Newspaper Page Text
:v -f! P -Vf-,
4 WT -
I. A Fojmal Secession from the
National W. 0. T. U. at Last.
PEBS0NS70F ALL PARTIES
Willie Welcomed Into the Fold of
the .New Organization.
I A CALICO THE CRUSADING CLAHS
The W. C. T. XT. is disrupted. A call
Las been issued tor the formation of a new
society. - It is to be non-partisan. The an
niversary of the- crusade-ls- thetime-set for
the initial movement Mrs. Watson, of
Kttsburjr, is' Provisional Secretary of the
, Cletelaitd, December 20. The follow
ing call was issued to-day:
The Proristonal Committee of the non-partt
san W. O. T. U., to the public: Greetlngor
tire years a serious division of sentiment and
opinion has existed among the membership and
between the leaders of the National Women's
Christian Temperance Union on the subject of
the proper attitude toward politics and politi
cal parties. Fire years ago this organization,
by resolution, allied itself to a political party.
While confessing by the words of their most
prominent leaders that all that has been
achieved for temperance in legislation has
been through non-partisan methods, by tbe
Joint efforts of the best men of all parties, ther
commanded us to -place ourselves In such a
position that we could neither ast nor accept
such aid in the fntnre. Many left the union
and gave up temperance work.
Others continued in their local unions, doing
non-partisan work and advocating non-partisan
doctrines, while at the same time paying their
dues to a partisan national, quieting their con
sciences by the specious sophistry that it is
consistent to advocate and defend a principle
at home, and at the same time pay money to
support the national to denounce and anathe
matize that same principle abroad.
Many women haTe remained In auxiliary re
lations because, by years of patient labor or by
bequest, they have become possessed of val
uable property, which they hold as corporate
bodies, and did not feel willing to go out -nith-out
a struggle and begin anew the long, hard
task ot gaming a foothold and a support, leav
ing to others lor their pleasure and profit the
fruits of their years of labor. Bnt by far the
larger number have acquiesced in the partisan
action of the national, and are still following
Already the press has announced the fact
that a representative conference of non-partisan
temperance women was held in Chicago
Immediately after the close of the National W.
C T. U, Convention, resulting in the unani
mous decision that the time had come for an
other national organization, and the appoint
ment of a provisional committee, who should
have the interest of this new movement in
charge and should call a national convention
of non-partisan temperance workers In Cleve
land at as early a date as practicable.
r A .DELUSIVE HOPE.
The action of the national in regard to ques
tions dividing the workers and producing con
fusion In their ranks was such as to satisfy
those who expected a retraction of former ut
terances on the part of the majority that they
were only cherishing a delusive hope. The
chasm between the advocates of partisan and
non-partisan methods of temperance work was
apparently wider, and no desire was manifest
- on the part of the majority to have it bridged.
Harmony seemed impossible; redress of griev
ances was denied.
Only one recourse was left to such as be
lieved tber enlisted at the call of the Lord and
could retire from the work only when he mus
tered them out of service, and that was to form
a new organization for the following reasons:
First We believe the political policy of the
. National Women's Christian Temperance
Union to bewrong in principle, contrary to the
letter and spirit of the original constitution;
illogical in its reasonings. Inconsistent in its
., conclusions, and exceedingly detrimental to
the cause-oi temperance.'
JTECTHKR PASXT NOB SECT.
Second We believe that the work of
Christian temperance stands. above
and beyond the lines of party
or sect, and we cannot follow the lead of the
National In pledging our influence to any par
ty. We must be free to call on the. best men of
allpartlesfortbeaid-we need, and must have
help to make our work a success. We most have
the Influence of the press of the nation so far
as that influence Is on the side of good and hu
manity, irrespective of party lines. We must
range under our banners the Christian tem
perance women of ail sections of our nation,
which cannot be done by an organization w hose
sympathies and support are pledged to a party.
Third An increasingly large number of
women who nave Contributed money, influence
and years of hard, seir-denyine labor to build
up the National W. C. T. TJ., feel that their
usefulness is crippled and their consistency
questioned by the equivocal policy of the
1 national, which avows its allegiance to, and
boldly champions the cause of a political party,
while at the same time it denies its partisan
ship. Fourth The refusal of the National Union,
by an overwhelming majority, to adopt a non-
Jiartisan amendment to its constitution makes
t imperative for honest non-partisan women to
let the world understand that they will no
longer remain in this anomalous position,being
committed by resolutions and so-called tests'of
loyalty to partisan action in the National,
while disavowing the same in the field: and
Since the old organization will not right the
wrongs that have resulted from the unwise and
unjust policy, bnt show a determination to
stamp out all honest doubts in the minds of
women in the ranks, and treat, with unveiled
contempt all who differ from the majority in
regard to methods of work, dissenters must
quietly yield or withdraw in company with
those of like faith and pursue the course that
seems right and wise.
TEMPEKA2TCE BEFOBJtt ONXT.
Fifth A -demand is also growing for a na
i tlonal temperance society less complex in its
' aims and more simple in Its government, which
will work in its organized capacity for such ob
jects only as have a direct bearing upon the
Sixth The unchristian treatment accorded
to Christian women, from year to year, who.
dare to utter sentiments in these national as
semblies not in harmony wrth their chosen
policy, emphasizes the need of another organi
sation. Seventh The Increasing impossibility of
working harmoniously with the National W.
C. T. U. without sacrifice of honestr convictions
and self-respect, or the alternative of leaving
the work altogether, which many cannot do
because their commission is from a higher
source than the National Union, demands a
new organization, through which thousands of
women, who will not be compromised bv the
partisan attitude of the National W. C'T. U.
as well as thousands who have not yet en
listed, may combine their efforts, and, in "the
unity of the spirit and the bonds of peace."
labor for the overthrow of the drink traffic,
LOSS OP MOBAL POWEK.
The lamentable loss of moral power that has
resulted from the partisan attitude of the Na
.tlonal'Women's Christian Temperance Union
may be in a measure retrieved by a society
keeping itself free from all party entangle
ments, so free that no political vultures will
ever hover over its conventions, hoping to bear,
away any influence that will help them to
places of power.
t We desire to organize on a basis so broad
that prayer may be made for us in all churches
without fear of offense. The consideration of
the pnblic is asked, its advice i sought, and Its
co-operation is greatly desired. We seek the
praverf ul aid of pastors of churches, snperim
tendents of Snnday schools and Christian
workers in all fields. We do not propose to
build our work on the ruin of the -old. bnt we
do hope to profit hy the experience of the past.
' We invite correspondence, let all who are
interested in this National movement respond
without delay. If any are ready to enlist un
der a non-partisan banner, let them say so at
once. If any have a Godspeed for us, let them
mail it, as so many have done, that we may
know whose beans thrill with .new hope be
cause of this rallying call.
THE CEUSADE AITKTVEBSABY.
December 23. the anniversary of the crusade,
we entreat our women to renew their vows be
fore God. and solemnly pledge before Him who
Knows our hearts, that hand fctJiand, with
simple trust in our Divine Deader, and a conr
age that overcomes difficulties andthowtno
defeats, we will seek to stay this deadly pesti
lence -which cuts do-n the great and the
gifced, as well as .tbe low and -degraded, and
makes the fairest spots on earth a darkened
desolation, nor will we know rest till God calls
' home, or gives us the. desire.ofourbearts a
" land free "from the' .dominion' of the drink
:iTothls-cndeInWte- U in jrympathy "Willi
B Music Hau, Cleveland, on or about January 23, '
SlSMMilfiHBniiiilMlAl ill nil I A r ' hMifiifc-"iia liT - '3i -tUinnfa-inlifiWHfr-fo friSMF
HHIT'tfAJE ',! f.t ..L,-' tt
to then and there take action on the questions
herein set forth affecting a permanent national
Mbs. Eixbn J. PiiiNMH, Cleveland,
Mns. Ellen M. Watson, Pittsburg.
Ubs. Habkikt G. Walker, Minneapolis,
Mrs. j. B. Websteb, Monmouth, HL,
Mrs. Mattte M. Batxey, 8benandoah,UL,
Mrs. Fixjeesce g. porter, Oldtown,Men
Mbs. Habbt White, Indiana, Fas
AN ISCREASE ALL AEOUND.
Tbe Scale Adopted by the Couventlon-of the
, Miners Progressive Union.
Indianapolis, . December 20. At
the meeting of the Miners Progressive
Union to-day the following resolutions were
Resolved. That we favor the creation of a
fund large enough for both offensive and de
fensive purposes, and with this end in view we
recommend that mine workers throughout the
entire competitive district be assessed SI per
month for the months of February, March and
April, the sum to be paid Into the general
Resolved, That we ask the miners and mine
workers in this competitive field tp prepareto
pnt the eight-hour day In force -on May 1,1890,
and that our delegates to the-Columbus con
vention urge the co-operation of miners.
Resolved, That this convention urgfr the
miners of Illinois State to use every available
means to establish a shorter interval between
The following. scale wus -adopted: 3Tor
Hocking, Sunday Creek and Shawnee val
leys, 80 cents per ton, increase 12J cents;
Western- "Pennsylvania, 90 cents, in
crease 10 cents; Indiana block coal,
95 cents; bituminous, 85f Wilmington,
district of Illinois, ?1 05. former price 87
cents; Streeter, 90 cents, former price 11i
cents; LaSalle and Spring "Valleys, $1;
Hnrinrfield. 72U cents: Stanton and Mt,
live. 63; Peoria, 83; Fairmount and
Moundsville, 80 cents.
IMMIGRANTS IMPOSED UPON,
Arrested by Mine Owner and Imprisoned on
a False Charge of Riot,
rEFECUU. TXZ.EQ1UJI TO THX PtErATCB.1
Columbia, S. C, December 20. T. P.
Lee, Special Inspector of the Treasury
Department, sent by Secretary Wis
dom, a "week or two ago to in
vestigate the treatment of the Prench
and German immigrants in the phosphate
mines in Colleton county, has made a report
to the Department at Washington. The
cause of the investigation was that a party
of about 100 foreign laborers was arrested
and imprisoned by the owners of the mines
upon false charges. The mines are operated
and owned by Italians. t
Mr. Lee says the trouble at these mines is
due to false representations made by Will
iam Orlando, a big padrone, who repre
sented to the last batch of immigrants
that they could make $2 30 a
day, and they found that they
could not make 50 cents. Being told that
if they got in debt to the company, under
South Carolina laws they could not leave,
concluded to quit work, and started to walk
to Charleston. Here the mine owners rode
ahead of them, and had the party arrested
EESCDED BY HIS WIFE.
A Moonihloer Escape From Revenue
, Officers and Can't be Found.
rsFEciai. TXLEsaax to thx srsraTCB.1
CfJABLOTTE, N. C, December 20. Rev
enue Officers Edward Watson, Manley
Dean and Fred Perry went out
on Persimmon Mountain, in Cald
well county, Wednesday, to capture
Kelly Sudderth, a notorious moonshiner.
They marched their prisoner off and held
him during the night. Yesterday morning
they started to take .him home to bid his
wife and children goodby. Mrs. Sudderth
met them on the way. She is a
strong woman. Her husband was walking
beside one of the officers, bnt was not band
cuffed or otherwise restrained.
Mrs. Sidderth talked pleasantly with the
officers for a while, then sprang at them,
knocking two of them to the ground and
dealing tbe other a staggering blow. Her
husband dashed off into the woods, and es
caped before the officers recovered.
AS AUTOMATIC EEGISTEE.
A Now Wrinkle in the Reduction of Natural
t Gm Pressure.
The Honongahela Natural Gas Company
and the National Tube WorkB Company, at
McKeesport, are about to try an experiment
in connection with their pipe lines. The
scheme is an automatic register to regulate
the pressure of the gas.
, At present it is necessary to employ men
at the reducing stations to watch the indi
cators. The new register will be operated
by telephone. About four miles apart will
be placed gauges to regulate the pressure in
the pipes. A dial is connected by a wire
with an electric bell, which warns the engi
neer at the gas field to increase or reduce
the pressure as tbe case may be.
SUNK IN THE ST0E1L
Nothing Has Been Beard of the Steamer
Kingston, With 40 on Board.
New Yobk, December 20. At the office
of the Northern Pacific nothing has been
heard regarding the steamer City of Kingston,
which was rnmored yesterday to have sunk
with all on board while on her way from
New Xork to Puget Sound. The Kingston
left here 29. days ago, and was to coal at St.
Thomas, which place she should have
reached in seven days.
No news of her arrival there has been re
ceived. It is known she was in the storm
in that vicinity. She had 42 persons on
, THIRTEEN MEN MISSING.
A Steamer Collide With a Sailer and Goes
to the Bottom.
London, December 20. The steamer
Prim Wilhelm L was run down by an un
known iron sailing vessel at a point five
leagnes distant from Havre. The steamer
floated for four hours and then went to the
The crew took to boats and 38 of them
landed at Boulogne. A boat containing 13
men is: missing.
The Xma Pantomime.
The reserved seat coupon for the news
boys benefit reading Monday, .December 30,
is to be used on Thursday, December 26,
and the coupon reading Tuesday, December
31, is to be used on Pnday, 27th.
And Down Went the Prices.
Only a few more data remain to dispose of
my entire stock, which is yet qiftte large.
The price on everything has been cut in
two. Twenty styles corsets, including all
the best known makes,' ranging in price up
to S2. now go for 79 cents. Kid gloves-,
pocketkooks, chatelaines, lace scarfs and
fichui, and many other articles that make
nice Christmas presents,! at about half price.
, P. SCH0ENTHAw612Peua avenue.
And look in window f Hamilton's Music
Store, Fifth ave. See the great display of
musical goods and instruments, most beau
tifully arranged, and vet this is nothing to
the display inside. Low prices, easy terms 1
ana penect satisfaction guaranteed at Ham
ilton's. Ladles, Have Yob Hair
On cheeks, chin r lip? If so, 'you can
have every hair destroyed Iqrever without
pain, scar or injury by the electric needle by
consulting Dr. J. TanDyck, electro sur
geon, -permanently located at 302 Perm ave.
Never falls. Book free.
&FHHE SWEAtfHEB is the auri.
Jerjtfbf an interesting article by
Sumita ki to-Hataraw's DIS-
BAitmwr5' - - -' i '.-.,
i- i .-' i J
TIME" JO" THE TIME.
The Majority in the Senate Firmly
Opposed to Hasty Action ,
IN THE BRAZILIAN EECOGNITION.
Democrat, Trj to Forcethe Isaue -MiBS'g,
on Their Opponents.
PEACTI0ALLI A PARTI "VOTE CAST,
Bat the Ibsesee of a Quorum Indtflaitelj Postpones
Pint clash of partisans in the Senate.
Bepublicans propose to refer Brazilian
recognition matter to the Committee on For
eign Relations. The Democrats ask im
mediate action. All, but Mr. Call, of the
Democrats vote for such action. Bepubli
cans solid against it No quorum, and the
matter goes over. '
"Washington, December 20. In the
Senate to-day Mr. Morgan presented a joint
resolution recognizing the United States of
Brazil as a free, independent and sovereign
State, and proceeded to address the Senate
in advocacy of it Mr. Morgan declared
that the attitude of the United States in re
spect of all the countries in the Western
Hemisphere was a very distinct one. That
attitude had been assumed very early in the
history of the American Government as
sumed sedately and confidently and bad
been reasserted on every opportune occasion
from the date of its announcement by Presi
dent Monroe down to the last message from
the President of the United States. He
coincided in the declaration made by Thomas
Jefferson, that it was the business and duty
of the United States to proceed to make, to
progress in making, and ultimately to con
summate the making of the Western Hem
isphere the home of republican institutions,
and not the home of despotic institutions.
If the empire were ever re-established, it
would be so against the Monroe doctrine,
and in spite of it
EIGHTS OF CONGRESS..
The Congress of the United States had the
absolute right, continued Mr. Morgan, to
recognize the non-existence of the empire
and the existence of the repnblic; and he
desired to have that recognition placed on
record plainly, boldly he would not say
defiantly. In doing so now, immense
trouble to Brazil might be saved. The
secret machinations that were now at work
for the restoration of the empire would be
broken up. He read in this morning's
papers a London dispatch predicting
troublous times in Brazil, and speaking of
combinations of conservative and clerical
elements there. There was no reason, he
said, whv Congress should withhold its
hand in coming to the declaration proposed, 1
and placing it on tbe statute books, letting
the world know that Brazil had friends in
this grand republic who were ready to
stand by the principles of their Government.
He therefore moved the adoption of the
ME. SHEEMAN'S VIEWS.
Mr. Sherman said that he sympathized
with the Senator from Alabama, and hoped
that the recent movement in Brazil might
lead to the establishment of a firm, strong,
powerful republic, a kindred sister of the
republic of the United States. It was a
great event, one of the greatest events in
modern times. But a question of grave im
portance arose; and that question was,
whether the time had come for Congress to
undertake tb recognize this new power
among the powers of the world. He called
attention to the situation of Congress with
the Senate scarcely organized, with the
House committees nof yeT appointed, and"
with the holiday recess about to be entered
upon. It seemed to himrtherefore, that the
proper way was to refer the resolution to the
Committee on Foreign Relations a com
mittee of which the Senator from Alabama
was a distinguished member. He trusted
that, at the proper time, the republic of
Brazil would be recognized by the unani
mous vote of Congress. -No one would more
cheerfully vote for such, a proposition than
QUITE ANOTHEB TIEW.
But there was another view of the matter
which would make Mr. Sherman hesitate a
little. While he believed that a republic
onght to take the place of the empire in
Brazil, yet evidently, there was a lingering
feeling of respect due, he said, to one of the
most distinguished men of the century a
man who, though an Emperor, had been
always willing to yield to the will of his
subjects, an Emperor who had never done
an unkind act and who had been a more
thorough democrat amore thorough re
publican, than could be found in any part
of the world. Congress ought to -wait until
the Brazil States or provinces have ex
pressed their recognition of the change of
government It seemed to him that until
then the Senate ought to look on silently,
with tbe hope, however, that the new Gov
ernment should be made, not provisional,
but permanent and that the United States
of Brazil shall take its-place proudly among
the nations of the world. He hoped, there
fore, that the resolution would be referred
to the Committee on foreign Relation!.
Mr. Evarts advocated, the reference of the
Mr. In galls remarked 'that this was a bad
time for kings. The age of prerogative of
privilege and oi class distinction was rapidly
passing away, never, he hoped, to return.'
There was a sublime impulse, an irresistible
contagion, about the ideas of self-government
and individual liberty which was destined,
at no distant day, he was confident, to sweep
away the last vestige of monarchical and
aristocratic power on the globe Prance was
a Bepublic; the tendency of republicanism
in Germany was unmistakable, and there
might be Senators now present who would
ultimately be called upon to recognize the
United States of England as a free, inde
pendent and sovereign State. Bnt Brazil
had not come within the category of despot
isms. It had been a Bepublio in everything
but name. It had been presided over by an
illustrious, liberal, generous ruler, who was
in favor ot constitutional liberty And free
dom, and who had been practically the
President for life of that country.
NO AUTHENTIC NEWS.
There were recitals in the resolution to
which Mr. Ingalls was not willing to give
his assent. There was no authentic infor
mation about tbe condition of affairs in
Brazil. The confessed ruler of the move
ment against Dom Pedro was the head of
the army and the indications thus far
pointed to the fact that it had been a mili
tary movement He had seen within the
last few days a statement ot an uprising in
the Province of Bahia in which more than
C00 men bad been pnt to the sword. That
did not look very much like the assumption
of the constitutional powers of a free Gov
ernment with the consent of tbe governed.
There wis something worse than a constitu
tional Government presided over by a lib
eral ruler, and that was a despotism, an
anarchy or a tyranny based upon military
usurpation by trampling on the rights of
A BIX zoo eaely.
Therefore, until the Senate had an affirm
ative and voluntary declaration, through
the peaceably constftutioned authorities of
Brazil (after thejr had met in convention by
delegates elected for that purpose) announc
ing their assumption of Government powers,
establishing the fact (by a popular vote)
that the Government had the support of the
people, and communicating to the' Senate .a
copy oi their Constltution,with the names
of the rulers whom they had elected, Mr.
Iogalts was opposed to any .recognition of
that Government He therefore hoped that
the resolution would be referred to tne Com-
jtiiiie uHJWijCHrciifcMuua. . .
ji.Lui-jtH vaiama mjm wn wan "A.
rs ,r, - m
a - .' -i -.zr e TKH
"Senator Trom Kansas was opposing the ac
tion of his own President in the matter.
Mr. McPherson expressed the opinion
that the delay of a single hour in passing
the joint resolution, let alone the delay that
would follow its reference to the Committee
on Foreign Belatione, would be disgraceful
to the Government, to Pie Senate, and to
the people of the. United States. To wait
now was simply to court the restoration of
th.Emplre in Brazil. He was surprised
that a moment should be lost in saying to
aJtepuoitoon its rums, mat tney aw
sympathy of the American Congress and
people, and would have the protection of
the 'United States, so far as Jt could be
FOLLY AND MADNESS.
Mr. Sherman made some further remarks,
deprecating the introduction of politics and
religion into the question, and declaring
that the passage ot the resolution, without
consideration by the committee, would be
an act of folly and madness without prece
dent. Mr. Eustis said it was tbe peaceable fea;
ture of the resolution in Brazil that was
most alarming to the monarchical govern
ment of Europe. He thought it due to the
people of Brazil that the people of the
United States, speaking through their Con
gress, should extend tq them every encour
agement. What surprised him was that
Senators on tbe Republican side had.forgot
ten the traditions of their party in reference
to the recognition of free government and
Bepublics. The resolution, he said, should
be passed without reference to the commit
tee. He believed it more decorous, more re
publican, more democratic, more manly, to
assert the real attitude of the United States,
to let it go forth to Brazil and the monarch
ical governments of Europe that the Ameri
can Congress at the first opportunity wel
comed this new sister into the family of Be
publics. ME. HAWI.ET SUEPEISED.
Mr. Hawley sustained the motion to refer
the resolution. He considered it surprising
and discreditable that anyone should at
tempt to make a carty question of the mat
ter. If, said he, gentlemen really mean to
make this a party question (which I do sin
cerely and protoundly regret), it is not
necessary it would be ridiculously super
fluous for the Bepublican party to make an
argnment to show that it was in favor of the
most radical doctrines of personal liberty
and of governmental liberty. The Bepub
lican party need not make that statement.
It points to the reconstruction of a party
without a slave, to show what its doctrines
Mr. Teller advocated the reference of the.
resolution. He said:
Whenever the people of Brazil sav that they
are for a republican government then we are
for Brazil. The supposition that the powers of
Europe would interfere to prevent the creation
of a republic In Brazil, if the people of Brazil
are for it, is unfounded. The day has uassed
when the monarohs of Europe dared to say to
the people of any country on the Western
Hemisphere that they shall not select their
own rulers and their own government
in their own way. Speaking for myself
only, I want to say (and I would
be glad to have it said by every other Senator)
that if the people of Brazil are for a repub
lican government, and if all Europe were
against them, I would put every power, every
energy, and every dollar of the Government In
the scale to see that the neonle of Brazil had a
republican government. 1 would thrust every
element of greatness of this people to
the front, and would sacrifice, if It
must be. but I would maintain on
this continent the right of every people to de
clare for themselves what kind of government
they shall have.
no politics in it.
If that land of a declaration be made by
Congress, there will be no Interference on the
part of Germany, Austria, or any other Gov
ernment, with the attempt or the part of the
Brazilian people to maintain for themselves a
republican government, based on the will of
the governed and that alone is a republican
government. There are no politics in this
question. If the Senators on the other
side are afraid of foreign intervention or of
priestly Interference in Brazil, let them say
now (as I say here) that whenever the people
of Brazil signify their desire for a republic
they shall have it, against the combined powers
of the world. ..
Mr. Edmunds did not think it right to
declare to-day thai the Congress of the
United States recognized a republic which
was kept up at the point of the' bayonet.' t
Mr. Plumb referred to the. Brazilian revo
lution as a palace revolution. He had no
ticed, when the first accounts of it were re
ceived, that among the prime causes alleged
for it was this: That the slaveholders ob
jected to the emancipation, of their slaves
which had just been proclaimed by the Em
peror; in other words, that the Bepublic was
an association of persons who objected to
the freedom of those whose bodies and labor
they had controlled.
A PEOPEE FOUNDATION..
It did not seem to Mr. Plumb that that
laid a proper foundation for a republic. He
hoped that that was not the reason for the
sympathy of the Senator from Alabama
Viir. morgan;, xne American people be
lieved in a republican government, but a
republican government meant a government
deriving its just -powers from the consent of
the governed, and that rested on intelligence
ana enligntenea puonc opinion. It might
be that the people of Brazil did not desire
the restoration of the monarchy; that they
wanted something better; but there was no
evidence that they wanted a "republican
form of government.
Mr. Teller offered an amendment to the
resolution, which he asked to have also re-
ferred to the Committee on Foreign Eela
tions. It was to tbe effect tnat when the'
people of Brazil shall sicniiv their inten
tion to establish a republican form of covj
I eminent it will be the duty of the Govern
ment oi tne unueu oiaies to lurmsn mate
rial aid and encouragement to the people of
Brazil, in the maintenance of such a form
of government, if such Government be as
sailed by foreign Governments on account
of its republican character. That, he said,
looked like practical encouragement to the
people of Brazil, and it would be saying to
all the world, that so far as Brazil was con
cerned, they must keep their hands off.
The question was taken on the motion to
refer the resolution to the Committee on
Foreign Relations. All the Bepublicans
voted aye and all the Democrats, except Mr.
Call, voted no. There was, however, no
quorum voting (yeas 26, nays.55), and the
whole matter went over without definite
On motion of Mr. Stanford, the House
joint resolution for removing damages
caused by the floods in the Sacramento and
Pearl rivers was taken up and passed, and
alter au executive session the Senate ad
journed. Table Linen Sets for Xmns.
Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penu Avenue Stores.
P. S Open until 9 o'clock this evening
in all departments.
Boyi! Boy.!! BovitS Boy!!fI
The grandest, costliest, finest Christmas
gifts yet will be presented to all purchasers
of bovs suits or overcoats (no matter bow
low their prices may be) at Kaufmann's to
day. Be sure and secure one. They're no
trashy things, remember, bnt articles of
Bay Gents' Faralshlass
To-day or to-night; fine neckwear, handker
chiefs, smoking jackets, bath robes, dress
ing crowns, gloves, suspenders and hosiery.
Open until 9 o'clock this evening.
JOS. HOSNE & CO.'B
Penn Avenue Stores.
Cashmere gloves, children's gloves to-day.
Store open until 10 tonight
- Boaos Ss Buhl.
Far CstrlKM Btentak,
Children's furs. C. A. Smiley 8S Co,
THE EAWaUTTS.i a OhrlfltoaH
roaaanoe by Bev.T.Da Witt Tl
aad Jurk wfaMtj, "wiU ttJ
9M Mwia 1
-Jue-"rF- r.j ...-. - ?
NOT A MM YORKER;
Tne Great SUtue of Liberty Fonnd to
Stand on flew Jersey Ground.
BEDLOE'S ISLAND IS INCLUDED
In the Settlement of a Series of More or
Less Warm Disputes.
TBE EMPIRE STATE A 16 L0SEB.
A large Xtnoont of Valuable Property "tcided to
Belonj to Jersey. '
New Jerseylaims the Statue of-Xiberty
and Bedloe's Island. A commission ap
pointed by New York and New Jersey has
decided the claim correct Very valuable
land is thus added to New Jersey's shores.
Many disputes are thus settled.
tsrzciu, TSLZaSAX to thz dispatch!.
New Yobk, December 20. Miss Liberty
is a Jerseyman. "While New York has been
busy reaching out after the World's Fair,
in the interest of the whole country, the
cunning Jerseyman has been reaching out
after worldly possessions. She wanted Bed
loe's Island and Bobbin's Beef, and now
she has got them, Statue of Liberty, light
house and all.
This deed of annextion has been done
through the joint boundary commission, ap
pointed under authority of the Legislatures
of New York and New Jersey in 1887, to
locate definitely the line between the two
States, which had been more or less in dis
pute for more than 100 years. A royal
commission first locate the line in 1769,
but it did so with a lazness of expression
and a sparseness of detail that left the ques
tion almost as unsettled as before.
ANOTHEB BBEAK MADE.
To settle the disputes that were contin
ually arising on this account, another com
mission was appointed in 1831, to do the
work over again. This commission de
cided that the boundary line should be the
middle of the Hudson river and New York
Bay to the sea. This seemed clear and defi
nite enough, but was not long before new
disputes arose. The bed of BaritanBay
became valuable as an oyster
planting ground, and the un
certainty as to jurisdiction led to
frequent disputes, and sometimes to blood
shed. The Legislatures of both States were
flooded with petitions i or a settlement of the
matter, but nothing was done. Later, the
growing value of the shores of the river and
bay for commercial purposes led to a new
class of disputes.
Ten years ago suit was begnn by the State
of New York to prevent the Central Bail-
road of New Jersey from filling in and oc
cupying land under water at Communipaw.
The company was acting under a grant from
the Biparian Commissioner of New Jersey.
The casejwent to the Court of Appeals, and
there the decision was in favor of the com
pany, the Court holding that the term "mid
dle of the waters" meant the center of the
STIili DISPUTES AEOSE.
Thus the matter stood until in 1886, when J
a renewal of the disputes over the Karitan
Bay oyster beds led to the passage by the
New Jersey Legislature of a resolution cre
ating a commission, and asking New York
to appoint a similar one, to settle the bound
aries. New York responded in 1887, and
Mayo "W. Hazeltine, Bobert Moore and
Lieutenant S. C. Hanns, United States
Army, were appointed from this State. Ex
Speaker A. B. Stoney and two others repre
sented New Jersey.
After several months spent in looking
up precedents and trying to find some gen
eral principle upon which' the line could be
drawn, the commission decided that the
only way to settle the matter would be to fix
an actual line; and mark it by permanent
monum'ents, mutual concessions' to be
made at disputed points. The -line agreed
npon sweeps east of Bobbin's Beef light
house, and includes not only that and Bed
loe's Island, but Ellis Island, Oyster Island
and all of the bay west ot them, making
them New Jersey property.
VEST VALUABLE LAND.
The land .with that in Kill-von-Kull, where
the line has already been monumented, is of
enormous value, in view of the vast scheme
of docks and other terminals already begun
at Black Tom and other points on the
Jersey shore, and which is designed
ultimately to extend the shore line out
so as to make Miss Liberty almost on dry
land instead of in the middle of the bay.
The title to this land under water vests1 in
the State of New Jersey, and its proceeds by
sale or lease can be used only for the State
school fund, which already amounts to sev
eral millions of dollars, received from simi
lar grants of riparian lands.
The actual jurisdiction for police and sim
ilar purposes over the whole of the waters of
the harbor is still vested in New York by a
separate agreement made by the two States
many years ago.
A Bare Treat for Xmas.
Pine, fresh vegetables are very scarce so
late in the season, but still they can be
found it only the housewife knows where to
seek for them. Besides the ordinary line of
fruits and vegetables, you can obtain the
finest cauliflowers, plump ripe tomatoes,
good string beans and green cucumbers for
your Xmas dinner this year. Barest of all,
you can find full-grown, fresh, tender mush
rooms in our market fit to whet the appetite
and tickle the palate of the greatest connois
seur. These vegetables, fine in condition
and appetizing in appearance, are to be
fonnd on sale at the stand of George H.
Beckert. 48 Diamond Market Pittsbure.
1 He has also some superb California pears
and Malaga grapes, suitable lor ornamenting
Xmas dinner tables.
Cots! Bojst! BojsC! BoyslCI
The grandest, costliest, finest Christmas
gifts yet will be presented to all purchasers
of boys' suits or overcoats (no matter how
low their prices may be) at Kauimanns' to
day. Be sure and secure one. They're no
trashy things, remember, bnt articles of
Rich in all their prismatic color. The
beauties of the rainbow condensed. At
prices within the reach of all, at
Habdy & Hayes',
Jewelers, Silversmiths and Art Dealers,
G29 Smithfield st. New Building.
Open every evening. txs
JAPANESE WARE BAZAAR.
Open for the Holiday! Only.
You will wonder at our fine display.
Goods are going rapidly, and we would ad
vise you to call early. Special discounts on
Store open till 9 r. M. until Christmas.
Wm. Haslaqe Ss Sox,
Select Family Grocers,
18 Diamond Square, Pittsburg.
Natural Gas Cat Glass Poach Bowl.
We have the largest cut glass bowl in the
city. It is a magnificent specimen of the
cutter's art Many people have been in to
see it and all have said' it is the finest in the
city.' If you wish to see a superb specimen
of natural gas-cut glass now is the, time.
This would make a notable present for a
club room. Haedt & Hates',
Jewelers, Silversmiths and Art Dealers,
29 Smithfield street. New Building.
Open every evening. tts '
Mufflers Don't pnt oh fenykg -your
mufflers until the day before Christmas.
See the bargains to-day 25c to $1 each at
ti center ctfuaUrla'dress goods room,
" Boaos & Buhl.
MApiED IN JEST.. -
A Double Mock Wedding- Tarn flat to be
Binding Two Coastes Regret
flag the Resalt of a Prac
tical Joke. ,
rerxcub uliob-uc to thx simatcb.1
"WiLKESBABEE, December 20. A double
wedding, undertaken in joke but now
realized as sober reality, 'has cre
ated no little excitement in this
city. John Merrell last,, evening
stepped into, the office of Alderman J. F.
Donohue. In the private office he met a
friend, James Murtie, a clerk. In the offioe
were also two young women, Cary Logue
and Sallie Cook, with whom the young men
weie slightly acquainted.
A conversation sprang up, and there was
a good deal of fun and laughter, in which
the Alderman joined. Finally, one of the
young- men; in jest, as he now as
serts, suggested that as there were
just the "right number present, they
should have a double marriage. The
others, thinking it would be a good joke,
consented, and the Alderman was appealed
to. He was ready for the occasion, and in
half a minute had the four standing in front
of him. Morrell took possession of Miss
Logue, while Murtie captured the hand of
The Alderman proceeded with the regular
marriage services, and. before any one of the
four fully realized the situation, they were
made man and wife by a ceremony as-bind-mg
as any that could be performed. "When
the Alderman proceeded to make out the
certificates they began to realize what had
Miss Cook -was.engaged to another young
man, who was wild with anger when he
heard of her marriage to Murtie. He
started out to find Murtie, bnt the lad
couldn't be found, and it is said he has left
the city. The parents of the girls are
greatly incensed, and state that they will at
once take proceedings to have the weddings
HEW JEESEI CLUB ENTEIES.
The Programme for To-Day a Lengthy and
and Lively One.
rgPECLU. TXUaSAM TO TBI piSFATCB.1
New York, December 20. The New Jersey
Jockey Club announces the following probable
starters and weights: "
First race, purse 300, allowances and penalties,
six furlongs King- Jolle 112, Puzzle VO, Autumn
Leaf 107, Anomaly 101. Uerlden 1M. Balph Black
107, Cupid 107, Carnot 102, guniblne 99, Mamie B SI.
second race, parse, (300, for horses thstbavenot
won on or since December 1. five fnrlones Thad
Koe 107, Brown Charlie 107, Miss Thomas 99, Eliza
beth 88. Express 84, Belle Kennedy 81.
Third race, parse, S300, for all aces, selling al
lowances. Are rnrlongs Freeksome 110, Back
stone, Adolpb, Shotorer. Befand iU2 each, Dnffer
87, Mandates, Jim Gales 109, Little Barefoot 94,
Eagene Brodle 83, Mabel 87, Louise 90.
Fourth race, purse 300, for all ages, selling,
one mile and a sixteenth Gloiter. Icebnrg,
Fordham. King Crab, Barrister, Theodoslns,
Wilfred each 110, Elkton 85. "
Fifth race, parse 1300, for maidens or all ages,
selling allowances, seven farlongs Oregon 107,
Stsnler Sharpe 106, OlenmoBtid 102, Olendale 100,
Blessed 94, Out Gray 91, Clsy Stockton 91, Zulu 89,
Village Maid 87.
Sixth race, purse 1300, for horses that have ran
and not won at Elizabeth, one mile Kaplne;
Orunaldl, Scalding each 107j Cheney 104, Carrie
G 104, Edward Jr., Jim MnlhoUand, Sot Guilty,
St. Valentine each 102, FUtaway, Souvenir, Letretla
each 99, Latlen 93.
A SINGULAR HABPENIHG.
A Child Born at Night In a Hospital Ambu
lance While In Motion.
A woman named Miller, with her three
children, arrived at the Union depot last
night and made inquiries for a brother-in-law
named Benjamin, of Allegheny. Pend
ing results she was taken sick. Drs. Mc
Cann and Hamilton were summoned, and
decided upon a removal to the West Penn
Hospital. When the ambulance reached
Twenty-eighth street a child was born. The
woman was made comfortable, and maybe
none the worse for the incident of inch
A FAMILY QUAEEEL.
Mrs. Harkiai Held for Court: for Slapping; k
Mrs. Hannah Harkins was held for court
by Alderman 'Doughty yesterday on a
charge of assault and battery, preferred by
Mrs. Margaret Patton. The defendant was
tried also on a similar charge preferred by
Miss Melissa Patton, but that suit was dis
missed. The parties live at No. S635 Broad
street, East End, and a few days since had a
family misunderstanding. The prosecutrix
alleged that the defendant struck her in the
face and otherwise abused her.
A Bad Little Flood.
Superintendent Dean, of the Anti-Cruelty
Society, yesterday investigated the story
told to inspector McKelvey, by little Mike
Flood, that his father neglected him. The
father is a widower, boarding.with a family
named Savage, on South Twenty-first street.
He told Mr. Dean that he tried to take care
of his son, but that the urchin was dis
obedient. Mr. Dean will have the child
sent to Morganza. ,
Iron City Council's Officer!.
Iron City Council, Boyal Arcanum, of
ML Washington, has elected the following
officers for the ensuing term:
Regent. C.C. Boehmer; .Vice Recent, Hugh
White; Orator, L. H. Hunter; Collector, R. M.
Cargo; Secretary. R. J. Macrory; Treasurer, C.
H. Beach; Chaplain, Robert AfcMllIan; Guide,
A. L. Oyer; Warden, H. W. Wilbert; Sentry.
Winter Police Schedule In Allegheny.
The -winter police schedule went into
effect in Allegheny yesterday. Tbe day
men now go on at 10 A. m., and are on until
9 p.m.; while the night men go on at 8:30
P. M. and are off at 7 A. M.
Big Crowds After the Daisy.
Yesterday was the first day we placed onr
Daisy overcoats on sale at $10. They caught
on at once. Tnonsands of people came to
see what we meant bya Daisy; Not one left
without purchasing one oi these excellent
overcoats. They sold at sight. The Daisy
is an all-wool small-ribbed cassimere over
coat in three shades black, bine and brown
silk-faced or plain, sirk sleeve-lining,
with cloth or silk velvet collar, and richly
lined throughout. Merchant tailors would
charge $28 to $35 for the same coats. Our
price for the Daisy is $10 to-day.
P. C. C C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court House.
REAL ESTATE SAVINGS BANK, LMC,
491 SmlthSetd Street, cor. Fourth Avenue.
Capital, $100,000. Surplus, $50,000.
Deposits of $1 -and upward received and
interest allowed at 1 per cent txs
One Pair to One Dozen Pal Kid Gloves.
A sure-to-please Christmas gift the best
are here, $1 a pair and up.
JOS. HOBKE & CO.'S
Penn Avenue Stores.
P. S. Open in all departments until 9
o'clock this evenirig.
Boys! BaysS Boysin Boys!!!!
,' .The grandest, costliest, finest Christmas
gifts yet will be presented to all purchasers
of boys' suits or overcoats (no matter how
low their prices may be) at Kaufmanns' to
day. Be sure and secure one. They're no
trashy things, remember, but articles of
XatAS Ladles and Gents' Silk Under
wear. Jos. Hoexe Ss Co.'s
" Penn Avenue Stores.
P. S. Open until 9 o'clock this evening
la all departments.
Choico new and elegant cream silk
muffler 65c, 75c and $1 to-day.
Boaos, &, Buhl.
' ITjrrCBBISTMAS DT OIHBR
IiA2SD6 la described -fai to-mor-ow;'
, WaMS, Xellrwad etfaer&v
- sper7 tv"' '' '-" -"""'
TIED UP' IN' A TEUST.
i 0 ! U-V
TferYirginia 'Lejj&iure Passes an
Innocehf lod&Bg, Bill.
A W0LP IN 4 BHII'rtf CIOTHIHG.
Tha American Tobacco CoajttBy Troves to
he a Gigantic Comiipe.
ITS CHABIjft GEASTED IT A JIFFY,
Aal Snenitt Ut Attaches .lis Slgnators To
Socafx a EepeaL.
Tbe yirginla Legislature is in for it It
railroaded through an innocent looking bill
that proves to shelter a gigantic trust.
Under Its provisions the price of tobacco
can and will be regulated. The bill was
signed by Governor Lee before its capacity
was discovered. Good lawyers say it can't
URCUL TXLZQJUM TO THX CtSrATCH.1
Bichmoitd, Ya., December 20. The to
bacconistsand farmers of Virginia are at a
fever of excitement over the passage of a
bill, its race to the Governor and his signing
it, all in the twinkling of an eye, and they
are now claiming that they have been hood
winked into founding the biggest kind of
trust, though bitter opponents of trusts.
Yesterday a bill was passed by the Legis
lature ihcorpoTating the American Tobacco
Company. It -was not a long bill, and set
Louis Qlntor, John PopeThomosF. Jeffries,
Hilton Cayce and James IT. Boyd, their asso
ciates, successors ana assignors, are hereby
constituted and declared to o a body poUtlc
and corporate, under the name of the
American Tobacco Company, for tbe purpose of
curias leaf tobacco, and of buying, manufac
turing and selling tobacco In all Its forma in
this State or elsewhere, or both, and of estab
lishing factories, agencies and depots for the
sale and distribution thereof, in this and for
eign' countries, and of transporting-
or causing the same to be
transported, as an article of commerce
in this and other States and countries; and for
.such purposes, tbe company shall have all the
rights, powers and privileges conferred upon
corporations by the code of this Common
wealth, for the period of SO years, and without
amendment or repeal thereof.
TOXTSB THEY WKUB TOOLED.
The capital stock of the company was
fixed at $1,000,000, with right to increase at
their pleasure. The balance of the bill did
not differ in details from the average char
ters of incorporation. The measure
passed without discussion. No explanation
ot its intents was vouchsafed, and it was
sent upstairs to Governor Lee? whose
signature would make it law. The mes
senger conveyed it along with a number ot
others. He had scarcely left tbe hall,
when a remarkable buzz was noticed among
the members. First one would hasten hotly
to the desk of another and whisper some-,
thing that had the effect of making the
recipient of the whisper look up wildly,
and he in his turn would go through the
same pantomime with some other members.
Spectators were puzzled. Finally the
subdued excitement could "be subdned no
longer, and a delegate ro.se, his face clammy
with agitation, and proposed that the bill
incorporating the American Tobacco Com-,
pany be recalled from the Governor before
he could sign it. -- i
A MOMENT TOO LATE.
The suggestion was carried with a whofJp.
A member hurried up to the Governor's1
room and entered just as the Governor-finished
signing the bill. Tt was .now a law.
The messenger rushed back to his col
leagues, and this intelligence demoralized
the body still more, and the Clerk of the
House so far forgot hi? head as to suggest
that the Governor be requested to con
sider that the bill had not been sent
to him. Then thsct.was hot denuncia
tion pf the corporation as one of
the most gigantic trusts of the country. It
was announced that a bill wonld be intro
duced to-day for its repeal, and this morn
ing such a bill was .introduced, after which
the members adjourned for the Christmas
In the meantime, the members are in a
tremor. TheJneasure is now a-law which
they have .passed, and its provision, as
passed by them, expressly stipulates that
it shall 'exist forV'the period of 50
years, and without amendment ot repeal
thereof." It is charged that the measure is
a part of the great cigarette trust, which
was began in New Jersey, and that all the
great cigarette factories are in the combine,
which will absolutely regulate the price of
cas't be eepealed.
It is said by leading lawyers that the act
of repeal will be of no eflect as during the
Christmas recess the company will or
ganize under its charter, and that they will
successfully resist the bill that seeks to an
nul. Iheincorporatorsdeclinetosay any
thing in way of explanation,
except that . ihe- measure is for
the public good. The Legislators
have gone home to a wrathful constituency,
as tbe Farmers' Alliance has spotted this
measure, but their protests 'came after it
had passed. The incorporators named in
the measure are some ot the wealthiest and
most esteemed citizens of Bichmond.
NINTH EEG1MEHT EEUJSI05.
The Teterous Bad a Jolly Time at the
A reunion and banquet of the Ninth
Eegiment P. E. V. Association was held
last evening in Central Hotel, in celebration
of the twenty-eighth, anniversary of the
Battle of Dranesville.
There were 83 members present, including
contingents from Beaver, McKeesport and
other points. Comrade Morrison read an
address descriptive of some of the engage
ments in which the Ninth participated, and
some of the old campaign songs were resur
rected and joined in by the veterans with
old time vigor. Avery pleasant evening
Art Plashes and Silks.
GortoH.Holtzman & Sons great sacri
fice sale of fine painted and embroidered
plush and silk goods.
See auction sale. 514 Wood st
Holiday goods; cash or credit
tts Hoppkb Bbos. & Co., 307 "Wood st
At Tail's Philada. dental rooms, 39 Fifth
ave., you can get the best set oi teeth for
$8 00. A good-Jet for $5 00.
THTJMM On Friday, December SO, 1889, ai
11.65 P. X., M. AKALTE THUlur, daughter 6t
George and Mary A. Thumm, nee Binder, aged
18 years, 8 months and 2 days.
Fuaeral will take place from the residence of
her parents. No. 1718 Penn avenue, oallosnAY
AiTzmtooir atJo'cIocK. Friends of the fam
ily are respectfully invited to attend.
Clothiers, Tailors, Hatters and
- Men's Furnishers.
95&;AND 95 LIBERTYcST.
STAJR COKNEB,. deS-8
afx .- -
, : --"i- - --
THlE RIGHT-TIME-. jfiT
The proper time to use Dr. Tutt's Liver Pills
is when yon have Loss of Appetite, yellow
Bkln.Bushof Blood to the Head. Headache,
Pain-io.tae' Back; 8Ma and Shoulders, High
Colored: TJTlnei Vertigo and Biliousness. They
A Lawyer a Witness.
J. P. Carr, Esq., a prominent lawyer, of Au
gusta, Qa.: 'Tutt's Pills have been used in my
case (Torpor of the liver) and In my family
wltn marked success. I believe them superior,
in all Biliary derangements, to any pills made.
It Is the only remedy that has in my experience
proved effectual for nervous headache. They
Tutt's Liver Pills,
CUBE SICK HBADAOHa
' " ALL DRUQQI9T5, 25e.
THE MOST POPTJXAB 13
Pure Export W-Year-OW '
The demand made upon us from our numer
ous customers in and around the two cities and
surrounding counties for our g-jear-old Export
Whisky assures us that we have secured and
hare to-day the best and largest portion of the
trade for this article. And by fair, honest and
gentlemanly dealing and treatment, we flatter
ourselves that we will not only retain all the
trade we now enjoy having on this reliable
whisky, but it will continue to grow, as it la
and has been doing every day for some time
past. People nowadays are not led off by ab
surd Incorrect statements, nor do they have
any confidence In fancy sllrered-up names for
whisky. They vant pure whisky. They want
a whisky that has a record, and they want that
record so it can be traced. Such is the char
acter of onr Export Whisky, a whisky with a"
record. And tbe oftly place tonlay you can pur
chase pure 8-year-old Export Guckenheimer
Whisky in the two cities is from usi and we
hold tbe documents to prove that we are cor
rect In this statement.
Full quarts, SI, or 6 for S3.
IF YOU WANT SOMETHING
Something beneficial at this season of th
year, buy a bottle of our
Port, Sherry or Claret Wine,
These are the three best sellers on our wine
list. They are selling very nicely and rapidly
just now ahd are giving the very best satis
faction. It is a revelation to many who have
not carefully looked into the 'merits of our
Pure Domestic California Wines. We are mik
ing a specialty of these wines. We keep a full
line of these celebrated wines, embracing eight
varieties, all of which we are selling in full
quarts at 50c per bottle, or S3 per dozen, except
claret, which sells at 75c per bottle, full quarts.
ir oottie, run quarts,
like them and buy
or so per uozen. xou win
no other when once tried.
Since tbe late decision of tbe Supreme Court
WE CAN NOW SEND GOODS C. O. D., as
before, but no goods will be shipped to minors
or persons of known Intemperate habits. Send
for complete price list, mailed free to any ad
dress. All mail orders promptly attended to.
Job. Fleming l Son
412 Market Street,
delS-34 PITTSBTJBQ. PA
COME TO HAMILTON'S AND SEE.
Well A Decker Bros
Piano A .Knabe Piano
A Fischer Piano (80,000
now used An Estey Piano
A .Sterling Piano A
Pease Piano A New En
gland Piano, and other
makes, or an Ester Oncan.
"3'Storr & Clark, and Clough
cc w arreu uran.
All of the. Above perfectly warranted and '
well-knowrL as the dcsb of their different
classes, anjl can be had at $150 to J800 feat the
most elegant Upright Punos to the plain, sub
stantial well-made Upright for beginners, and
Organs from (40 to COO, all varieties, .from tbe
most elegant bevel-plated .mirrored Boudoir
Or?n to the plain, bnt thoronzblv made. Or
gan. Who but should have one ot these, that j
tneir iamuies mar iiare uio auTaaiaKca va-
Joyed by other children oi tne neignoornooa.
CA2TT TOTJ SPARE IS OB 810 PER MONTff
ANDPAYFORONET OF. COURSE
TOUCAN. TRY IT.
But majbe you have a Piano or Organ. Well
then get a set of Hamilton's S23 Orchestra Sets,
or one of 6 choice instruments at $50.
HOME ORCHESTRA $50. J
Won't this afford hundreds of dollars' worth
of genuine pleasure In your own home and
neighbors? Or get a C Cornetor church music
or Sabbath school use, and to play wltn Piano
at home; $15 to $100. Get one. Or a B Cornet;
$8 to $100, or Trombone, Ballad Horn or other
Well; just everything from a String. 34Vs
Harp, Auto Harp, Zithers, Musical Decanters.
Music Boxes. Rolls, Folios, Cases, Books, Steel
and Catgut Strings, Bridges. Well, everything
Imaginable. Just call and see what you can get
for Scents, 10 cents. 25 cents, 50 cents. $1 and up.
Orders by mall attended to personally.
OPENEVERY NIGHT TO 9 AT
91 AND 93 FIFTH AVE, PITTSBURG.
TO THE PUBUO.
it is 1ftt:r:eL
I desire to
It Is made
rn a toes,
as per fol
alysis: Sir. Tbos.
DnAR SIS The sample of J. W. Hnnter'sTe
mt Ketchup received from you on Oct, 8, 'as,
nas been anaijzca, na isauu uw kuu .. tuu
ml acids, saucyllo add or artificial eolorlac,,
"rsiKiedJ HVQO BLANCS, Cbemlrt.
FOR SALE BY
U4 VUjlM, W.UOOt HUB.. U.yWIHHWUMWBWJ
vinerards in the Tokav district! HunzarvltiMl
Tn .in.l 1ulAa tti, ln,mwt,Him 11 I III! 1
Tares and Best Dessert Wines In theweeM.-f
sow obtainable at reasonable nrlcea from JMm
Inquiries, for terms solicited from
H. A. WOLF 4 SON. FltBbUTC ' .
W. H. WriT.MKH A SOT THttKtil
JOS FLEMING A SON, PlmbtSieuStt
TO JR. QUaUEUJU,Jli IiflO,
' AJSXB.U.K AKUH