p. m. Mc
Donalds, d 4 15, d 10:45 p. m. ..,..
Tbains AEEiTEfrom the West, d 2:10, d 6:00 a.
m., 1:05, d 5:58 p. m. Dennlson, 9:30 a.m. Steu
bemrille, 5:05 p. m. Wheeling; 2:10, 8:45 a. in..
1:05, 5:55 p.m. Burgettitown, 7:15 a. m., S 90S
a. m. Vashlnjtton. 6:55. 7:50. 8:40, 1035 a. m.r
2:35. 6:15 p. m. Mansfield, 5:35, 8:30, 11:40 a. m.,
11:15, 8.55. 9:40 and 8 6:20 p. m. Bulger, 1:40 p. m.
McDonalds, d 6:35 a. m., d 8:00 p. m.
NORTHWEST 8TSTEM-KT. WAYNE EOCTE.
LeaTe for Chicago, d 7:25 a. m., d B:2V d 1:00, d
8:45, except Saturday 11:20 p.m.: Toledo, 725 a,
m., dl2:3$ d 1:00. and except Saturday 11:9) p.m.:
.Crestline, 5:45 a. m., Cleveland, 6:10. 12:46 d 11:05
'p. m., and7:25a. m., TlaP.. Ft,W.4C.By.:Ner
Castle and Yonngstown, 7:05 a. m.. 12:20; j45p.
m.: Youngituwn and Miles, c
d 12:20 p. m.;Med-
vuie, jene ana AsniaDuia, i:ua . m.. jk v "
Miles and Jamestown. 3:45 n. m.r Masslllon, 4:10
izr r.-rJ-.- .--t . iT.. r '..
p.m.; Wheeling and Uellalre, 6:10 ft. m.. 12:45.
3:S0p. mii Beaver Falls, 4:00, 5:05 p. nurBeavcr
lralla88:20a. m.;Leetsdale, 5:30a.m.
Depabt rnou ALLiomcrr Kocheswr, 6:30 a.
m.; Beaver Falls, 8:15. 11.00 a-m.: Enon, 3:00 p.
m.; LeeUdale, 5.00, s-oa. 10-00, 11:43a. m.: 1:15, 3aft
4:30, 4:45. 5:J0, 6:15. 7:30, 8:00 p. m.: Conway, 10:30
p. m.; FalrOafcsS 11:40a. m.: Beaver Falls, 8
4:30 p. m. ; Leetsdale. 8 8:30 p. m.
Tiu.ms akmve Union station from Chicago. ex
cept Monday. 1:50, d 6:00. d6:35 a.m., d 5:55 and
d6:S0p.m.: Toledo, except Monday, 1:50, d6.ua.
m., 5.55 and 6:50 p.m.: Crestline, 2:10 p. m.;
Yonngstown and Newcastle, 8:10 a.m.. 125, 6:50,
10:15p.m.: Mies and Younxstown, a 6:50 p.m.;
Cleveland, d5:50 a. in., 25, 7-00 p. m.: Wheeling
and Uellalre. 9:00a. m.. 2.25, 7.-00 p. m.i Erie and
Ashtabula, 1.-S5, 10:15 p. m.: Masslllon. 10:00 a.m.;
Miles and Jamestown. 8:10 a. m.: Beaver Falls,
7:S0a. m., 1:10 p. m.; Beaver Falls, 8 8:25 p.m.;
Leetsdale, 10:40 p. m.
Aiunvz allxohihY, from Enon, 8.00 a. m.:
Conwara.40, Kochester, 9.40a. m.; Beaver Falls,
7.10 a.m., 5.20 p. m.; Leetsdale. 4.30, 5.30, 6.15,
6.60, 7.46 a. BU. 12.00, 12.46. 1.46, zM, 4.30. 6.30, 9.00
p.m.; Falr"uaks. 8 8.55 a.m.: Beaver Falls. 3
11 30 p.m.; Leetsdale, 3 8.06 p. m.: Beaver Falls,
S 8.15p.m. ,
d. dally; 8, Sunday only; other trains, except
DTlTSBUKG AND WESTERN RAILWAY
Trains (Ct'l Stan dtlme) Leave.
Day Er., Akron. Toledo, Kane I 6:40 a
7:37 p m
50 d ra
Cbleafa Express (dally). ....
New Oastta Aeammoaatlm
BuHeraarf JbKharrAc .J 5:
' F1?- ?3 Cfchwga, tat m.
' P L 8aWm JWtt9G ,""ffw . ft
November 14, 1889'.
"Her grace of motion, and of look, tho smooth:!?
And swimming majesty of step and tread." ' "
Wonder whether the poet knewthatl
all her charming grace wouldiha
been impossible without her peffec?!
Did you ever notice (more than!
luceiy you-ve naa personal experience
the effect of Shoes on the wearer?!
If you did, you very welt know -that$
there is nothing more conduciveftb
grace, comfort and happiness .thanf
guuu muag ouuc5, wune iooiwear
that's too tisrht or short invarfaMw?i
duces a clumsy gait, and the attendantf
pain, misery and wretchedness.
strong argument, indeed,'ia
following price list will prove, is; j
jDace ouues.. jv
Button Shoe?, sizes ?jkt
button fine Dress SEbes,Tsizesfi5f
solid leather, spring heel Shoes?
Dongola spring heel Shoes, with'
Dongola Spring Heel Shoes, patemt-'
QENASYLVANIA KAILKOAD OX AND i
X after November 10, 1889, trains leave union;
Station. Jlttsborz, as follows. Eastern 8taadMlf
auuxi iiisw fA3'.i nr jusu
New Tor r and Chicago V'I'M of Fnllmaa Vatr
abuledallyat 7 :15a.m. :
Man train, dally, except Sunday. 5 Ala. i
day, mall, 3:49a. m.
Day express dally a 3:08 a. a.
auuuo jupm oiuj ior ub UK, asaia.m.
Mail express dally at 10 p. m,
Philadelphia express dally at 4:39 p. a.
Eastern express dally at 7:15 p.m.
Fast Line dally nt 8:10 p. nv
Greensburs express auo p. m. week days.
acrc t cruras ir
Try express 11:08 a. m. week, days.
1 tnronzh trains connect at Jene
Allthrtravh train mnnK!t s Jfnr CltVV
boau of "Brooklyn Annex" tot Brooxl
r "Brooklvn Annex" for Brooklyn. N. T6
avoldlngdoublefeCTisge and tenmeyturoaxbiuf
Trains arrive at Union Station a roHowai
St. Louis. Chlearo and Cincinnati Exnress.
dally. ..... ........2iO0a.mvu
Mali Train, dairy 8:Uow i
Western Excress. dallv. . 7:45a. m.1S
Pacific Express, daily........ ...1IM5 p. m.,,'
Chicago Limited Express, dally........ 9-10 p. a. a
Fastnie, dUy.........n.............U:S3p. null
SOUTMVrBeTrFENjK JlaJLWAl. $
For uniontown. am ana tits. m-and43Ba.J
m without change of ears: 12.SO a. m., connscs!
ing at ureeasDurg. xralns arrive from uniwj
WEST PENNSYLVANIA DrVlSlOJi. '!
From FKUEKAL ac. STATION. Allegheny Clty.r .
Mall traiHconneetlng for BlalnvlUe... :46a.a.
Express, fee HUlnvlfle, conaectlaz for ,
untier , ...., 8ilp.a.
jumc. j ii.........nw ja jiina miwmfm ail
Freenert Aecom............4:li. t:20and 11:40a. m&
On Sunday.., :jand 9;39av a.f
nonn ApouQAccou.,.uNQt ra. ana sijwpa
Allerhenv Janctta AeeomndAtlon ID a.1!
Blalrsvtllfl AccosBmodatloa 11:00 p. mrS
Trains arrive at FEDERAL STREET STATION!
Exnress. eoBtwotlns from Bntler I0'Jt a. ra-TS
Mall ITxln.. ....1: p. m.J
cnuer accvbi, ...kjs a. m iwuafap. !$
Blalravllle Accommodation 8:52n. .-'
Freenort Aecom.7:4B a. m., Ida, 7:36 and 11:10 p. i
On Sunday 10:10 a. m. and 78 n. l
norm ait""" acgos aiwa. m. SBttama.1
Itams leave Umon station. Pins rmrz. a
Tor Mononffahela Cltr. wesrBrowasvlIla 1
Uniontown. 10:40 a.m. For Moaonjraba City a
West Brownsville. JrtS and 10:40 a.m.ad 4:4ts.i
On Sunday, lrttt p. m. For Monongahela CMy, M
p. m- wees aays.
DnTosbure Ac, weekdays, IdO p. m. 1
West Eluabeth Accommodation, s0a.ss TmSAI
6iandll:36p. m. Sunday. 9:40 p. m. ' -t A
Ticket osces Comer Fosrus avenue tm 1
street and union staUoa. i9
CHAS. K. P1JUH. J.K.WIHM'
General Maoaier. Gea'l Pasr Amj
O. D. LEVIS, Setkrtor b
H2 MMalaW - - --- MBmMBBBAU mJAvaaV 1 'shaaam
tjaK jTWrWWI,TTKWf mW I O grT,asssaa-aaj aapsast, JkjJpj
-t f "
!-r . " e i4 ,. m