Newspaper Page Text
SRival Gantatrices Occasion
KITTSBUEG WAS LOYAL,
Instead of Madam Levy,
ITHE WHOLE EOMAKCE IN THE CASE
fAILetteryBrMlinz JTith Points, From Mrs.
: ASKING JUSTICE FOE HIS BETBOTHED
The promised difficulty in the concert
of last night when the Immortal
Xevy, whose pyrotechnics on in cornet
have amused the 'masses, bnt failed to
attract the music-loving public in the same
degree as the sweet strains of Arbuckle
could do, failed to take place last night
The audience was very fair in Old City
Hall, numbering some 800 people, and the
programme was on the whole satisfactory.
The difficulty with regard to Madame
Xinde's appearance, who is better
known as Mrs. Eosa Schaarschmidt in
Pittsburg, was overcome by giving her a
special set ot numbers after the concert was
concluded. There is no doubt but Miss
Louise Barry, who was billed to take Mrs.
Schaarschmidt's place, did very nicely, and
in as embarrassing a position as that which
Chester A. Arthur occupied when he suc
ceeded Garfield in the Presidency, held her
own with a vim worthy of the occasion.
Bnt the leaal pride in Mrs. Schaarschmidt
was creat, Sid a place had been prepared
for her on the programme, as the great Levy
objected to arjoear with her, which was
filled to suit the'taste of the Pittsburg audi
ence, if not of the grand cornetist. Hearing
of this at the Old City Hall, and also being
given to understand that Mr. Levv
had forbidden the admission of Prank
"Wright, of New York, to the concert, as the
latter had written a threatening letter to the
imnressirio in a horn, a visit was made be
tween the numbers to the Anderson Hotel,
where Mrs. Schaarschmidt and Frank
"Wright were registered.
Just preparing to go to the concert, Mrs.
Schaarschmidt was throwing on her opera
cloak in the parlor and in her full tones
giving orders for the carriage, when the re
porter arrived. She left for the concert room
at Old City Hall, and Mr. "Wright was
corraled for a few moments.
ME. TSTtlGHT INTERESTED.
The first question was in reference to the
alleged threatening letter received by Mr.
Levy, and he replied: "Of course, if you
want to call a letter of the kind a threaten
ing letter you might, but it is such a letter
as you or any other man would write on
being informed that a lady was being ill
treated in whom you were interested. I
simply told him that he should make his
treatment ot Madam Linde more pleasant,
or he would hear from me."
"Then you are interested?"
"Of course I am, I am, as you
ask, engaged to be married to
her, and I esteem her very highly as any
man should the woman whom he intends to
make his life-partner."
"A little bird has whispered that you are
already married," suggested the reporter.
"'"""The bird must have been a lapwing,
then, and deceived you very much," replied
Mr. "Wright. "The pleas.re is entirely
"What is the cause of the enmitv of Sir.
Levy to Mrs. Schaarschmidt?" was the next
"I really know no enmity, except that
Madame Levy thought she could sing, and
M. Levy gave her the preference, to which
the other lady, whose voice is much prefera
ble, could not submit. This is really the
only cause that I know of, and probably
me conjugal reelings ot Ji. xevy may nave
prompted him to his ill-treatment of
HE 'WENT TO THE HALL.
At this time Mr. "Wright, who is about
6 feetlO inches in height, dark complexioned
and of remarkably good appearance and
gentlemanly demeanor, suggested an ad
journment to the hall, which was at once
taken. As The Dispatch reporter and.
Mr. Wright entered the hall Mme. Levy,
Miss Berry and Mr. Lavin were singing
"Auld Lang Syne," and instead of the
.threatened expulsion of Mr. "Wright, he was
led away by the managers of the entertain
ment to the most pleasant point of observa
tion. The old Scotch song having in view the
closing of the meeting being over, the new
era commenced, and Mrs. Rosa Schaar
schmidt was received with a burst of en
thusiastic applause, and sang "Oh Mio Fer
nando," a number which had
been previously sung by the lady,
who was chosen to take her place, at the
conclusion of the song eight ushers were re
quired to carry the floral tributes sent to
Mrs. Schaarschmidt by her admirers, which,
of itself, wa3 sufficient to make her engaged
swain jealous, if her previous treatment, as
prima donna, did not make him annoyed.
The success achieved by Mrs. Schaarschmidt
in her own home against the efforts of those
.whonad depended upon her services as an
attraction, is one of the proudest triumphs
which she can recall in after years.
A copy of the letter which Mr. "Wright
tent to the cornetist was furnished by Mr.
Levy last night and it follows:
HE DOESN'T MINCE MATTERS.
COLOKNADE HOTET, )
November 7, 1Sks9.
IIB-Lrvr I came yesterday to take Mad
ame Linde baca to .New York because she said
fcer position in your company was not pleasant.
She now Informs me tbat both you and Mr.
Blayton bare promised tbat sbe sbonld be
treated kindly, and with the respect and con
sideration due her.
Under tbese conditions I consent for her to
go on. bnt only so long as it is made pleasant
Iot her to stay. A word in explanation of my
connection in tbis matter, bouthern men
nave a way of shqotine anyone who mis
treats or insults their wives or sweethearts.
I approve of this custom. I expect some day
that iMme. Linde will be my wife, and while
this event is probable, I will" kill j on or any
other man, who Insults or mistreats her. This
I want clearly understood. In writing this, I
do so to inform yon in this regard and not to
Interfere in any manner with the legitimate
pursuits of your business. I attend to my own
affairs. Just now it's my business to see tbat
Mme. Linde is not imposed upon.
I trust that all will go well after this. Mme.
Linde is a reasonable, sensible woman and will
meet any friendly advances halt way. She,
nor I, object to yonr entttne out all the best
arts of her repertoire and leaving her only a
tCe trash to sing.
She's an artist and will succeed with that as
well as an ytbine else, and she is entirely free of
tbat contemptible jealousy which marks the
lowbred, Ticions, thirdrate artist If there is
anything in this note tbat is offensive to you,
or that you do not understand. I will wait in the
parlor near the office at 10 o'clock to explain or
offer ant satisfaction desired. I trust this will
be sufficiently explicit. Resp'y.
Frank P. Weight.
Mr. Jules Levy wae seen in his room in
the Duquesne Hotel last night by a Dis
tATCH reporter, to whom he denied the state
fflentmade by Mr. "Wright, that jealousy
was the cause of Mme. Linde severing her
connection with the company.
"There is nothing in the world," said he,
"that would have prevented her from com
pleting the season, which lasts until June
next, but this," and he handed the reporter
a copy of the letter received from Mr.
"Wright in Philadelphia on the 7th inst.
HE "WAS'lfOT JEALOUS.
"I was not jealous of Mme. Linde, neither
was my wife. Mr. "Wright charges me with
putting my wife ahead of Mme. Linde, does
he? "Well, if Pntti was ft member of my
company X would not gire her anr more
consideration than I would my wife."
"Will Tott-state "why Jmev-Linde -left
-'Beeausej-on-the morning-after-we .ap
peared in Philadelphia, I went upstairs
from breakfast and I found my wife
in tears. She had received this letter,
and had read it before I had finished break
fast. In all the five years of our married
life I never saw her cry. She vowed that
she would not appear again with Mme.
Linde, and do you think that X could
have a woman in my company who was fol
lowed around by a man who had threatened
"I don't know why this man "Wright
should assume the authority over me, when
I never spoke a half dozen words to him"
Mr. Levy gave a detailed account of the
whole trouble from the time it began. He
said Mme. Linde was to blame for
it all, because she always held
herself above the other members
ot the company. She was cold and
would not associate with the others. He
told about Mr. Slayton's endeavor to smooth
matters, and Mme. Linde's withdrawal
from the company in "Williatnsport.
"I have been greatly misrepresented in
this matter," said he, "but I hope I may be
understood in this one point. I never in
sulted Mme. Linde, as Mr. Wright charges.
I never gave him cause to write such a let
ter, and there was no one to blame but
Wright for the whole trouble." I
Mr. Hornei manager and treasurer of the
company, said that when he read "Wright's
letter to Mme. Linde in Baltimore, the latter
.said: "He is a fool, and, will be the cause
of breaking up my season"
TOE LIBBARY HALL MUDDLE.
Mr. Brnnot May Extend tho Time of Sale
Until Next Friday The Library Commit
tro Now Has 839,000.
Concerning the possible sale of the Libra
ry Hall building, John M. Kennedy said
yesterday tbat he could not state definitely
what Mr. Brunot would do in the matter.
If it appeared that the library people were
making sufficient progress toward raising
the money necessary to take up the mort
gage at a time suitable to Mr. Brunot an
extension might be granted. Mr. Brunot,
Mr. Kennedy said, had long been n friend
to the library, and was anxious to do all he
could for its interest. Just what he would
do was as yet not decided upon. A definite
conclusion would be reached to-morrow, and
the sale might then bespostponed until Fri
day, that being a privilege of the mortgage,
and the matter settled.
Mr. Brunot was at Mr. Kennedy's office
yesterday afternoon after the committee left;
but had not decided what he would do in
the matter further than that outlined by
Mr. Kennedy as above.
A member of the Library Association
Committee was seen after Mr. Kennedy had
made this statement. Being told what Mr.
Kennedy said, he replied: "It is exceed
ingly surprising information that Mr.
Brunot and his attorney are waiting to see
what progress has been made by the Libra
ry Committee. The surprising part of it
may be appreciated by the public when I
state that 24 hours before Mr. Kennedy's
statement, the committee on behalf of the
library. called on Mr. Brunot and showed
him what progress had been made. "We
showed $23,000 raised by the efforts of the
Library Association which, with $16,000,
in the treasury of the Library Hall Com
pany, made $39,000, or considerably over
half the judgment. This was done in about
two weeks work, and with that showing we
feel confident of raising the whole amount,
and all that we asked was time to do it.
The assurance that we would be given that
time we were unable to obtain; and tbe
statement a day later that Mr. Brunot is
waiting to see what progress has been
made by us, is one of the phenomenal and
incomprehensible features with which this
movement has been riie.
"Not knowing what response is to be
made to their efforts to save the property
which Mr. Brunot founded 'for the perma
nent used an benefit of the library' we can
onlr wait in the hope that the mysterious
influence back of this affair will permit the
property to be preserved for its public pur-
f loses, and allow the charter nndjeontract ob
igations of the Library Hall Company to
be carried out in good faith."
A E0AD FOE WILKINBBDKR.
The East End Passenger Railway to be
Por a long time it was thought that when
the prospect for a horse car line, a few years
ago, irom'East Liberty to "Wilkinsburg did
not materialize to the point of actual traffic,
the idea of communication by street railway
would be dropped finally. Lately, however,
it has got a new boom. Yesterday the com
pany incorporated in 1881 to build the line
met for the purpose of considering offers
from two separate quarters to purchase the
existing interests and to build an electric
road along Penn avenue to the city line
without delay. The meeting was held at
the Chamber of Commerce, where it was de
cided to transfer the rights, including
material, etc, to one of the bidders who
guarantees to have the line in operation
within a year.
That part of the Bast End between East
Liberty and "Wilkinsburg is so rapidly
building up that the road will doubtless
now pay, where formerly its prospects might
have been precarious. It is in contemplation
also by the parties who are now taking hold
to run a loop down Fifth avenue extension
to Prankstown avenue and to take in Home
wood. OFFICERS TO BE iOMIKATED.
The County Democracy Stirring Up Matters
ln'o Political Way.
The monthly .meeting of the county De
mocracy on next Tuesday evening will be
an interesting one to some people, as nomi
nations for next year's officers will then be
made, in addition to the work of arranging
lor the next annual reception.
Some good-humored but rather strenuous
work is being done by various aspirants for
THE GENERAL DEUKE.
The SInsenm Midget Carried to the Central
Among the prisoners at the Central
station last night was the three-foot midget,
General Decker. The General was so badly
intoxicated that he could not navigate, and
Officer Merschimer, who stands over six
feet high, carried the little prisoner to the
A Coming Art Event.
One ot the finest collections of oil and
genre paintings ever brought to this city will
be exposed to public auction next Tuesday
and Wednesday at the rooms,433Wood street,
the auction to be conducted by the Henry
Auction Company. Mr. Bode, the gentle
man who has the paintings on view nod
sale, is a veteran connoisseur, and has
scoured European art galleries in search of
treasures. The names in tbe catalogue in-,
dicate rare worth, and the paintings have
never been copied or photogravured. The
Pittsburg public will take great interest in
this rare collection.
Deadly FeTers Raging.
Typhoid and scarlet fevers and diphtheria
are common in the Bast End wards
Music makes long evenings pass quickly
and pleasantly. Violins, flutes, mandolins,
guitars, zithers, concertinas and musical
boxes are sold for less than half price at N.
Gallinger's, HOG and 1200 Penn ave. Th.su
SIS nod S20 Only.
These prices will gire yon this week every
style of mens suits and overcoats at
Gusky a. Prince .Alberts (and all other
shapes), suits that a tailor Iwould charge J
jy ana su iot. wnen wanting a suit bear
this in -mind. - ' --
Advice About .Kecessary Legislation
Kven to Congressmen.
POSTAL SAYINGS-BAKK8 WANTED.
The Tariff and Land Questions Interest
Hasten and Workmen.
BIYERltElfrDEMAND FREE NAVIGATION
As the country is to be inflicted with the
opening of Congress to-morrow, which af
fords more relief than the opening of a ball
and much less than the opening of a boil,
the opinions of some leading citizens were
asked as to whether some Congressional
course which would benefit the, country
could not be suggested. The replies were
varied and interesting, some looking to the
interest of our own section of the State,
while others took a broader view, and sug
gested legislation which would affect the
Samuel At Duncan, Councilman ofthe
Thirteenth ward. There are several things
for the benefit of this country on which Con
gress should legislate this session. In the
first place, it should restrict the length of
the sessions to three months. This would be
a very great relief to the peoplej and I have
no doubt to the Congressmen, for it makes
the whole nation tired to listen to or read
some of the eloquence that keeps the public
printer busy, and the Congressional Record,
as well as some other people, full. Congress
should adopt John "Wanamaker's sugges
tion, no doubt suggested to him by some
telegraph man, to connect all the serviceof
the telegraph companies after 6 p.m. with
the postoffices of cities of over 10,000 popu
lation. By this means night messages might
be delivered bv mail the next morning, but
the Government should bear the expense of
wire extension, extra operators, and so forth,
which, of course, would be paid for by those
using the facilities. There are also some
things that Congress should not do, in my
estimation. It should let the national elec
tion law alone, and let the various States
look after their own interests in that par
ticular, but I am not all Congress, so I shall
A" PABK OUT OP THE ABSEJT AL.
E. M. Bigelow I think that Congress
should as soon as possible1 pass an act giv
ing us the Government property in Law
renceville as a breathing place. This is one
of the local needs which Congress should re
lieve, and which some enterprising member
from this section of the country should ad
vocate. There is but little likelihood of the
arsenal or its adjacent park being needed
again for its original purposes, and there is
great need in just that part of the city so
rapidly growing up and closing in so
quickly, for a park.
W. K. Ford, Delinquent Tax Collector
I don't know many things that I would care
to see passed through Congress, short of a
cyclone when it sits too long. I think,
however, tbat the poor people need postal
savings banks. The need is not so apparent
in large cities as in the smaller places
where no dollar or other savings banks
exist, and where money is lost to the multi
tude by not having a secure depository.
Such people cannot reach cities where the
facilities exist tor low sum banking, and the
money is wasted to some extent. Let us
have postoffice depositories for small
amounts. I think, too, we ought to have
a perfected and thorough postal
telegraph system. But -one thing
I am most desirous to see,
established, and that is a 1-cent postage
rate. As Delinquent Tax Collector I can
safely say that the passage of such a provi
sion would increase my contributions to
mission work fully SO per cent and to the
general collections 100 per cent, and the
Postmaster General, I have no doubt, being
himself a missionary, will realize how much
the spread of the gospel would be increased
by cheap postage. It is an educational
monument which pays for itself in the in
creased communication between the differ
ent sections of tbe country, and people who
in the days gone by would not send a letter
because it cost 5 cents, will feel ashamed
now not to send and receive letters at only 1
AS EX-SALOON MAN'S WAIL.
A saloon keeper who had been refused a
license said: "I dunno what Congress
might do, but I know what it ought to do.
It should refuse to receive a United States
Senator from the Pennsylvania Legislature
until the Brooks law was repealed or some
better provision made for preventing a mo
nonolv in the license business existing in
fames B. Scott Maritime commerce.
The tariff had much better be left as it is, as
changes in that direction and protracted
legislation will have the efiect of unsettling
trade. Better leave the tariff alone and
turn their attention to ships.
Thomas "Wightman Oh, I don't know.
Anyway they had better leave the tariff
alone. Tampering with it will only result
in creating an uneasiness in trade and inter
fere with business enterprise.
John A. "Wolfe I am no politician, and
have pot given the matter any considera
tion. The question of tariff is one that will
be continually under discussion, and will
not be disponed of finally until free trade is
established and import duties entirely abol
ished. "When that time arrives, if it ever
does, the next Congress will begin to dis
cuss measures for re-establishing a tariff,
and so on. All this uncertainty regarding
it only has the tendency to interfere with
commerce, but that is a condition of affairs
likely to continue to the end.
Editor John Ehman "The forfeiture of
the land grants and legislation which will
be of sufficient scope to prevent a recurrence
of the iraudulent system at present rendered
possible. It would seem to me that the
telegraph and railroads should be taken in
hand in the interests of shippers as against
the influence of watered stock corpora
tions." A NATIONAL EIOHT-HOUK LAW.
President "William Smith, of the A. P.
G. W. Union, said:
"TheKtariff is a question that should be
disposed ot with as little delay as possible,
and some measure which would prevent
monopolists from obtaining fraudulent pos
session of the public lands should be brought
up. I am in favor of a national eight-hour
Secretary "William Dillon said: "I agree
with Mr. Smith jthat the tarifl should be
taken up and its discussion, and any proper
changes in it, introduced in such a manner
as to give representatives full time and op
portunity to consider and act upon it. It
should not be sprung upon the House in a
hurry, as the last measure was. I would
like to see a national eight-hour law passed,
but I don't think Congress has power to en
act such a law for operation among private
WHAT BrVXBMEN WANT.
Captain Addison Lysle "I wish Congress
would give us money enough to build dams
in the Ohio river, and pnsh the Beaver
canal, "We would be satisfied for thiss'ession
if they would make appropiiations to dam
the Ohio river from here to Beaver. The
Rational Board of Steam Navigation will
have a number of bills to present to Congress
relating to the improvement and protection
of waterways. They will be prepared by
Captain Bryant, o'f New Orleans, and
pushed by our Committee on Legislation."
Captain George Lysle, Jr. 'The first
thing Congress onght to do is to appropriate
510,000,000 for the ship canal. "While the
advantages to Pittsburg from that canal
would be beyond computation, they would
"be great for the whole country. Let me
show the difference in cost between land and
water transportation. The railroad charges
$1 05 a ton for ore from Ashtabula to Pitts
burg, a distance of only ISO rniles. "We are
hauling coal from Pittsburg to 'L'ohisvllle, a
distance of 600 miles, for from 18 to 25 cents
a ton. Bailroad rates."on that comparison.
are 20 times as high as water rates. With j
tne new cauai,te e r ne -we eoaia .nave
PIITSBTJKG - -DISPATCH.
-law waiet transportation-, wltboat-breakiag-rbulk,
fromPittsbure to Dnluth." -'
Captain James A. Henderson: J'l have'
nothing In my-mind that I think Congres
ought to do except to- improve the Ohio
river. "Wo all want that If Congress
nnnld onlv frnnt a. charter' to a private'
corporation to improve the river, giying it
the right of way, like the Monongahela
Navigation uompany, were wouiu oe no
trouble to organize a company to dam the
Ohio river in short ordr. It would be a
paying inves ment, but general sentiment
is against such work."
Superintendent M. L. jMalone, of the
Federal Building: "I would be in favor of
Congress passing an act to sell the old Post
office, and apply the proceeds to the comple
tion of the new building."
HITHER AND THITHEE.
movements of Pittsburgers nnd Others of
"W. A. Springer, of Moon township,
managed to get into tho city yesterday, though
Btill dependent on crutches. Last harvest Mr.
Springer had his leg badly fractured by the
overturning of a load of hay, and was for sev
eral montbs confined to his home. For more
than SO years be has been a regular weekly
visitor to the city, and his many friends here
are pleased to see him coming up smiling once
more, ttven If It be on crutches.
Captain Samuel "W. Hendrickson re
tired last evening as pilot of the steamer
Elizabeth. He was tbe oldest pilot in service
on the Monongahela river, having worked upon
that steamer for over 60 years. He now goes
into private life, and his place on tbe Elizabeth
is hereafter held by his son-in-law, Captain
James A. McClure.
That genial educational hustler, the
only Henry Houck, Deputy State Superin
tendent of Public Instruction, was Jn the city
for a short time yesterday on his way home
from tbe Washington Institute. He was the
guest of Prof. Lackey, and paid the Press Club
a social visit.
Mr. J. H. Agnew, formerly connected
with tho Pittsburg and Western road in this
city, was recently appointed master of ma
chinery of the South Carolina Railway, with
headquarters at Charleston. Mr. Agnew is
about 3S years old, and is well known in Pitts
burg. Mr. T. Blackmore has'shown himself an
artist in draping a portrait of tbe late Thomas
A. Armstrong In tbe show window of bis store,
at tbe corner of SmithQeld and Water streets.
Mr. "William Bentley, of 95 Grant
avenue, Allegheny. IS recovering his health
slowly after a long and weakening sick spell.
Bev. Dr. De Hasse, formerly of Pitts
burg, is dying from a cancer at Martin's Ferry.
OVER 100 CRIMINALS.
Tho Criminal Court Calendar for the De
cember Term of Court A 6orry Parcel
Deputy "Warden Gang last night com
pleted the jail calendar for the December
term of the Criminal Court, which com
mences to-morrow. The total number of
cases on the calendar is" 124. This is about
60 cases less than the last term, but is about
the usual number for the December term,
which, is generally smaller than the Sep
The murder cases are less than usual,
there being but two this term. They are
Vlndrew Heiser, who stabbed and killed an
acquaintance in Bioomfield in a quarrel
over a hatchet; and Thomas Tracey, an ice
wagon driver, who ran over and killed a lit
tle girl on Fifth avenue.
There are 51 cases of thef tin its various
forms ot robbery, burglary, larceny, etc.,
and 23 cases of assault in the various de
grees ot aggravated, felonious, etc. The
violators of the liquor laws number 16. The
balance of the cases are various misdemean
ors. The calendar is as follows:
Murder, Andrew Heiser, Thomas Tracev;
assault and battery, J. W. Callahan, Edward
McQann, Frank Swoger, Ralph Geida, Samuel
Davis, Kngeno Sampson: aggravated assault
ana battery, Frank McMabon, Michael Beatty,
John Sweeney.Mlke Stubey, Harriett Williams;
felonious assault and battery, William Smith,
James Burns, Andrew Polack, James Kaposta,
Stephen Kobash, Stephen Sander, willam
Kitia', Steve Lakong (2). James Loskaskl (2);
felonious assault, Andrew Polack; shooting
wltb intent to kill. Prudent Cossart, Michael
Matott; wantonly pointing fire-arms, J. H. John
ston, carrying concealed weapons, Ii Lansagne;
offenses against tbe person, Matilda Blush,
Bridget Ostander, John Beden, Patrick Rea
gan, John Robinson, F. Huffman. Servia Car
monla, James Crawford; maintaining an im-
S roper resort, Annie Wallace. T)evora Collins,
lamia Dnran, John Duvan, Georee Colgan;
arson, J. W. Callahan; burglary, Wm. Smith
(4), Jas. Burns (4), Thos. Fletcher, Chas. Galla
gher; robbery, Jas. Porter, Joseph PorferJiVm.
Cullen, Jos. Costello: larceny, Joseph Lang,
Thos. Uray, Edward McDurmett, Joseph Wen
sel, Fannie Berger, John J. Kennedy, Henry
Thomas, George Fletcher, George B. Hoehn,
Edward Kloster, Chas. Rattle, Fred Snyder,
John Sharper (2), Ueorge Geary, Wm. Pendle-
ton, Hugh Brown, G. Capato (2),
ueorce .noriison. unas. uoieman.
lonison, Chas. Coleman, Edward Ar
nold, George .ttowden. Pierce Bracken;
larceny from the person. Birdie Carlisle, Tim
Haley; attempted larceny from the person,
Frank McMabon; robbery fr,om the person. J.
McDonnell; entering a bnilding to commit a
felony, C. E. Vicker, William Doyle, James
Burns (4), William Smith (4); forgery. F. A.
Parson. JohnR. Hayden.H. E. Sticklord; false
pretense, M. Gndenwitch, H. E. Stlckford;
fraudulently secreting property. Henry
Schilling; selling liquor without a llcense.Elizi
Becker. John Fletcher, Edward Shea, Bessie
Shea, Jos. Ferry, Desora Collins, Marshall
Moss, W. Chapman; gelling liquor on Sunday,
Eliza Becker, Edward Shea, Bessie Shea,
Desora Collins, Marshall Moss, W. Chapman;
xelling liquor to minors, Edward Shea, Bessie
The P. U. R. Wilt be Asked for 85,000 for
tfao Life of Patrick O'ilarn.
"W. J. Brennen, Esq., has prepared the
papers in a suit for damages oh behalf of
Mrs. O'Hara, of Homestead.1 Some time
early in October, Patrick O'Hara attempted
to cross the tracks' of the Pittsburg, Vir
ginia and Charleston Railway, at Home
stead, and was struck by a locomotive,
thrown down and had his foot cut off. He
was placed on board the train, brought to
the Union station and sent to the
West Penn Hospital. It is alleged
that he was left lying at the Union station a
quarter of an hour before an ambulance ar
rived, and meantime lost so much blood that
he expired a lew minutes after reaching the
hospital. It held that had medical attend
ance been promptly furnished, O'Hara
would not have died; that the injury was
not necessarily mortal, and that the" com
pany was guilty of negligence, and would
have done better to have left the victim to
himself in Homestead, where a surgeon
could have been gotten at once. Damages
are laid at awu.
WILL EXPLOEE FOE GAS AND OIL.
The ScwlcUley Dairy Association After Big.
j;pr Gams Than lacteal Fluid.
The adjourned meeting of November 21,
of the Sewiqkley Dairy Company Stock
holders was held in the Fidelity Title and
Trust Company's building, Fourth avenue,
yesterday afternoon. A. M. Marshall, the
President was in the chair, and all the
stockholders were present. The meeting
was called to order at 320 p. M. and by i
had concluded its business and adjourned.
By motionlhe directors were empowered
to explore and test for oil or gas in the
Sewickley property of the company or to
lease the ground if in their judgment such a
course should seem more desirable. The re
solution was adopted unanimously.
Letting Down tho Ban.
The Bookkeepers' Institute hasdepided to
admit ladies to membership, provided they
can comply with the rules of the association.
This is a new feature and commends itself
alike to the bookkeepers of the two cities,
both ladies and gentlemen.
Vtir Quartet Formed.
A quartet, called the Excelsior, has
been organized in the east end of tbe South
side, the members being; John L Jones,
first tenor; Joseph Jones, second tenor; D.
J, Conley, first bass; JJert. Creaber, second
Dr. .B. M. HAX2T.&.,
Eve. ear. nose and
throat diseases exclusively,
twee. US .Featf
-street, Pittsburg, Jfsv, w
J -i. S-V1...
".jYAV w - vi, J
Leaving the Executive "Bo'afd
Tantamount to Expulsion.
HE WILL NOT DO THE PJJp BAH ACT.
Tne Callagban Charges "Against Powderly
End In Smoke. '
A GEEAT C0EEW0EEEES' MEETING.
The meeting of the Central Trades Coun
cil last night was largely attended by dele
gates in expectation of hearing interesting
disclosures in the Philips and McGaw
After the transaction of some routine busi
ness John Philips was accorded the privilege
of the floor for the purpose of making a
statement in regard to his expulsion
from L. A. 300. In the course of
his statement, which was quite
lengthy, Mr. Philips produced evidence
to prove his assertion that he had been ex
pelled from L. A. 300 by reason of his hav
ing given evidence before the Trades Coun
cil in the Jeannette case, and asked the
council to appoint a committee of Knights
of Labor to examine into the genuineness of
the proofs he put forward.
The council named a committee of three
Knights and took a recess while they re
tired to examine the documentary proofs
tendered by Mr. Philips. ,
SATISFIED 'WITH HIS EVIDENCE.
Upon returning the committee stated that
they were perfectly satisfied with the genuine
ness of the evidence adduced by Mr. Philips
in support of his statement A motion was
then offered and carried that the matter of
Homer L. McGaw's expulsion from the
Knigtits of Labor, and John Philips' expul
sion from L. A. 300, be referred to the Ex
ecutive Board for action.
A motion was also adopted that charges
be preferred against John M. Kelly, editor
of the Commoner, before the Executive
Committee for his action in the glassworkers'
case, the board to report at the next meeting.
An amendment to the constitution was
offered, to the effect that each and every
member elected to the Central Trades Coun
cil shall be a workjngman, and shall also be
working at the trade of which his assembly
is a representative. The amendment lays
overuutil the next meeting.
Mr. John M. Kelly, editor of the Com
moner and Glass Worker, was seen last
night, and when spoken to relative to the
action proposed to be taken against him by
the Trades Council, said:
ME. KELLY'S SIDE OF IT.
Some two weeks ago when the McGaw and
Phillips cases were brought up before the
Trades Assembly I stated that L.A.S00had
every power to discipline its members for in
fraction of its rules. Last night Phillips called
me a liar and a perjurer, because whenlap
perred before the Trades Council six months
ago I made certain statements Which he char
acterized as false. I replied to him that he bad
been suspended from L. A 300 for three
months for appearing "before the Trades
Council and giving evidence after
he had been forbidden from doing so. His
case was reported to the convention, which de
cided that it should be reopened. On the re
bearing some of the evidence was that when
certain of tbe minutes of L. A. S00 were found
to be in the hands of the Trades Council, L. A.
300, on investigation, found that all tbe minutes
were intact except one which had been sent to
a preceptor within the city of Pittsburg.
The preceptor was called up and admitted
that it bad passed from his hands into John
Philips' possession. The preceptor was sus
pended, and subsequently tbe missing minutes
were published in a daily paper. Philips was
then expelled from the organization for vio
lating his obligations.
HIS EESIGNATIOK MADE.
Later la the evening a delegate refere.tp
the fact that l, in my paper, naa caiwa, xub
prosecutors scoundrels, and that the Trades
Assembly had compelled me to retract. Before
thn Assembly had had tinft to take action on
tbis matter, I stated that I would not retract
the statements and that they shonld stand as
they were written. It was then said that charges
would be preferred against me before the Ex
ecutive Board. I taid that if snch charges were
preferred against me, I considered myself as
good as expelled, because X was the only mem
ber of the Executive Board who had not taken
a stand before tbese people, and I resigned
fram the board rather than sit in judgment on
mv own case. The Council was about evenly
'divided on the Jeannette matter. I was per
fectly willing to be expelled from tne organiza
tion. A delegate seen later said that he thought
the Jeannette matter would tend to bring
abou'. a total disruption of the Central
The new delegates admitted were Thomas
J. Dicus and Julius Pichel, of Typographi
cal Union No. 7, and Frank L. Busha, of
Iron Moulders' Unioo.No. 14.
CALLAGH1N BADLY BEATEN.
His Charges Against T. V. Povrderly and
Others for Conspiracy End In firnoks
Active movements of Coke Workers.
The famous suit of Callagban, of Scott
dale, against T. V. Powderly and others,
has gone up in smoke, as the following tele
gram from Scottdale will show:
The case of Edward Callaghan against X.
V. Powderly, J. B. Byrne and Peter Wise
for conspiracy came up before Justice Mer-
. ritt to-day. Mr. Callaghan occupied several
hours giving bis testimony, including the
correspondence between himself and Pow
derly. After considerable wrangling be
tween, the attorneys and Mr. Callagban the
case was concluded. Justice Merritt decided
that the evidence was not sufficient to hold
the defendants for court, and the case was
dismissed. There will be no necessity now
for the arrest of Mr. Powderly. Hon, John
B. Byrne was seen this evening, and in an
swer to questions said :
"Now tbat the case is over I can sDeak.
I compelled Callaghan to admit that I had
been his friend, and plainly demonstrated
that he was the tool of others. A con
spiracy exists against me, and for years I
have been subjected to annoyance and per
secution. This is not the first attempt, and
if I am coriectly informed, it will not be
the last attempt to drag me into the courts.
Men whom I have frequently denounced as
perjurers, and who I proved were such are
still here and with their money ready to aid
any one who will accept bribes, and who
have no scruples against committing a
wrong. I could have Callaghan arrested
and make it very interesting for him, and I
may do it, too. However, I pity the poor
fellow and I believe he has been led
The cokeworkers are very much alive as
the following information from the same
onrce sroes to indicate:
Tbe greatest convention of cokeworkers
ever held in this region closed to-day, after
a three-days' session. The scale to take the
place of the agreement now in force was" the
principal business. The scale, with a few
additions, was adopted as originally drafted,
but will not be made public until after the
delegate meeting to be held on tbe third
Tnesday of December.
The Committee on Besolutions reported
ihe following, in regard to the Cambria
Iron Company's works:
Resolved, That It is the sense of this con-yention-that
said agreement shall be lived up
toby both parties until Its expiration, and
that tbe Division officers do all in their power
to see that the agreement Is not violated.
The Division officers were given power to
close down any works on ten days' notice,
whenever men have been suspended without
A resolution was passed denying the re
port published that Master Workman Ker
foot ordered tbe men at Tonngstown to go
to work, and they refused to obey. The men
are ready to go to work when the company
will permit them.
A resolution passed by Local Assembly
1607, and presented to the convention,
brought the Callaghan conspiracy case be
fore that body, and a resolution was pawed
offering Powderly. Byrne and Wise the
ami snanciai ui or we .uivte
J, 1389. ' V
1 IiHtlR-ASD-JUttlAl-MIKI. -
Hutrol'taeMayHet CJwe fXmfi
A leading coat'operator said yesterday
thathe did not hink'that thef jsegbtiatioBs
which were in progress by an Eastern syn
dicate for the purchase of a large portion of
the river mines would materialize.
'Tt is very certain," said this gentleman,
"iha 'William B." Shinn will not give any
indications of the intentions of his syndica'te
until the time' arrives. We shall know
something abont it on the 15th of December,
when the option closes. Should they, how
ever, wish for further time to consider the
matter they can extend the option to the 1st
of January, by paying us 1 per cent of the
purchase money, which will approximate
51300,000. Then on the 1st of January, if
they want still further time they can have
until the 1st of March, by paying us an
other 1 per cent bonus, when the deal will
be either on or off altogether, tbe operators,
yon understand, holding on to the 2 per cent
for extending tbe time. But I should judge
that if the Easterners are going to buy at all,
which I am prepared to bet they won't,
they will conclude the business within the
next few days and save themselves $260,000.
Meanwhile, as already stated in this
paper, the probabilities are in the direction
of the existing inactivity along the riyer
continuing. Operators declare they cannot
and will not pay the increase of one-half cent
per bushel as demanded by the diggers, who
in turn claim their ability fo remain idle
until spring, when they claim the operators
will yield. In the officeof oneriveroperator it
was learned that a tow has been sold at T
cents and four months, and a query was put
by a gentleman "present as to where the
profit on that deal came in.
Pail road mine owners say that the out
look for the season is not over bright, and
there seems to be a consensus of opinion
that any improvement in the markets is not
within an appreciable distance. Tbe prices
ruling at present on board cars at the mines
are for lump, 05; three quarter coal, 95
cents; nut, 70 cents; run-of-the-mine, 80
cents. The same difficulty with regard to
the car service Is being experienced. The
rate paid to railroad mine diggers is 70
cents per ton, or nearly 2 cents per bushel.
American Pianos Beat tbe World.
Fifty years ago all the good pianos were
imported from Europe, bnt they were found
to be utterly unsulted to our American cli
mate and soon fell into disrepute. Just
compare their flimsy workmanship and
material with such splendid instruments as
the Sieinways, the Conovers, the Opera, the
Gabler, etc, -and you'll smile in contempt at
the European efforts, to reach our lofty Amer
ican standard. Why, the firm of HKIeber
Ss Bro. have imported the most renowned
pianos from London, Paris, Berlin, Ham
burg, etc., but they all paled before the
splendor, vigor and brilliancy of such na
tive products as the Steinway, Conover,
Opera, etc. Just call at Kleber &
Bro.'s, 506 Wood street, and examine their
magnificent new holiday stock, made of
every conceivable fancy wood and in all
styles of cases, listen to their exquisite tone,
learn the fact that those world-renowned
goods are fully warranted for eight years,
and can be bought at reasonable and honest
figures, and you will feel that your own best
interests demand that yon first examine
these superlative instruments, and, if not
suited by them to then fall back on the
second class articles exposed at various
other places. The musical headquarters of
Kleber & Bro.'s overshadow all other music
establishments, for in addition to having a
monopoly of all the first-class instruments,
the reputation of Mr. H. Kleber for unfail
ing musical judgment and unflinching
honesty and reliability ot dealing make
that house the favorite place in Pittsburg
and Western Pennsylvania.
Christmas Mandolins and Gnltars.
H. Kleber & Bro. have received a large
and select assortment of the celebrated
Washburn mandolins and guitars, specially
heXagajted for .Xmas gifts., This make is eon-
c?ucu y tne ues& players lurouguout iud
country to be'witfioutan equal, while the
prices are not above those oi inferior makes.
A more desirable and beautiful present than
one of these instruments cannot be found.
Klebers' alto have a full line of the Arion
and Conservatory guitars and mandolins,
warranted, and which are sold at 8 and
upward. H. Kleber & Beo.,
No. 506 Wood street.
Thornton Bros.. 128 Federal St, AIlegBray.
Monday morning we offer all-wool ladles'
cloth in gray, brown, black and green at
25c; 350 doz. 35c towels at 25c; black Hen
rietta clotb, 46 inches wide, at 49c: don't
confound this with the silk warp cheese
cloth you may be shown elsewhere; it a a
different fabric; bring samples for compar
ison. For one week we will offer 46-inch
Henrietta at 69c that will match any dollar
Henrietta in the city.
Bright ao4 Early ,
Monday morning we will start to dispose of
an entire new lot of men's fine overcoats and
ulsters which our New York house sent on
for immediate sale. The lot contains about
1,100 overcoats, made from choice beavers,
-chinchillas, heavy-weight castors and ker
seys in many shades. $13 is the very popu
lar price we will sell them at, although they
would be marked much more in other stores.
Come and take your pick to-morrow at $13.
Many of these overcoats are silk lined, but
they, also, go for 513. P. O. C. C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp the new
fVinrft TTnni r
A GreafSale This Week
Of boys and children's suits and overcoats
at Gusky's. The price at which good reliable-
goods will be offered are so low that
trnly can it be said that Gusky's Is 'the
bargain seeker's bonanza bower. AIL pa
rents should make it a point of attending
Men's fine, lieht melton and kersey over
coats at $10, guaranteed to keep in repair
free of charge for one year. Jacksons, Tail-.
ors. Clothiers and Hatters, 951 and 956
Liberty street, Star Corner.
You Have Choice
From over 900 men's cape overcoats at $15
only this week at Gusky's. These are lor
Grand Gifts for the Boys.
A beautiful Christmas book, size 14x11
inches, or a handsome and. substantial sled,
will go free this week with every boy's suit
or overcoat at Kaufmanns'.
The Greatest Bargains
In all kinds of holiday goods at the great
annual sale, on tbis week at Gusky's. Be
sure you read Gusky's announcement in to
day's Dispatch and Leader.
All lovers of the delicacies of the table
use Angostura Bitts to secure a good di
gestion. EXTEAORDLKABT bargains in smoking
jackets, dressing gowns, holiday umbrellas,
slippers, toilet sets, at Gusky's great annual
tale of holiday goods, on this week,
Cash paid for old gold and silver at
Hauch's, No. 295 Fifth ave. wrsa
Sale of holiday novelties on this week. Holi
day presents for everybody.
No tonic equals "WalBwright'a beer.
Families supplied direct. 'Phone 5528. tom
SeBaethlsa Far Everybody
At Gusky's great annual tale of holiday
novelties now on. It'll pay yoa to reed
Gusky's big aaaoateoasttrt W-aaj's Bia
patea aad Leader. . ii
eCTprises ' fctta"s ate
mof tjuna mm
The iKi tors' Committee Will Wait
Upon HtCimnt, at larrisbHrj.
ALOSGLIST 0FDEP0SIT0KS Flip.
CwSiefTefr tfoerr Talks Terylojefallj
of the Outlook.
M0EE EUMOES ABOUT JIB. M'XELYEI
The Depositors' Committee of the Law
rence Bank met yesterday to elect two gen
tlemen to proceed to Harrisburg to see the
Auditor General in relation to Mr. HcKel
vey's appointment as assignee of the de
funct bank, and to;,, present before him
causes why he ought to be immediately re
moved, and a receiver appelated in his
Senator trppermaaaBd Mr. George Wil
son, attorney ibr the depositors, were chosen (-
to go to Harrisburg to-night bythe 8 o'clock,
train. They expect to return on Monday
evening and take the case into court the
following day. The Senator'has the utmost
confidence that the Auditor General will
accede to their demands, beccase they have
a clear case against Mr. McKelvey holding
the- position. Their chief reason ior asking
for the assignee's removal is the fact of bis
being a stockholder, and they say this alone
is sufficient to oust him from the place.
Senator Upperman said yesterday:
"If Long & Co.'s" statement is correct
then it will leave the Lawrence Bank in
much better condition than we expected.
In fact, I have no hesitancy in saying that
the bank will pay dollar for dollar. We
have no desire to persecute the officers of
the bank, if they will only give us a state
ment. According to tbe latest information
we have about the bank's affairs, it makes
us feel a little easier.
A PETITIOH PBESKNTZD.
"We presented a petition yesterday be
fore the Prothonotarv signed by 450 de
positors, and the depositors' committee
swore to ad affidavit that the names on the
petition were all depositors of tbe bank.
After we took the petition to be sworn to,
fully 250 depositors called at my office to
add their names to the scroll, bat being late
their names are omitted from the petition.
"Mr. Eichenlaub told me a sad tale to
day: A gentleman borrowed $1,400 frpia the
bank abont three months ago. He gave
good paper for the loan. The man subse
quently deposited $1,400 in the bank to
cover the loan, but failed to lift the security.
The Lawrence Bank officers, however, took
the security to the Braddock National Bank
and raised a considerble sum on the paper, .
and vesterday the man was notified by the
Braddock bank -that they held the paper,
and gavu him 30 days to make it good. The
man is in a tight place, and cannot raise tbe
money in any conceivable way." The Sea
ator said this is only one of the many tad
cases which the failure of the bask has
A STAXEXENX DELATED.
Mr. Hoerr being interviewed, said: "Mr.
McKelvey and his corps oi helpers are
working hard at the books preparing a
statement. No official statement can be
made tor several days because we Are
obliged to go over every individual account.
The reports that the bank received big de-
Sosits are in many cases entirely false,
fanywho say they have thousands of dol
lars in the bank are not depositors at all.
The affairs at the bank are assuming a very
favorable look, and in a short time a state
ment will be presented that will make de
-j.Be sensational yarn abost Henry
Glasers death, which was attributed to the
failure of the baaar, is all gaaMtea. The
man did basinet. ,wh theJraak. Sm yeant.
but when we shut the doors Hr..GIasr Jtaa
sot l'cent in the bank '" These sort of stated
ments make the people aneasy, and are
causing those who are trying to extrieate the
bank from its present disScalty a good deal
A rum or was floating about Lawreaeeville
yesterday that Mr. McKelvey was a aeefeew
of Mr.McMabon, vice president of the
Lawrenee Bank. Mr. XcMahea whea
asked if there was any truth ia the rosier,
strenoas-ly denied it, saying that no- rela
tionship existed between them. The raster
may have gotten circulation from thejeet
that Mr. McKelvey and Mr. McMabon
were partners in the oil basinet some years
ago, and they have been close personal
friends for a number of yean.
Mr. Samuel Patterson, of station B, said
that at least 60 depositors have expressed
in his-hearing the kindliest feeling toward
Mr. Young and are content to await the re
sults of Mr. McKelvey's investigation. He
said other depositors are bewailing their lost
in the most ridiculous manner. He said:
"A. number of them went so far as to cry be
fore him. They talk of the failure of the
bank, yet the depositars forget that they are
the main cause of its failure."
Wt for a, HHfHeneir-B t
Men's elegant business suite at Gusky's
this week at the extraordinary low price of
$15. Best values in the city.
IMPORTANT ART BALE
HENRY AUCTION CO.
EXTRAORDINARY -s- OIL - PAIOTXNCrg,
The private collection belonging to
oiHARLESRODE? ESQ., -
OF NEW YORK.
For a number of years past Mr. Bed has
beea recognized- as an importer of valaable
paintings, a mott liberal patron, aad aa exeat
lent coBHeiseeur. His art room have beea
visited by thousands of lovers of paintings,
whose eritlclsau and commendations have beea.
most flattering of the collection aad Meets.
About one year ago Mr. Rode coaclaied te re
tire from business, and. with that objeet 1a view
purchased at the various art centers of Earoaa
last summer a few additional ur-exceptioaally
fine works la order to complete the collection,
and to be able to present for disposal by auc
tion his gallery to hit friends and the public aa
oae ef rare excellence, eabraclac a wide react
of prominent names aast a Dleaatag array of ob
jects. .We are authorised, to state that it bm beea
te gratify a love of art rather tsaa say sbot
pea try motive that prompted the owaer te
gather this collection. They will be'
. SOLD AT, AUCTION
ART GALLERY, ,
' 488WOOD STKEET,
r December S aad 4, lSet,
At 7.38 o'clock- eaeh evealaf.
Aateac e seost tsaeortaa t faeatjia paintings are
eatitses of Trojpa, Resatea,f ret Sua
" - BerttW AaeeieMC Jsaesr,JHttl,
TJo. Weber, felsastakUMtalef
'- attd XBaoy isbn at 'esjaef
iA.MAnawtl a Yaaa.
TffM ITIMTrl' '
Last night Assistant Building Inspector
J. A. A. Brown made a touio( faejihagWW
for the purpose of, discovering Jf any "of "the
managers placed camp chairs Wine aisles,
iu violation of the. law- Numerous cesa
plaints had recently been made to tk-e-lMtf
mg Inspector's office that such $rietiea
were carried on. At Harris' Theater amA
the Opera House no camp chairs werein us.
At the Bijou 11 camp chairs were founa"ria
the aisles, which weife removed at the re
quest of the Inspector.
BIBER & EASTON
505 and 507 MARKET STREET.
a few op ""'tir
"THIS WEEK, '
Plush coats 3d, S3. 10 inch lenzths. araML
SIS 00, $22 uO up to $50 00.
msnM.-Am - ' r " .
Elegant Braided Plush Garments $35toJB,
Novelties in Plush Jackets with AstracaaW
Vests, Collars and Lapels.
A large purchase of French Braided Wrana.
offered undervalae,atSlto3a ""
Imported-Engllsh Cbevltt Jackets.
Stockinette Jackets m medium and
heavyweights. Black Bearer and Di
agonal Jackets at popular prices.
FRENCH DRESS PATTERNS.
We offer a large lot -of extra floe Ladles'
Dress Combinations at greatly reduced prices.
160 00 Robes for f M) 00. S50 00 Robes for $35 00.
$25 00 Robes for f 18 ML $20 TO Robes for SIS ft)
L215 C Robes for 311 OU. These are choice new
gooas ana a. cuauca to save money.
Special values at our silk counter; We offer
on very close margin a large purchase ot re.
liable BlacSilks. We name as unusual good
value grades at $1 00.11 25.
All Silk Sarahs Full line ot coIoringaTat
9c,65c,Kc,5v s ;
A few of many Dress Goods bargains: s-40-Inch
all-wool Henriettas at 60c- ,
40-tnch all-wool Serges at 50c a
46-lnch all-wool extra line Henriettas at IT Ml
42-inch all-wool French BlarretzatSl 0Sk.
42-inch all-wool Royal Cords at SI on Ta'f
SB-Inch all-wool extra Serge at Sec; --S ,
Stripe Sflks to new effects 75c "S '
atOtetesf ,nSitot '
Ladies' H. S. Handkerchiefs at 10c. 12WC 16,
20c, 25c. allot which are special value.-. Als
printed borders and embroidered mtflfcer
chiefs in low, medium and fine grade. . U,-- -
THE CASH GROCER,.
WILL SAYE YOU MEET.
We have got 'em this time. "We have
strsflsjled hard against It for a long time, but
It is of no use. So here the goes. BlaatbJaaa,
CTJM8HAW TEA. "
Many are seesiag what we advertise,
.a aeiMte wbmb aesjte h
Jtm sears dem tai
Half tbe Stste of Pennsylvania,
Everywhere has caoirhr thn asas
Let each alland everv famltr
Live leaser by drinking "Cm-Mba Tea,
aeisciea oy us wiw tne greatest oaro,
Cumsnaw tea Is above compare-
Universally known, it toon will be
Marsh ell's famous "Cumshaw Tea."
Bene unprincipled firms maypretewise
Have the same as we can tend yoa,
Alt theee people jost let them bit.
We ofily have the "Chmsbaw Tea."
To BTOve this assertion true to be,
Everyone can come and cot free.
A-eap of oar fasaoas "Cumshaw Tea.
-Taare yoa see the effects of our tea.
teas, who wrote the above had been drlskiBC
CJuBW-baw Tea bat a f ew weeks and markrtae
result. Go thou and do likewise. Who know
oawbat pinnacle the Mutes wait to crow
year-coming with a wreath of fame. ,
st to get down to straicM business we have,
without any doubt, the largest trade in this
section, we have;the lamest tea stock of tee.
The beet variety. ABd Sir. Shaw, who has
Charge of our tea department, is" an expert
bleeder of teas. If any oae eaa suit yoslnteas,
As topnee. we guarantee ss save yoa SO per
cent. Our 190 teas are equal te aeyyou ever
BOHgat for sSe. Oar 25c tee sequel say jou,
ever boHRht for 69c. He la -oaf hlaaset peieod
tea aad yoa can bay nothing taer art aaj ptese.
Send for Weekly Priee
' order by malt Order nmttMasj.
to S10 with out couaUng , paebiaj
and thippea. free of cnaitje to
.point wiSBla 380 miles.
TIL 81 AXD 96 OKti
: ' v- .. MT
tw -" !d
1 . Jl- ' ai
C 1 1 1 I 1 11 1 i 11 "it I't 9P t
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LAMMT EXHIBIT OT
ARTISTIC FURNITURE IV AMEBIC
" "" mam. Ufc 01(,l,tftstl
at of -tbe rernWee aad Upholeery"fe
Art from toe rimalai satfnetariag.eeav
tort of theworld,. jjaj
TIES sal table for HOLIDAY aad WEDDCfsr
PREBEHTS, and lor Drawie Raot catael v
etnasscntaMoa, at speelally aettactiva jmees.
Visiters te Sew York arc eereMally lavMettto
eaU and lIMhu anr staalc nit nrlS. (si ?.
ctatsal teeatfea et oar eetaWitfiaeat ( i
Jaa Seas Maeeeaakw it tear of accetraMea
Hrof tbeoHar. teas-i
, e Hi fl WATEX ST.;
BstrtoeaM attaatlea to tbttrs
-lartHste Jet storing aad 1
ttMta el laaeaaaateet.
" JtttutjiiU in Jfrneats-reatod twtj
PMHM "sesssssi3B Jafl.
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