Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, November 19, 1889, Page 8, Image 8

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V ,
f-p. HVi '
jf A, y
R&ut W. H. Smith, the Colored Man, is
:L nn Trinl fnr MnrrWinrf TTio Wifo.
V UU V1 ilUUUi0 "M HUM
?pA,Germaii Preacher Who is Opposed to Cap
ital Punishment.
'The Cocsnners 6u Co., With $50,000 Capital, Wants
a Charter.
, la the Criminal Court yesterday "W. H.
Smith was placed on trial for murdering his
wife. The decree of murder was not stated
-by District Attorney Porter. The lawyers
.bad considerable trouble in getting a jury.
"W. H. Smith, the colored man who mur
dered his wife on the 3d of September last,
and then tried to commit suicide, was
placed on trial in the Criminal Court, be
lt) re Judge White yesterday, The prosecu
tion is represented by District Attorney
Porter, and the defense by Thomas II. Mar
shall, Esq., John Harron, Eq., General
Blakeley and Attorney SIcElroy. Almost
all day was consumed in securing a jury.
Nearly the entire panel was exhausted be
fore the requisite number of jurors were se
cured. Anions: others called was Her. Gus
tarus Lauch, of the Twenty-sixth ward,
who surprised the Court by stating that he
bad conscientious scruples against capital
punishment. Judge White wanted to know
where he got those scruples, and 31 r.
Iiauch said he could not speak English
good enough to go into a discussion of the
The jury to try the case is composed as
John Askey, Allegheny: James Casey,
Sharpsburg: b. R. Caster, Pittsburg; David
Forsjthe, Franklin township; Nathaniel J.
Holmes, Pittsbursn Henrv Hemlnghou'e,
Pittsburg; J. P. Kunkel, Pittsburg; Joshua
Marshall, Pine townchip; William Mawhinney,
Pittsburg: K. B. McNierny, Pittsburc: Joseph
X. Phillips, Pittsburg; Peter Weber.Pittsburg.
After the jury had been gives a chance to
send notes home informing their friends of
where they were, said notes having been care
fully examined by Jud?e White, the case was
opened by District Attorney Porter, who ex
plained to the jury the different degrees of
murder. He detailed the crime for which Smith
is accused. He did not say what degree the
Commonwealth would demand. The hrsi wit
ness called was Charlotte Smith, mother ot the
murdered woman, who tes tilled that her
daughter Mary was 30 years old when she met
her death. Mary hid previously been married
to a man named Joshua Turner. She had been
married to Smith two or three years aro, and
the witness had seen their marnace certificate.
Mrs. Smith was at her daughter's house on the
Sunday previous to the shooting. Mr. and
Mrs. Smith did not seem to be on the best of
terms. He cut a watermelon and ottered the
witness a slice, but did not Eire any to his wife.
Her daughter handed her a niece of cake
which she did not want to take, and the de
fendant advised her to take it, saying that tbpre
might not be any when she came again. The
witness also saw the defendant go to the
window, and as he looked out he said:
It will not always be day for her."
The witness did not see her daughter again
until after the shooting. During the recital of
her story the mother wiped away a few tears,
but made no particular scene.
Dr. J. Guy McCandless testified to having
made the post-mortem on the body of the mur
dered woman. He stated that he found one
external wound, that was about ,an inch and a
half from the left eye, just at the temple. The
bullet penetrated the brain structure. The
bnllet was found on the right side of the skull,
uiu uau uua a suguuy aownwara course.
The bullet taken from the head of the deceased
was produced and identified by the witness.
The deceased, the witness stated, was about 30
Tears old, a mulatto in color, and appeared to
hare been in excellent physical condition. The
wound inflicted was sufficient to cause instant
On cross examination by Mr. Marshall Dr.
McCandless stated that the pistol must -hare
been held close to the head, as he found powder
marks about the wound.
H. Grant Miller, Coroner's clerk, was next
called, and testified that be went to the house,
124 Fulton street, on the morning of the shoot
ing, and found the body of Mrs. Smith in the
bed. She was laying partially on her side, as if
sleeping. Witness had the body removed to
the morgue. He noticed a bullet hole in the
temple. On searching the bed witness found a
razor under the sheet, about IS inches from
whe'e the body lay; he also found the shell of a
cartridge on top of the sheet. The bed showed
no evidence of a struggle. Witness knew both
the deceased and the defendant, they having
lived near him at one time. The revolver with
which the shooting was done was given to the
Coroner by Officer Terry, and was in the same
condition now as when handed to him. At this
point court adjourned until this morning.
A CAPITAL OP 850,000.
The Consumers Gaa Company Applying for
a Charter.
A charter was filed in the Recorder's office
yesterday for the Consumers Heating Com
pany. The capital stock is $50,000, divided into
1,000 shares at $50 per share. The directors are
Herbert DuPuy, President; David Shaw, A. H.
Clarke, Robert J. Anderson and Robert Jo
sephs. To-Day' Trial Lists.
Common Pleas No. 1 McCann vs Beibert;
Willison et ux vs Hartung et al; Fletcher exe
cntor vs Rauh; Hutchinson vs Garrett; Hutch
inson vs Woods; Fitzgerald vs Dunwoody;
Willey vs Getty; Jones vs Carry Institute:
Chalk t Bark vs Donerty, Bros.; stand A Co. vs
Thornton; Ahlborn ts Ortman $, Co.; Keenan
et ux vs Erbe; Gracey vs Peoples' Mutual
Accident Insurance Company, Stroap vsMc
Kinley; Steamer Twilight vs Steamer Daniel
Common Pleas No. 2 Hamlll vs Supreme
Council of Royal Arcanum; Mangent vs Ward;
Auer t xierines: junior vs ivinannmg insur
ance Company.
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs J ihn
Unlenz, Jeff Ditman et al, Patrick Griffin et al.
Miles Langhlin et al, Alice Crnmbacher.Georco
W. JVIcPherson, John Stroucht, N. W. Hudson,
John Gallaway, Patrick McCnane, John Mc
Conville, E. Rudolph, Mary Murphy, Thomas
aiid Enoch Lonrey, John Clark et al, John
H anion.
To-Dar'a Audit List.
Estate of Accountant.
Alfretta L. Wilson John H. Wilson.
F. J. LandgraS Mary Cooney.
S. C. Hclmich C. 11. Kleimann.
; James S. Toad..... KleanorTodd.
Caroline Water Frank Patr.
Florence Donovan P. B. Reilly.
Clements Venn James Callery.
Charles Gallagher. Lawrence Johnston.
Mary A McAlwayne...J. C. Richey.
Patrick Fay Bridget Fay.
Work of Lawyer.
THE suit of D.F. McAfee against Doherty
Bros-, an action on a contract, is on trial before
Judge Stowe.
The suit of C. F. Todd against Kdward Hart
net an action on a mechanic's lien, is on trial
before Judge Slagle.
TnE assignment of the personal property of
Holt fc Bro. to Benjamin Hallamforthe benefit
iy-reilltors, was also recorded.
The Vjounty Commissioners yesterday ap
pointed Jacob Friti Assessor of the Eighth
ward, Allegheny, in place of Peter Wilhelm,
The jury is ont in the ejectment suit of the
heirs of John A. Miller against John V. Rivers,
brought to recover a lot on Forty-filth street.
Seventeenth ward.
The suit of Arabella J. Shaw against the
Pittsburg and East End Railroad Company to
recover for property taken, was compromised
yesterday and a verdict taken by consent (riv
ing the plaintiff $750.
The voluntary assignment of E.W.Hl3ted,
the photographer, to John M. Morrison, for the
benefit of tne creditors, was recorded yester
day. V. S. Bell and Benjamin Alexander were
appointed appraisers of Hlsted's effects.
Michael Schusxt yesterday sued John
Koehlerfor $5,000 damages. Ho alleges that
Koehler maliciously charged him with enter
ing a building with intent to commit a felony.
'He was tried and acquitted, and now sues for
A COJTPTjXSobt non-suit was entered against
the plaintiff yesterday In the case of J. F.
v , Gaines and wife against D. K. Calhoon, an
, action to recover for boarding workmen; also
. in the suit ot John Rusche against John Fink,
aui uudd ou a contract.
-f George Ablop. Assessor of Union townslffp,
yesterday returned to the County Commission-
rers his book containing the assessment for 1S90.
This is the first book returned for this assess
ment, and it was only out 17 days. All of the
books must be in by January 1, 1890.
A meeting of the County Sinking Fund
Commission was held yesterday afternoon, and
the accounts of the commission audited. Only
three bonds have been canceled since the last
call, leavine a balance In the sinking fund of
23,119 84. A call was ordered to be issued for
compromise bonds to this amount.
LtjdwioBost is on trial in Judge Magee's
branch of the Criminal Court on the chrrge of
selling Honor without a license in Mifflin town
ship. Tne prosecutor is Emelia Gnhlentz.
Judge Magee's branch of the court did not get
started until S20 o'clock, owing to the delay in
getting a jury in the Smith murder case.
Lieutenant Rust, in a letter to London,
dated a week later than Dr. Peters' last report,
does not mention the massacre of Dr. Peters
and party.
It is reported that the German Emperor in
tends to build a new palace in the Avenue Un
ter den Linden, at Berlin, on the site ot the
Royal Academy of Arts.
Archbishop Croke. of CasheL his written a
letter to the officers of the Irish Tenants' De
fense League wishing them Godspeed in their
undertaking, and inclosing a subscription of
50 for the League.
The jury in the Collom forgery case at
-Minneapolis, came in at 10J5 A. M to-day,
caving been out since Saturday night. The
foreman announced that the jurymen were un
able to agree. Judge Hoker sent them back
A telegram from Wheeling states that
the Wheeling and Lake Erie Railroad will
build an extension to Bellaire at an earlv dav.
Connection will be made with the Baltimore
and Ohio Railroad there.
H. V. Phillips, city editor of the Carthage
Banner, accidently shot bimelf dead yester
day afternoon, at Carthage, Mo., while clean
ing a revolver. He was a prominent fireman,
being one of the Vice Presidents of the Asso
ciation of National Firs Engineers.
Thomas Eddmgton, traveling agent for the
Standard Life Insurance Company, of Detroit,
Mien., was found dead in bed at the Head
quarters Hotel, Fargo, N. D., on Sunday. It is
thought he committed suicide, asa bottle which
had contained laudanum was found on the
Hamilton fc Co., the glass manufacturers
of Pittsbanr, who purchased the Co-operative
Glass Works at Bntler six weeks ago, com
menced work yesterday morning in their 12
pot factory. It is the intention of the firm to
rebuild the other factory as soon as they get
their new one fairly started.
The first snow of the season fell at Vanda
lia, 111., on Sunday. The ground was covered
to a depth of three inches on a level. At
Bloomington, I1L, on Sunday afternoon and
evening the first snow of the season fell. The
Alton road, from Dwight to St. Louis, was cov
ered. About six inches fell.
The Elkador train on the Chicago. Milwau
kee and St Paul road left the track Saturday
evening at Stolaf, la., shaking up the passen
gers and badly injuring several. Mary Mehan,
of Dubuque, was seriously hurt about the
spine and side; Andrew Reiter, nf the Mc
Gregor Jfinex, Mrs. Thomas Williams and
Deputy Sheriff Elmer Benton, of McGregor,
sustained painful thongh not serious injuries.
The passenger coach turned completely over.
General feir Frederick Middleton. com
manding the forces of the Dominion, is now on
his way to British Colombia, where he goes to
thoroughly inspect and report upon the de
fense of the Canadian Pacific .coast. The
British Government is not satisfied with what
the Canadian Government has done in the di
rection of increasing the efficiency of their
military strength and the coast defenses of that
province, the whole militia force on the Pa
cific not reaching 300 men.
Sereeant Oliver Tims, of the Thirtieth Po
lice Prcciuct.New York,said in an interview re
cently published in the Volks Zeitung, a So
cialist organ, that every fifth man on the New
York police force was a Socialist or an
Anarchist, ana the sentiments expressed by
him would do credit to Most and Mrs. Parsons.
A translation of the interview has been pub
lished, and the Police Board called on for an
investigation. Inspector Byrnes says he will
look into the matter at once.
The famous case cf Collins against Collins
was decided at Ritchie C. H., W. Va.. on Sat
urday. The plaintiff was Hon, Creld Collins,
who isnearly a millionaire. The defendant was
his wealthy brother, who five years ago was in
dicted for counterfeiting. Collins was proven
to have been the leader of a notorious gang
who flooded the State with spurious coin. He
was convicted, but escaped imprisonment. His
brother spent a large amount of monevin his
defense. It was to recover this that suit was
brought. The j ury's verdict was for the plain
tiff. The Butler. Pa-, jury in the case of P. C.
Boyle vs. J. B. Smithman, for $-50,000 damages
for the refusal of the pipe line company,
operated by defendant, to publish a monthly
statement of business done, etc., and which
was on trial at Butler last week, returned a ver
dict for defendant. A writ of error was taken
by plaintiff's attorney anr1 the case will be taken
to the Supreme Court The verdict is a black
eye for the Standard Oil Company, as Boyle
waslooked upon merely as the representative
of the standard. He Is the lessee and manager
of the Oil City Derrick.
The work of lifting the bodies of victims of
the Johnstown flood that were taken from the
river and interred at Nineveh, began yeserday.
The bodies will be brought to Johnstown and
interred in the Grand View Cemetery. There
is a large number of victims at Nineveh, and
many friends of the deceased went
down from Johnstown yesterday, to be
present when the bodies were taken up.
The removal of the remains from Nineveh,
will complete the work of transferring the
dead from their temporary to their final resting
places, except a lew picked up here and there
along the river banks and interred near where
they were found.
An eastbonnd freight train on the Michi
gan Central Railroad was ditched at Stevens
nlle, Ont. Snnday. owing to the switch having
been designedly misplaced by unknown
scoundrels. Tbe engine was turned upside
down, burying Engineer Reardon, his fireman
andBrakeman Murray in the wreck. They
managed to crawl out of a small hole in the
cab. Reardon was badly cnt on the head.
Murray was internally injured and may die.
Of the 13 cars composing the train seven were
wrecked, and live stock, flonr. glue, etc, piled
heavenward. Over 100 head of sheep were
killed, and the track so badly torn up that nine
hours were required to clear the wreck.
One of the most important issues of the day
is the proposal for the federation of the Aus
tralian Colonies, set forth in tbe dispatch which
Sir Henry Parkes, tbe Premier of New Bouth
Wales, has addressed to the Premiers of the
other colonies in Australia. It ib in reality an
invitation to meet and consider tbe formation
of an independent combination of the colonies,
a sort of United fatates in Australia. Most of
the colonists probably will not exactly so regard
it, and England has not tbe faintest suspicion
of its meaning. The Dronosal has come annul
through the advice of the Military Commis
sioner whom England sent to assist the Austra
lians to a common scheme of national defense.
He reported in favor of a Federal Australian
army, and Sir Henry Parkes, who is a Fedtr
alist, but not an Imperial Federalist, at heart,
has seizedthe opportunity and boldly tells tho
colonies that the time bas come for a grand
federation, not only for military protection,
but for all the uses that are implied by the
Is is with pleasure that I add my testi
mony to the excellence of Dr. Jayne's Ex
pectorant I have used it in my family for
several years, and can truly say that I know
of no medicine equal to it for checking and
curing the frequent coughs and colds to
which children are subject at all seasons of
the year. 1 have also realized great benefit
from it myself, and have recommended it to
others, who almost invariably have learned
to value it I always prescribed it to the
students under our care when necessary, and
the teachers willingly add their testimony
to mine in praise of this medicine. J. S.
Edwards, Principal of Providence Confer
ence Seminary, East Greenwood, B. L
Ilnndkerchicfs! Handkerchiefs!
9 ct handke jiiefs to go at 4 cts. each.
SO ct pongeendkfs. to go at 29 cts.
Don't miss them. Wednesday sale be
gins. Unable & Shcstee,
35 Fifth ave.
Extra For To-Dny.
To start a big rush for the men's cape
coats we will sell tor to-day only 75 hand
some brown checked cassimere "cape coats
for the ridiculous priceot 7. Recollect $7
is the price for a stylish cape coat to-day at
our great store. P. C. C. C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
Court House.
Cnriem! Coret!
E. & G. Corsets to go at 75 cts. '
E. & G. Corsets to go at 75 cts.
Sale begins Wednesday morning.
Kxable & Shustek, 35 Fifth ave.
Shonldor Capes.
Just received, the largest and most com
plete selection yet shown, consisting of seal,
persiana, mink, astrachan, monkey, lynx
and gray krimmerer.
Horn e & Waed. 41 Fifth avenue.
AiiAJOEEnrof people prefer P. & V.'s
Pilsner beer for family use. 'Phone 1186.
An Auburn Woman Becomes Infat
uated With a Dade, and
She Forsakes Her Husband, a Prominent
Banker, and Also Her Child.
Bid Break of a Society Leader and an Active Worker
In Chnrch Circles,
Polite society in Auburn, K. T., is
shocked to its very center. The wife of a
prominent banker, herself a great church
worker and society favorite, has boldly left
town with a young dude bookkeeper, desert
ing her husband and young daughter. Mr.
Longstreet, the wronged husband, has ap
plied for a divorce.
Atjbuen, N. Yl, November 18. Mrs.
Clara C. Longstreet, wife of George B.
Jjongstreet, Teller of the National Bank of
Auburn, brought a summer's folly to a close
and shocked Auburn's 400, Saturday even
ing, by leaving the city in company with
Louis H. Leach, a young man employed as
bookkeeper by tbe Birdsa.ll Manufacturing
Company. Strictly speaking, it was not an
elopement, for no attempt at secrecy was
made. The pair went to the New York
Central station together, and took the 8:50
p. M. train, West
Toung Leach, who is good-looking and
built on the dude plan, blossomed oat Sat
urday afternoon with a new silk hat and a
new overcoat He called at a clothing store
and bought such a large quantity of shirts,
cuffs and collars that the clerk who waited
upon him had his suspicions aroused and
concluded that he and Mrs. Longstreet were
about to take the final step in a scandal that
had agitated Auburn's high society all sum
mer. Leach has been so bold in his atten
tions to Mrs. Longstreet that the matter has
been '
Her husband could not have been obliv
ious to what was going on, but it was not
until abont a week ago that he made np his
mind that he had pat up with about as
much indignity as a man was called upon to
endure. So he took his young daughter and
engaged room and board at tbe Osborne
House. Mrs. Longstreet was left in charge
of the family residence at the corner of West
Genessee and Fort streets. He has com
menced proceedings to obtain an absolute
It is the general opinion that Mr. Long
street knew that his wife and Leach in
tended to leave town together, for on No
vember 8 there wqs filed in the office of the
county clerk in thts city a deed from Mrs.
Longstreet to her husband. It transferred
certain real estate in this city. Mrs. Long
street is worth about $20,000 in her own
right, which she inherited from the estate
of her father, the late Colonel William H.
Carpenter, who was a prominent business
man. He died about three years ago.
Mrs. Longstreet has been very prominent
in society, and took an active interest in the
work of St Peter's Episcopal Church. She
is not distinguished for her beauty, bat she
prided herself upon her graceful walk. Bat
it is thought that young Leach was more
captivated with her pocketbook than withx
her walk.
Mrs. Longstreet's friends have used every
possible means to bring her to a realization
I of her conduct, but to no purpose. Her
pastor, tne itev. ur. israinara, caiiea at tne
house for the purpose of remonstrating with
her, but she refused him an audience. Her
sister, Mrs. Warren A. Worden, called for
the same purpose, and was accorded
the same reception. The name of Frank
W. Lightfoot, a young colored barber, has
figured picturesquely in the scandal. Light
foot is a very handsome colored fellow and
dresses with taste. He and Mrs. Longstreet
have been seen walking together on the back
streets of the city, and he has been seen en
tering and leaving her residence numerous
A great many of the woman's friends are
of the opinion that she is crazy. Before she
and Leach left town they said that they
were goimr to Ohio, and would be married
as soon as Mr. Longstreet had secured bis
divorce. Then they were coming back to
Auburn to live.
The peerless remedy Dr. BulPs Cough
Syrup, the best and cheapest 25 cents.
Jackets! Jackets I
$12 jackets reduced to $8.
?9 jackets reduced to $4.
S3 oO jackets reduced to $1 75.
57 jackets reduced to $3 50.
Enable & Shustee, 35 Fifth ave.
4 eta. 4 cu. 4 cts.
Handkerchiefs, handkerchiefs, regular 9c
qnahtv. Great sale begins Wednesday.
Suable & Shustee, 35 Fifth ave.
Greatest Bargain Ribbon Sale
On record begins Tuesday. All fancy
shades for holiday fancy work, narrow to
wide widths.
Hoese & Waed, 41 Fifth ayenne.
By Actual Chemical Testa.
DR.PglCE'S.rim.t mzmssBsmmamumBBKa
JOHItSOH'S (Him)...
BAXSBT'S (wht IMk) ,
QUEEy (iImPw4er)..
CLTBUEE'S (.lort wt. 1-2 .).
DAEI.ELL A CO'S (llnrn Powder).
EUEEKA (Una rowdtr).
CHIEF (Alan Powder).
GIFT Fewness (eootala Alum lmOBl) . BWMia
BtrLKTOWDER (mU looie Alma Ammoill).
Basset's (wh sot fresh) v.
Dr. Price's Cream Baiting Powder does not contain
Aram. Ammonia or Lime, or any adulterant K. S.
G. Patov, Ph. D., Chemist for the United States
The Cream ot Tartar used in Dr. Price's Cream
Baking Powder is the strongest and tree from aU
lime and other Impurities. The best Bating Pow
der made. Prof. Peter Colmek, Chief Chemist for
the United States Department of Agriculture, Wash
ington, D. C
I have several times examined bating powders In
the market to determine their purity, raising power
and Influence on the health of those using mem. i
have uniformly fonnd Dr. Price's Cream Baking
Powder the best In all respects. In raising power it
stands at the head. It Is a pure, clean, elegant and
healthful preparation. I have nsed "Price's" In
my family for years. Prot E. C. Kedzie, Late
President Michigan State Board of Health.
22 SIXTH STREET. The Eye examined free
oi cnarge. spectacles perfectly nttea.
jirfkax ARTIFICIAL EYES inserted and
ui?SJ warrant! tn nir
8el2 6-TTSU
(Scented and Unscented)
, fgEBWKSi
He Killed Three Men, but Five Trials: Fall
r to Convict Him.
Chablestoit, S. C, November 18.
Jones, the model Edgefield family murderer,
has made his fifth escape from the rather
feeble clutches of the law' in Edgefield
countr. The jury having his case in charge
failed to agree upon a verdict A
mistrial was ordered. When the jury was
being organized for Jones' fifth trial it was
discovered before the panel was completed
that a jnryman had been sworn in whb had
expressed an opinion. The State's Attorney
made an effort to get him recalled, but
without effect It appears now, however,
that this was not the only Jones jnryman
who got on the jury. When the jury was
discharged it is said that it stood nine for
-acquittal and three,for a verdict of man
slaughter. Some two or three years ago Jones wiped
ont his father-in-law and his two brothers-in-law
because they wanted him to pay rent
for a farm that he had hired from them. It
was a clean piece of work. He met his
father-in-law in the field. The old man was
75 years of age, and paralyzed, and Jones
blew ont his brains. Then he killed the old
man's two sons. He was first tried for the
murder ot the old roan, and was convicted of
manslaughter, the leaser degree of murder.
He appealed from the verdict and has since
been tried three times for the murder of one
of his victims, each trial resulting in a
failure of the jnry to agree. Jones will
probably get offentirely.
Beecuam's Pills cure bilious and nervous ills
Fsabs' Soap secures a beautiful complexion
Presents in the most elegant form
Combined with the medicinal
virtues of plants known to be
most beneficial to the human
system, fcirming 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
It is the most excellent remedy known to
When one is Bilious or Constipated
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it
s-smtrp 03E figs
His Version of the Matter.
Of the hundreds of patients cured by the
physicians of the Polypathic Medical Insti
tute dnring the past six months, perhaps
none have experienced more intense suffer
ing than has Mr. Henry Walter. Thfe com
plication of aches and pains resulting from
rheumatism, associated with a severe jbnronic
cough, caused him untold misery. (Speak
ing of his trouble one day, he said: -"A
catarrhal secretion of mucus often propped
down from my head into my throat, A. hard,
dry cough so affected my lungs that my
breath became very short, I had a tired
feeling, and as I grew weaker my stomach
became involved. My food wonljd soar on
my stomach, and I had sour, bitter eructa
tions of gas. I had pain over vak eyes, and
often felt dizzy. My hands acra 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 j worse. One
day I happened to read iin the papers
an account of a person who iaad been cured
by the physicians of the Pctlypathic Insti
tute of a disease similar to mv own. I
therefore placed myself ymder their care,
and became entirely curedl"
Mr. Walter is a well-KAown gentleman,
ana nis aaares3 win De in
-oished anyone by
calling at the Institute, 4
ifenn avenue.
The physicians in cha'
fully all forms of kidney
ge treat success-
and urinary dis-
eases.. Also chronic u
those peculiar to women.
Positively no operation
iscases, including
i are performed, as
oy their medicines and
are not known to the ce
appliances, which
heral practice, the
ladies can themselves use the treatments.
Office hours, 10 a. m. t. 4 p. ir., and G to
8 r. ll. Sundays, 1 to 4P. M. Consulta
tion free. Treatment lso by correspon
dence. I no9-TT3
bneclalty Correct fltti,
oi lenses and
frames. All styles of H
ectacles and Eye
Glasses. Experienced Opt,
cians and our own
factory ana workmen are
STJERM, Optician,
It doesci't make us tired
women in tHe United States
SAPOLIO. Its use saves
often substitute"
iaend back, s
ich articles, and
. '-era
There are
many white soaps,
represented to be
"just as good as the Ivory."
They are not,
but like
all counterfeits,
they lack
the peculiar
and remarkable "
qualities of '
the genuine.
Ask for , ,
Ivory Soap
and -f i
insist upon having it.
'Tis sold everywhere.
Latest improved Spectacles and Eye-Glasses;
will fit any nose with ease and comfort The
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
and Artificial Eyes.
KOENBLUM, Theoretical and
Practical Optician.
No. 50 Fifth avenue, near Wood street.
Telephone No. 16S6. sel9-Dsn
Is a relief and sure cure for
the Urinary Organs, Gravel
and Curonic Catarrh of the
The Swiss Stomach Biilers
are a sure cure for Dyspepsia,
Liver nnmnlftfnt And AVArv
Trade Makk species ot Indigestion.
Wild Cherry Tonic, the most popular prepar
ation for cure of Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis and
Lunz Troubles.
Either of the above, $1 per bottle, or ?8 for to.
If your drngzist does not handle these goods
write to VfiL F. ZOELLEK. Sole Mil.,
ocS-71-tts Pittsburg. Pa.
Or the Liquor Habit Positively Cured
Administering Dr. names'
Golden Specific.
It can be given in a cap of coffee or tea without
the knowledge of the person taking it: is abso
lutely harmless, and will effect a permanent and
speedy cure, whether, the pxtlent Is a moderate
drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands of
Drunkards have been made temperate men who
have taken uolden Specific in their coffee without
their knowledge and to-day believe thev quit
drinking from their own free will. IT MEVKR
iail3, ine system once unpregnatea witn tne
Specific, It becomes an utter impossibility for the
liquor appetite to exist. For sale by A. J. Rankin,
Sixth and 1'enn ave.. Pittsburg; E. Uolden & Co.
63 . Federal St., Allegheny. Tirade supplied
llechenv. Trade Bundled bv I
Ueo. A. KeUv& Co.. Pittsburg, Pa. Qei7-i3-TT8 I
SurDrises and
Great as have been past culs in prices this week will show greater. Our house is a
LEADER in its lines. These lines shall GEOVT. We saved yon big money last week,
and we will save you more this. A mass of stock is marked to GO. Yon will learn our
plans by reading. You're wise to come in the morning, too.
Fine Seal Plush Jackets, $8 25; were 310.
Fine Seal Plush Jackets, 9 CO; were $12 CO.
Fine Seal Plush Jackets, 510; were fl3 SO. ,
Fine Seal Plush Jackets, S10 45; were $14.
Fine Seal Plush Jackets, $12 45; were $16 50.
Fine Seal Plush Jackets, $13 50; were $18.
Seal Plush Sacques, $13 50; were $18. n
Seal Plush Sacques, $15 75; were $20.
Seal Plush Sacques, $1G 50; were $22 50.
Seal Plush Sacques, $18 75; were $25.
Seal Plnsh Sacques, $21 50; were $30.
We show the best $5 Beaver and Stockinette Jackets in the world.
ftockinette Jackets, $2 95, $3 25, $3 45. $4 50 and up.
mported English Cheviot Jacket. $7, $8, $9 50, $10, $11 and up. (
Three-quarter length Jackets in Plush, Beaver, Stockinette and Cheviot, at
all prices.
Our facilities are all that the art of the age can suggest Here we command
all. Judicious management enables us to show you the bare hat, and trim it to
your liking, at our own peculiar prices.
Are all the rage. We show genuine Astrachan, cloth Astrachan, Hare, Seal
Plusb, Monkey, Cape Seal, Children's Angora Capes, and Muffs of all kinds to
Every width, every shade, every quality, you can find here at the right prices.
Largest assortment in the city, without exception. A lot ofsNo. 22 Watered, Pure
Silk, Satin-edged Ribbon, 25c, worth 50c. Velvet Ribbons, all colors and widths.
Fur Trimmings of all kinds. Angora and Thibet, Monkey, Seal, etc., in fact
every leading style. Persian Open-worked Trimmings, Embroidered Flannel
Trimmings, Silk and Mohair Gimps, Fringes, Girdles, Braid Ornament Gimps,
Plain Silk and Beaded Ornaments, etc.
EST" Special bargains in Underwear, Hosiery, Kid Gloves and Ladles' Neckwear,
newest styles. ,
510, 512,514 MARKET ST.
sssBi BL H i.as Hi HHHV tsssHV skkkkkkW
5a.v,"When me wind blows vour
fire.il is useless to Wre yourself
ilbour half of your roil can be
-t II -
sAvoiaea ay rjne use
to tell about the merits of
thank us every hour of their
many weary hours of toil in house-cleaning.
cheaper goods for SAPOLIO
insist .upon having just what
Pure old ry a whisky. Our own make.
3 yr. old, 60c quart. 8 yr. old, $1 25 quart.
4yr. old. 65o quart. 10 yr. old, II 50 quart.
S yr. old, 75c quart. 15 yr. old, $1 75 quart.
Nothing like these goods can be bought at
tbe price.
Highly recommended lor medicinal useA
Orders by mall filled same day.
oc27-Tu 639 Smlthfleld St.. Pittsburg. Pa.
Patentee and sole manufacturer of the Eureka
Eye Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to other eye glasses.
Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. All kind
of lenses crouncl and spectacles made on the
premises. 808 PENN AVENUE, P1TT&
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
rmwpiwv MfhAdnle in effect Kovemberl7.
1S89. Central time. IlFART-For Cleveland,
t:00.'8:00a. m., '1:33. '420. -9:30 p. m. For Cin
cinnati, Chicago and bt. Louis. 5:00 a. A.. 'lAx,
9:30 p.. For .Buffalo. 8.00 a.m.. 4:20, 9:30p.
m. For Salamanca, 3aT0 a. m.. 4:2) p. m. or
youngstown and Newcastle, S.CO, sua. 10:15 a.
m.. l:S5. 4-2n. 3:30 p. m. For Beaver Falls,
5:00i 7:30, '8:00, 10:15 a. m., '1:35, 3:30, '4.20, 5:20,
"9.3u p. m. For Cbartlers. 6:00, 15:33 -a. in., 5:35,
6:55.7:15,70. 8.05. 8:30. 9-50,10:15 a.m.,12:05,12:35,
,12:45, 1:40, 8:30, 3:50, 14:30, 5:05, 5:211 '8:10, 10:3
PABRlVl-Froin Cleveland. :23 a. m., '11:30,
5:40, "7.55 ft m. From Cincinnati, Chicago and
St. Louis, 12:30, "7:55 p. m. From Buffalo, 8.25
a. m., '12:30. 10 p. m. From Salamanca, 12:30,
7:55 p. m. From Youngstoyn and New Castle.
6:25, 9.-20 a. m., '12:3a 5:40, 7:55, 10 p. m. From
Beaver Falls. 5:25, 6:25, 7:20, 9:20 a. m., '12:30,
1:20, 5:4a 7:55,10p.m.
P.. C. Y. trains for Mansfield. 8.30 a. to., 3:30,
5-05 p.m. For Essen and Beechmont, 8:30 a. m.,
3:30 p.m. -
P.' C.&X. trains from Mansfield, Essen and
Beechmont, 7:G3a. m., 11:59 a. m.
P., McK.&Y. B. K.-DEPJIRT-Kor New Ha
ven, 5:30 a. m., '3.30 p. va. For West Newton,
1'5.30. 9:30 a. m.. 'Z-.S), 8:20 p. m.
ABBIVE From New Haven, t'SSO a. m., SilS
p. m. From West Newton, 6:15, t8.-20 a. m., 1:25,
'5:15 p. m.
For McKeesport, Elizabeth, Monongahela City
and Belle Vernon, 6:30, ,7:30, 11:15 a. m., 13:30,
3:50 p. m.
From Belle Vernon, Monongabela City. Eliza
beth and UcKeesport, 7:45 a. m., 19:2a 12:30, 5,00,
15:15 p. m.
Dally. ISundays only. $WiU run one hour
late on Snnday. will run two hours late on Sun
day. City Ticket Office, 633 Smlthfleld Street.
Schedule In effect November 10, 1889:
For Washington, D. C, Baltimore, Philadel
phia and New York, '8:00 a. m. and "9:20 p. m.
For Cumberland, 8:00 a. m., 11:03, 'iiVi p. m.
For Conneilsrille, 18:40 and '8:00 a. m., IftOO, 14:00
and 9:20 p. m. For Uniontown, JS:4a '8:00 a. m.,
11:00 and 14:00 n. m. For Mt. Pleasant. 18:4a
8:00a. m. and 11:00 and 14:00 p. ro. For -Washington,
Pa., 7:05 and $9:40 a. m., "3:35, 15:30 and
7:10 p.m. For Wheeling, 7:05, 19:40 am.. 3J5,
7:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis, 7i05a.
7:30 p. m. For Columbus, "7:05 a. m.. 7:30
p.m. ForNewark. 7:05, 19:40 a.m., "3:35, 7:30
i. nor i;mcago, :uo ana iiai p. m.
is arrive from New Tort. PhlladelDhla.
Baltimore and Washington. 6:20 a. m., 'SJi p.
m. From CammbnA
8:25a.m., 9:oo p.m. From Wheeling, 8:25u
J0.50 a. m., $5:00, 9:00 p. m.
Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Washing
ton, Cinclnnattand Chicago.
Connellsvllle accommodation at 53.35 a. m.
Sunday only. '
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and check: baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. & O. ticket office, corner
Fifth ave. and Wood st. CHAS. O. feCULL, Gen.
Pass. Agent. J.T. U'DELL, General Manager.
J Trains (Ct'l Stan atlme)
Day Ex., Akron.Toledo, Kane
6:40 a m
7:37 p m
50 d m
Butler Accommodation.
9:00 a m
Chicago Express (dally)
New Castle Accommodation.
Butler and Foxbnrg Ac
12:40 p m
11:30 a m
:ai p m
7:00 p m
5:30 a m
o:i p xn
jrirgi class zare 10 umcago, am w. second class,
I SO. Pullman Buffet sleeoinz car to Chleaeo
Save YourDoIIars!
r t& !' .
SAPOLIO. Thousands of
lives for having told them of
to make a
better profifc
you ordered.
Vrfarat!'j. t, I88a &
' .
tive necessity.. Hence, when Kaufmanns' announce thatp
they will this morning place on sale 'li''
900 Pairs of Men's Extra Quality, Water;
proof Cork Sole Shoes at $3,
this announcement should and undoubtedly will be hailed
with delight by every man in need of Shoes.
Policemen, letter carriers, express men, messengers,
solicitors, collectors, insurance and book agents evefy
body, in short, whose calling keeps him "on the go'tKe
biggest part of the day, should see, buy and wear.tfiese
"shoes at 3. They are made of th& best American alf
obtainable, perfectly seamless, and can be had with'corp-v
sole or without You can walk in the rain or wadejirii '
the slush !with them all day and never feel cold' aPthe1
leet tor a minute.
Being also extremely
able, these shoes will answer for dress as well as for.s'treet!
wear. .
Now, then, come in without delay, if you wantija,'
pair of these shoes. Remember, there are but 900 pairs,
and; at the low price of $3, they will be snapped up,very
quickly. We have all sizes on hand at' the time' of tfiis
A I nt nf Hen'c
w mwii w
m i ,
worKingmen ana mecnanics, tms is your cnanccri
7 enmranrpp rripcp rrnntc cnKrl 1fat-rir aHtrtrnnrrri TVieiikf
... -.'.. . . Jj&
will outwear any $3 pair
250 pairs of these all sizes.
Men's Tap Sole Fine Calf Dress Boots,
at onlv
' These, are firiiftclass
William Richardson, the
facturers in the country, and will surprise themeril
hitherto have considered it necessary to pay $5?
nnepairot nana-maae call
of them.
:: $1 50 and $2
We have just closed
morning 750 pairs of Mens
bhppers, in velvet, plush,
quilted linings, beautifully
some flower designs. They
a pair (and over); our closing out prices as.long as
last will be but $1. A
- itf
Fifth Avenue and
From Pilftbarg Union Statfon.
Bnnsulvania Lines.
TriiM Ran by Central Time.
Lxm ror Cincinnati ana i. iximi. oiiui. m
d 7:30 . m.,d -00 and d 11:U p. m. UennUon, J:45
p. m CblcaKO. d l:li s. m. and 12rfX5 p. m.
Wheelini. 7:30 a.-m.. iZM, 5:10 p. m Steuben
ai a.-m., lzus, euop. m sieuoen-
1. Wuhlmcton, 8:55, 8:33 a. m., lot,
p.m. Bnlrer, 10:10a. m. Borjetta-
a. m., 5:05 p. m. Manifleld, 7113,
Tiue, fiJiaa. m.
ZOO, 4:46, 4:Sp
tnvn. H Il?3.1 I
9:30. il.cn . m.. 1:05, eao, d 8 JO. SO p. m. Me
lonalda.d4IS.dlO:4Sp.m. Tbains AEWVJifrom the Wert, d 2:10. d-C0a.
m., 3.-05, dS:55p. m. DennUon, S.30 . m. SWtt
benTiUe, SK8 p. m. Wheelinir, 2:1V. S:K a. m
3.-0S, S'JSp. m. Bargetutown, 7:U a. a., a 9M
a. m. -Vuhlnfrton. 5:55. 1UO, 8:40, 0V a. Jn
1:35. 6:25 1. m. Manifleld. 8:36, 8:3a 11:40 a. m.,
12:15, 30.9:40 and 8 6:30 p. m. Bulger, 1:40 p. m
McDonalds, dB.38a.ni., drtp. m.
LeTB for Chleajro. d 7M a. m., d 12'. d trOp. d
8:46, except Saturday 1H20 p.m.: Toledo. 75 a.
m d liafi, d 1.-O0, and except Saturday nab d.dj.:
Crestline. 5-45 a. in., aereland, :ld 12.4S d 11:05
p.m., and 7:23 urn.. Tla-P.. Ft.W.CBy.:Neir
Castle and. xoungstoim, 7:05 a. m.. HOB, 3:4Sp.
m :Tonnjrttown and 'Miles, dual p. rn,:Meid
Tllle, Erie and Ashtabula. 7:05 a. nu. 12-3i p. m.:
Ulles and Jamestown. 2:45 p. m.: MasJillon. 4:10
p. m.; Wheeling and Bellaire, 5:10 a.ra.. 12:40.
3:3) p.m.: Bearer rails. 4.MJB, 5-05 p. m. ; Bearer
J'sllsS 6Sa. m.Leetsdale, 3:30 a. m.
Dipakt from AU.KOHKVT Koebeater, JO a.
m.; Bearer Falls, 8:15. uu avm.; Knon, 3-00 p.
m.:Leeudle,-5-oo, 930, iortio,ii:4Ja.m.: 1:15, 2:jo.
430, 4:46. sal 8:15. 7:30, :00p. m.: Conwajr, 10:30
p.m.; FalrOaUS 11:40a.m.: Bearer Falls, a
4:30 p. m.;Leetsdale, 8 5:30 p. m. -
TRAtsa akbivx Union sution from Cblcatro, ex
cept Monday. 1:60, dS-OO, ds:34 a.m., d t-M and
d 60 p.m.: Toledo, except Monday, 1.50. dSUOa.
m 55 and SuO p. m.; Crestline, 2:10 p. m.;
Youugstoirn and Kerr Caslle, 8:10 a. m.. laS, 50,
10:15p.m.: Miles and Younntowu. d 8:50 p.m.:
Cleveland, d 5:50 a. m 23, 7 00 p. m.; Wheeling
and Bellaire. 9a a. m.. 2.23, JM) p m.; Erie and
Achtabnla, l.M, 10:13 p. ra.; Maaslllon. 10:0O a.m.:
Mies and Jamestown, 1:10 a. m.; Bearer Jfalts,
7:30s, m., 1:10p.m.; Bearer Falls, S 83s p.m.;
Leetadale, 10:40 p. m.
Aerivi aluoubxt, froar non, 8.00 a. ra.:
uon way 5.48, Rochester, (,40 a, an; Bearer Falls,
7.10a.m., s. 30
Leetsdale, 4.30. 3.38. (.13.
8.50, 7.46 a. m.. 12.00, 12.48, 1.46, X30, 4.30, 8.30, 9.0S
p. m.; Fair oaka. 8 8 55 a. m.: BearerFails, s
ills, a
ltaup. m.; Leeuaaie, a tvoo p. m.: nearer ri
a a.p. izi.
d. dally; S, Sunday only; other traiBS, except
JT &MWr Time Table. Oa aMt after May 1.
108s. niHM rrther notice, train will raaMfoUows
on ererr day, except Sunday. XaeterB standard
tKsei Lawrlag ltwburg-al a. a., 7: a. nL.
M.a 8t,a. nu. n-.3oa.ai.. Ii49p. m :P
.. t IV. m.. t.50 p. a., 8i8 p. .,: p.m.,
limy. . Arilarton-: a. a., IAls., 7i
a.m., fca.m., 18:20 a. ., imp. m 1:40 p. as;.
w p. Jab, a:av p. EH,, o:m
lit jwvvit a mnmvm i s-.u.
November 19, 188?h.
"Let Ann, well hammer' d soles protect ithy
feet, r y
Thjouehreezing snows, and rain, and soaking
'$' i.
No article worn byt man&isV
a more certain preventive
against colds and sickness tlian
And right now that cold,rjz-'
zling rains are the ordeijof
the day, and snow and slusrl
are sure to follow soon," tne
wearing of good, solid SKoes
Tbecomes a matter of imoera- .
?V V
pliable, shapely and comfort
Kin RnntQ st l QR
itiH aww fcw & tmm visa - t
- -- - -- f ,a
,....' , -".Fi
you buy elsewhere. We navel
$2 51.
Boots in' evarVftr
"champion of fine Tbootvr
Doots. we nave 172 pairs
Slippers for $1. ::
out and will place on sale thisJ
Upera, Jiverett and riarvardj
corduroy, imitation alligatc
embroidered, many with had
are worth from-$i 50 to $2
Smithfield Stree
after November 10. M68. trains leave TJnloa
Station, mttsbnri. a tallows. Jtaetersiiitwdanl
New Tors: and Chleaco UaWed ofFnllman Veto
Kbule dJlyat7J a. m. jf'
ItautnlB. fely,eaeitSady, SiJoa. au Stat
UWTl ssasstf-sy Oi'SVsB. IB.
av exnraaa ilall-r at CM im
Mall express ctelly at 10 p. m.
Phllstdelphia eorpeees ttaUy at 4d n. nu
FaetLlMdaUyat 8:18p.m.
ereeasMnt exprese :Sl p. m. week daT
lerrTespreMllaata. m. weekdays.
AH toroaain. trains connect at Irrtrr atr
I Bo4s cf "ooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. S. T--.
i avoMIag doablelerrlage aad barney throufkiu
Trotsat arrtre at Union Mattes m roaows:
8t Louis. Chlcaoand Cincinnati Exnress.
datlr.......... ....... ..,........ 2i00a.mC:
IJliwljijdaUy, ......... 8-Mp. mif1
Ia&Bresa,Jially. 12rtSp.nvr
Fatli, dally iZZZlZLT:. 41-Jp.
suuxu warr vkum kail wax.
For Uniontown. 8 JO ana 8:35 a. m.and4arq
Bs wltaont chance of caras 12.S0 n. m eonneosw
lag at Greentbnrjr- Tralas arrive from Ualoa-'
hjwb atvws. m.. isna, aa aaid aim p. m.
WK8rT MWN3X"A.irAJJiA UlVlSlua.
TToa FE1MEKA1V err. STATION. AllegBenr CKf .'
MaU traiau o peetlBf far llTUle.
Kxpress, tr MlfUnrAa, euteetlnz1
: a. ss
Bntler A
.aaVa. aa irsaand tuin. na
Aeeom4Ui3ea.aa.30and 0p.m.;i
mum ieaai..4 1I.M. in'
Freeport Aocom
Ob ttandar.
- ....,. ' .' am' U. ...,v y. m..
-.., ....BtdSand -,30B.nv.
jrorttTApoUoAeeea..:..nMa.m.and IDp. nv
ABechear Junction AemmuLttm, s.9i m.
BlfcL-rriaeAecojBBiodatlma li0p.Bu(i
Tralna arrtTe at FEllEKAI, STKXET STATIONt "
mivjj. twwMag irosa Bntler.. waoa.ra.
S if T . B"" - ......... .H48tvaa,
BuUerAeeoaa., uoa. m., 4.40and7S5p. nu
JUalnrUle AecommodaUoB...: :p.aa,.
Freenort Aecoas.7itt a. au. Ida, 7 Of and 11:10 p. nu
Oa 8uaaay. 10:10 a. m. and7MD.ah
SprlaijaleA.6eom....8Jf,U48a.it,3:4Ai4Jp. a;
dviaarwa .&oQ9Be......swa. m. aaa.wi
Trataj leave Oalos station, Ftnsmtrg. as roua
For Moaomamhfl furr Wt Urownsrllle l
TJaioatewB. -48a.m. For MononraheuCitTs
vtstrt jH7wswriue,7Naaaio:4oa.iB.ana ''"F"
Ob Sunday, i p. nu For MoBonganela Cy. I
r. m. wcK.aaya.
AnwreasBrgAe., week day, 330 p. nu
West . jaHBVtwta Accommodation. 8:20a. 1
Maniav ft Jk TH-.
lorner Fourttt avenue and 1
GenH rass'r Aawstt.
.Uatrawrviri.TT KA1T.KOAH-
a.TradaHl laa iw Dnt
Onion SttUOD (AiaieTn avnm
aa)t AMttaaalar Ae t- ..-i Ml
ally. 8aVa,Bu. Mnlton Ac M.S.
ABh Mt jku ; Braeura Bx, 8 p. m. t M
JBTSt jBkSb Ac. 4 p-m-.tli lag
met MQBH08 veatloB.
CMA8. aVFyaH.
WeBeeai aiaaafer.
OHMI TsmiBsl
. fWJ,
I ' L ..
iy- . i .
. i
t-fr. . - . rif ..,?-- fiK.iij
-a.- - . w- " r it i .. "A5rti -? -s .. . ?L . ... -.
dA.Wi.M .JHJtejJmsiE&bM-