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f HONEST BUT COSTLY.
The Manasemenl of the Western Pen
itentiary Let Down Easily.
A LOOSENESS OF METHODS EODKD,
And an Unnecessary Expenditure of a Part
of the State's Funds, bat
KO ONE IS GDILTI OF WEOXGDOIKG.
HARRISBTJBG, April 26. Senators Bey
burn, McAleer, Stehman, Mylin, "YVatres,
Goblin, Belts and "Wilson, the Senate Com
mittee which investigated the "Western
Penitentiary, to-day made a report in writ
ing, through Senator Gobin. After sum
marizing the testimony the committee says
as to the charges made by Frank Curry
that they referred to practices in rogue
years ago and were inflicted on very desper
ate criminals. The committee finds that the
keepers are first-class men, and that both
were punished for being drunk, and since
then there has been no repetition of drunk
enness for over four years; as to the seventh
charge, that a system of favoritism prevails
whereby certain persons are granted com
mutation of term and relieved from duty,
the committee says no evidence sustaining
it was produced other than general rumors
The committee sees nothing to complain
of it in the charge that Dr. Maharneke was
paid until the end of the month in which he
-was discharged. As to the allegations by
ladies holding certificates as inspectors ap
pointed by the Board of Charities; that since
the Maharneke investigation they were no
longer granted the rights aud privileges in
the prison they enjoyed prior to it, the
"The committee are unableto understand
why anybody should be permitted to have
unlimited opportunities to visit and con
Terse with the inmates oi a penitentiary
without the attendance of a guard, and fail
to comprehend why any woman should de
sire to. It is certainly not promotive of
discipline and cannot but be attended by
danger. "While doubtless the visits of
female inspectors were designed with good
intentions, the result has not been apparent
in anything witnessed by your committee.
A MISTAKES? HIPEESSIOS'.
"It is evident from the testimony of these
ladies that as inspectors they imagined they
were given charge of the spiritual condition
of prisoners, and either in conjunction with
or in opposition to the chaplain, their work
-was the evangelization of the inmates. It
is not surprising, therefore, that their most
ardent followers are the most desperate and
longest-termed felons, who, with criminal
experience and zealous hypocrisy, are able
to impose on these excellent and well-meaning
ladies in the hopes of inducing them to
intercede in their behalf for executive clem
ency. Such sentimentality cannot but be
imposed upon by the most undeserving."
The committee says that some of its mem
bers are of the opinion that Maharneke oc
cupied a position in the penitentiary much
too long, and shonld have been discharged
for a more serious offense than saying
'damn," which seems to have been the re
sult of the investigation. Tnecommittee says
there was no evidence that Mr. George A.
Kelly had overcharged for anything furn
ished the penitentiary. Following are the
conclusions of the committee:
"The result of the examination of the
prisoners, however, was to satisfy the sub
committee that there was nothing "to demand
investigation further by this committee or
upon which to arraign the management of
it There have been, are still, matters re
quiring correction in the management of
this institution. There is too much commu
nication with the outside world. Money,
the golden key which unlocks many prison
doors, is introduced and in possession of the
prisoners. The old contract system under
which mostof the evils complained -of orig
inated and were continued, has left many
behind which must be eradicated. The sys
tem of checking and examining goods
purchased and delivered could be greatly
IN A PEETTY BAD SHAPE. B
"The hospital of the institution is insuf
ficiently furnished with clothes, lint and
other material for wounded men, and is un
cleanly. Discipline should be rigidly en
forced "in a penal institution of this magni
tude, and it is evident there is a lack of it
here. If the Board of Public Charities is
to be regarded a factor in prison manage
ment besides recommending appropriations,
the evidence of it should appear somewhere.
In the selection oi inspectors some line of
duty should be assigned them which would
inquire into the health, comfort, cleanliness
and behavior of the convicts and the se
curity of their imprisonment. Their moral
and religious training can safely be left to
the care of the chaplain.
"Too much responsibility should not be
thrust upon the warden." The trustees
should share it, and not merely indorse his
action. The care of so large a body of des
perate criminals is a most serious matter in
every aspect of the case, and mistaken kind
ness or unnecessary severity can better be
avoided by strict discipline and framed
rules of government strictly adhered to. It
is very evident that the entire management
of this institution is assumed by or is im
posed upon the warden. All the purchases
appeared to be made by his order, at his
discretion, and regardless of proposals or
bidding for supplies, the contracts subse
quently ratified by the inspectors, and pay
ment of the bills authorized. There is ap
parent a looseness of methods whieh cannot
be regarded lavorably, and it is not sur
prising that under them suspicions of
mismanagement arise, as with their exist
ence there is much inducement to needless
and extravagant expenditure at least.
IfOT QUITE SATISFACTOmr.
"The statement of the accountsof the pen
itentiary with the various counties was not
satisfactory in detail to some of the commit
tee. "Where the expenditure of about $100,
000 annually is required for maintenance
the best of bookkeepers are necessary, and
shonld at all times exhibit the exact condi
tion of the accounts between the penitentiary
and all parties having bnsiness relations
with it. More frequent inspection of the
cells should be made by the warden person
ally or his deputy. The presence in the
prison of razors, knives and money indicates
that some of the employes, at least, must be
in collusion with the prisoners, who are ena
bled to find out when the inspections are to
be made, and take the prohibited property
to their friends to conceal until alter the or
deal is passed.
"This inspection should inclnde the con
dition of the food, bedding, hospital, hos
pital supplies and general condition of the
institution. There were in the "Western
Penitentiary on December 31 last 683 pris
oners. These were all comfortably accom
modated in the old or finished portions. At
great expense a new addition is almost com
pleted, which is designed to hold 600 more.
The reformatory at Huntingdon, on which
$950,000 has been expended, is receiving in
mates, and, althongh incomplete, is thus
added to the institutions of the State.
SO MUCH BOOM TJNNECESSABT.
"The records show that 34 per cent oi the
inmates of the "Western Penitentiary are un
der 25 years of age, and therefore proper
subjects for Huntingdon. Take from the
number 252, and you reduce the prisoners
required to be accommodated there to about
450,200 less than th'e capacity or tbeold
building. In view of this statement and
the additional fact that since 1SS3 there has
not only been no increase in admissions of
prisoners annually, but a slight annual de
crease, it is difficult to understand the ex
penditure of money recently made in new
buildings to accommodate criminals who
can only exist in expectancy in the future."
LILLIAN SPENCER Etfff-S
banouUrflght in to-rrurroufs Dispatch. .She
describes lAe tortures inflicted upon the ani
mals to make them fierce, and the barbarism of
SECRETS, 0FA CASTLE.
An Old Stone Structure With Falls Wall
and ntdden Safes A Search War
rant and What It Revealed A
rfrECIAL TELSQUAX TO THE PISPATCn.1
New Yokk, April 26. Madam De Mont
calm St. Yarian, the widow of Marquis
Charles Edward B. Montcalm St. Yarian,
of 255 Butledge street, Brooklyn, appeared
before Justice Manley, in Long Island City,
last Friday, in company with two lawyers
and a detective, and had two search war
rants issued. The building mentioned in
the warrants is an old stone structure in
Bavenswood, known as the Old Castle.
Madam De Montcalm showed aknowledge
of the building that was a surprise to those
present. She led the party around from
one room to another, sounding and resound
ing the walls and floors with a hammer.
In an obscure corner of a room in the right
wing on the first floor, an old iron safe was
discovered, hidden by false oak panels. It
looked as if it had not been opened in the
last 30 years.
Upstairs, through a room called' the
bridal chamber, up the ' narrow winding
stairs of the old tower, Madam De Montcalm
led the party. The blows of the hammer
were followed by strange echoes. In one of
the upper rooms, near the tower, a Secret
panel was discovered, hidden by a false
door. This discovery infused new life into
the party, but it led to nothing. The party
went downstairs into the cellar, and from
this into the sub-cellar. A lantern and a
kerosene lamp lighted their way.
3"Ever sinee this building was first
erected," said Madam De Montcalm to those
with her, "it has.been a rendezvous or secret
societies. There are secret passages leading
to and from this cellar. There is a council
chamber underneath it. Somewhere within
this building is secreted the jewels, silver
ware and papers, which were stolen from my
husband by fellow-members of a secret soci
ety." A great deal ot digging was done in the
cellar. The woman claims that a secret
society robbed her husband and secreted the
property in the old house. "That house is
a mystery a puzzle," she said. "It was
built as a place of council for a secret
society. Jt had underground passages which
have since been walled up. A great many
changes have been made in it. Old walls
have been torn down and new ones built.
It is constantly under the surveillance of
emissaries of the order. I have traced my
property to that place. It was hidden away
in some secret vault, but it may have been
removed during the night."
Madam De Montcalm said her husband
was private secretary to the Duchess of Or
leans, and also was one time secretary of
ex-President Thiers, ol Prance. During
the reign of Napoleon III. he was arrested
17 times for conspiracy against the Govern
ment, and he spent seven years in prison.
THE P. 0. D. TDESDAI.
How the Iiocal Employes of Uncle Sam's
Mall Service Will Observe It.
The following order was received at the
postoffice from the department yesterday:
Postoffice Department, )
Office of Postmaster General. v
WASnniGTO D. C, April 25, 1SS9. )
Order No. 80.
The President having recommended that, as
a part of the observance of the centennial of
the inauguration of the first President, a por
tion of the 30th day of April, 1SS9. be set aside
for prayer and thanksgiving, in conformity
thereto it is ordered:
First Postmasters are authorized to observe
the usual holiday hoars on that day.
Second Where it is possible to do so without
detriment to the service their postoffice shonld
be closed at or before 9 o'clock A. M., in order
that the employes may have an opportunity to
comply with the proclamation of the President
Issued on the 4th lost.
Third Postmasters must arrange for the re
ceipt and dispatch of mail that may arrive and
depart during the tune tbe postoffice is closed.
In accordance with the above order, the
postoffice in this city will be closed from 9
A. M. The money order and registry di
visions will not be open on the 30th.
The carriers window, general delivery
and stamp windows will be open from 7 to
9 a. M. No stamps will be sold after the
latter hour. The letter carriers will make a
business delivery at 7 A. ir. and the regular
AN IMPETDS TO DAIRY FARMING.
The Introduction of American Appliances a
Great Thine for New Sontb Wales.
"WASHnfGTOir, April 26. Consul Griffin,
at Sydney, New South "Wales, in a report to
the State Department, says that the recent
introduction of American appliances for
the manufacture of butter and cheese has
given an impetus to dairy farming iu New
South "Wales. The absurd quarantine laws
against the importation of cattle have
operated seriously against any im
provement iD the condition of the
cattle, and there is an agitation
for the removal of the restrictions. Pleuro
pneumonia made its appearance in some
districts, but the process of inoculation has
been successfully used to check its spread,
and the process is being generally used.
The co-operative system of butter making is
becoming very popular, and is found to be
far more satisfactory and profitable than
the old method.
The Consul says, in conclusion, that the
new protective duty upon imported dairy
products is likely to bring about a result
directly opposite to that which was in
tended, as before the duty was imposed the
exports were frequently in excess of the
FOB INCimG TO EI0T.
That Is the Charse Preferred A sains t Three
Philadelphia, April 26. John Byan,
Samuel Conrad and Jeremiah Crowley were
to-day placed under bail of $500 each to an
swer at court charges of breach of the peace
and inciting to riot, growing out of a strike
at the works of the Enterprise Manufactur
ing Company. The President of the com
pany testified that other men had been em
ployed to take th'e place of the strikers,
since which time the strikers, and Byan,
Conrad aud Crowley in particular, had con
spired by threats and intimidation to pre
vent men who were -willing to work from
Almost every night they followed the new
hands from the works to their boarding
bouses. They got on the street cars and an
noyed and harassed them, and had become
so annoying that the workmen had to have
HE WAS A MESSENGER BOY.
Keunnn, the Distinguished Traveler, Who
Lectnres Here on Monday.
Those desiring reserved seats for Mr.
George Ktnnin's lecture on "Tent Life in
Eastern Siberia," which will be delivered
at Lafayette Hall Monday evening, under
the auspices of the Pittsburg Press Club,
can secure them at Kleber's music store, on
"Wood street. The sale was opened yester
day, and the seats are going off rapidly.
73ie distinguished Bussian traveler will ar
rive in the city on Monday morning and
will spend the day visiting the various
places of interest.
Mr. Kennan was born and raised in Ohio,
and began life as a messenger bojr in the
service of the "Western Union Telegraph
Company. .For many years he was con
nected with tbe "Washington offico of the
12 Tard Lengths and Less, 75cj India Silks,
A yard to-day In silk department Come
early for these some are $1 25 quality.
Jos. Hoene & Co. s
Penn Avenue Stores.
T A TVTFC fQ wltfi t know hov to keep their
JjUVUiiS complexion! from growing harsh
and dry in spring wind! should read Shirley
pore's advice in to-morrovfs Dispatch.
A BEAUTIFUL BESOET.
Pleasures and Adyantages of a Resi
dence at Morgantown, Jf, C.
ITS GRAND MOUNTAIN SCENERY,
Fertile Soil, Balmy Breezes and Hospitable
A SPOT WHERE LIFE IS NOTA STRUGGLE
rcOEEESfONDENCE 01 THE DISPATCH. 1
Mobgantowit, N. C., April 25. Mor
gantown, which was named for General
Morgan, of Revolutionary fame, is one of
the oldest as well as the most beautiful
towns in the "Piedmont section" of "West
North Carolina. It is on the railroad of
that name, and can be reached by a journey
of 15 hours in comfortable Pullman cars
from "Washington, D. C, via.the Richmond
and Danville Eailroad, the "West North
Carolina Bailroad being a part of that sys
tem. Burke county,ofwhich Morgantown is the
county seat, is one of the oldest North Caro
lina counties, and at one time comprised
nearly all of the western part of the State.
It was here that the aristocrat of the East
used to spend his summers among the beau
tiful mountain scenery, catching the wary
trout and exploiting the mountain wilderness
in search of new scene, gathering botanical
and mineral specimensaand, above all, recu
perating the health which low altitudes aqd
the enervating climate of the Bast often im
pair. Morgantown has a population of about
1,300 people, 900 white and 400 colored, and
is 1,200 feet above the sea level, situated in
a horseshoe of the mountains. Prom the
bluffs of the Catawba river can be seen all
the prominent mountains of the Blue range
as well as those of the Black andBrusy
ranges Looking to the north is .High
Brighton, and letting the eye follow south
around and down the crescent comes Grand
father Chestnut Knob, Hawk's Beak, Table
Bock, The Chimneys, Linville and Mitch
ell, the highest mountain east of the Rock
ies, until the south mountains, which take
an easterly course, strike the view. Then
you can see Prout's and Kaylor's Knobs,
the two highest mountains in this range.
The whole view forms .
A BEWITCHING PANOEAMA
of mountain scenery which bewilders the
senses and makes one wonder at the silent
majesty of this great creation and the might
iness ot the hand that created it. At sun
set the kaleidossope change of color and the
play of light and shadow is a dream picture
that brush and palette can never depict.
The heath of this commnnity is the boast
of all the residents, and all visitors of a few
weeks remark the fine climate, cloudless
skies and invigorating atmosphere. A
rainy or disagreeable day this winter has
been the exception. "We are so thoroughly
protected from rough weather by the moun
tain ranges that it may snow and blow
"great guns" to the north and -west of us,
and the only knowledge we may have of it
is by seeing the mountains clothed in white,
and glistening in the morning sun like a
huge bracelet of kohinoors.
"We have had two snows this winter, one
before Christmas and one since, either of
which remained on the ground long enough
to satisfy our curiosity as to how it looked
If you look at an United States, isother
mal or hygeia map you will find Burke
county one of the several spots marked in
white, which means a non-consumptive
region. Indeed, I believe it is on record
that no pulmonary1 complaints originate
here, and I would willingly name an appli
cation and by their consent some oi our citi
zens who came here in the last stages of con
sumption and are now enjoying good health
With the prospect of many days of happi
ness before them. The State Insane Asylum,
located on a beautiful site to the south of
the town, attributes the general good health
of the inmates as well as its freedom from
In the no frost belt, which runs south of
Morgantown, the fruit crop bas never failed
and an injurious frost has never been known.
There have been severally theories advanced
by local writers on this subject, but as yet
it hasnot been satisfactorily explained.
The people are intelligent and hospitable,
and number some ot the oldest families in
the old North State. There are many who
trace their ancestry back to colonial times,
and several descendants of the signers of
the "Meeklenburg" Declaration of Inde
pendence are living here. Ancestry and
intelligence are the open sesames to social
recognition. "The rank is but the guineas,
stamp" does not apply to this community,
and more especially to the colored portion
of it, in more senses than one.
Land is plenty aud cheap crops are
easily raised. The old expression, "Tickled
with a hoe and laughing with a harvest,"
must have been originally said of this soil,
the farmers, or rather gentlemen who plant,
paying little attentiin to such rules as "are
thought necessary to successful farming in
the North. Fertilization, deep plowing and
rotation of crops is the exception rather
than the rule. Onr vegetation is from a
month to six weeks earlier than yours.
Strawberry festivals (the delight of the
Northern girl) are nearly over here when
yours commence. , Peach trees are now in
full bloom, and the festive sucker furnishes
sport for the piscatorially inclined,
A HAPPY LANS.
Everyone seems happy here, -white and
black, simply contented with living. There
is no visible struggle for existence. Pood
of all kinds is abundant and -within the
reach of the poorest. Altogether, it is the
best poor man's country on the face of this
"We have good schools, both pnblic and
private; churches of Protestant denomina
tions only; no saloons, and a more orderly
and quiet town cannot be found anywhere.
Our hotel accommodations are excellent, but
perfectly devoid of style. Cleanliness, good
cooking an'd a great variety, of food,
especially vegetables of all kinds and game
in season, with the most willing and polite
attendance of our colored friend and brother
joined with a salubrious climate, enhanced
with beautiful hcenery,makes Morgantown a
most desirable place of resort for anyone,
and particularly for the confirmed invalid
or as a resting jlace for the overworked
brain of a busy man. N. B. Dilwoeth.
NO LET-DP TO IT.
The President's Guillotine Not Allowed to
Bnst for Want of Use.
Washington, April 26. The President
made the following appointments to-day:
Dr. Daniel Dorchester, of Boston, Mass., to
be Superintendent of Indian Schools; Warren
Truitt of Dallas, Ore., to be Ttegister of the
Land Office at Lakeview. Ore.; Thomas B. Bald
win, of Folsom, New Hex., to be Register of
the Land Office at Folsom, New Mex.; James
B. McGoniral, of Colbv, Kan., to be Receiver
of Public Moneys at Oberlln, Kan.; Benjamin
P. Shuler, of Minnesota, to be agent for tbe
Indians of tbe White Earth Agency in Minne
sota: Benjamin J. Horton. of Lawrence, Kan.;
H. J. Aten, of Hiawatha, Kan., and A. D.
"Walker, of Holton. Kan., Commissioners to
negotiate with the Prairie Band of Pottawat
tomies and KIckapoo Indians in Kansas for the
sale of all or a portion of their lands in KansaS,
and the allotment ot the remainder in severalty
under the provisions of the act of Congress ap
proved March 2, 1889: Johp H. Baker, of
Goshen, Ind., a Commissioner to negotiate
with the Cherokee and other Indians for the
cession to the United States of certain lands, as
provided in section 14, act approved March 2,
Men's neckware; the largest and most
complete line in tbe city,
James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Fifth are.
JOHORE'S SIJLTAN .K
Dispatch by Frank O. Carpenter, who visited
the noted Rajah in his palace and mingled
with his subjects.
ME. MORTON IN BANGER.
.The Tlee President Cnaght In a Wreclc on
tho Baltimore and Ohio, Bat Fortun.
ntely TJnhnri Governor Farakcr
Also Escnpes TJnlnJnred.
Baltimoee, April 26. A collision be
tween two passenger trains on the Baltimore
and Ohio road, near the foot of Howard
street, this morning, caused the injury ot
four men aud endangered the life of Levi
P. Morton, Vice President of the United
States, and a large number of passengers.
Tbe accident occurred at the T made by the
tracks that lead to Locnst Point an3 those
that lead to "Washington. The colliding
trains were the Philadelphia express, which
leaves Camden station at 1020 A. M., and
the train from Philadelphia, due at Cam
den station at 10:35 A. 21. The, latter had
on board a considerable ntimber of Odd Pel
lows who were-to take part in the parade in
this city to-day. Governor Poraker, of Ohio",
and members of his staff, and General Scho
field and staff were also aboard.
The men who were , hurt were all em
ployes of the road. They are: Martin J.
Milbourne, engineer, compound fracture of
the right leg; "W. Powler, newsboy, head
cut; Henry Smith, baggagemaster. hurt
about the arms; "William Akers, engineer,
hurt about the stomach and breast.
The train which left Camden station at
1020 was drawn by engine 763, and con
sisted'of a tender, two baggage cars, three
passenger cars and the private car Anana
tha, which contained Vice President Mor
ton and a party of about ten. The train
from Philadelphia for this city was drawn
by en'gine 805, and consisted of a tender, a
baggage car and several passenger cars.
The locomotives -were crushed into one an
other, and engine 805 left the track. The
first baggage car of the train on whieh Vice
President Morton was a passenger teles
coped the second, going almost half way
through it. The two cars left the track.
Tbe front platform of the first baggage car
was also badly damaged. The fronts of
both engines were mashed in.
The latter train had a lew minutes be
fore the accident left Locust Point, having
crossed the slip. It was going slowly. Just
as the engine started to turn the curve at the
"Y," between Howard and Sharp streets,
the locomotive of the other train was seen
coming on the same track, at a rate of about
five miles an hour. The crews of both trains
saw the danger, and the brakes were in
stantly put down, but hardly had this been
done when the engines came together with a
terrible crash. There was a loud hissing of
steam and the passengers in both trains
were thrown from their seats, and one or
two were dashed to the floor of the cars.
The rod which connects the two rails of the
switch was bent, and although the switch
was properly turned, the tongue did not' fit
closely, and so allowed both trains to come
on the same track.
READY FOR A STRIKE.
Railroads Have a Detective Agency Em
ploy a Lot of Engineers.
Chicago, April 26. The News says that
a local detective agency is engaged in hiring
engineersfor a number of railroads, and
that (here is a rumor among the present en
gineers on several lines that wages are to be
reduced, and that the employment of new
men is in preparation for a strike. The
manager of the agenoy, when asked about
the matter, said:
Yes, we have been hiring engineers, but for
what roads I would prefer not to state. Some
time ago we made arrangements with the dif
ferent managers to snpply tbem with engineers
In an emercency, and we now have the names
of a large number on our books. If a strike oc
curred on any of the lines, we could have a
large number of man on the ground in a short
The management of a number of railway
lines, including those for whom it was sup
posed that the men were being engaged,
were asked about tbe matter, but they all
declared that there was no intention to re
duce the wages of their engineers.
NOT BO BAD AS REPORTED.
The New Gnnboat Yorktown Not Yet In
Need of Propping.
"Washington, .April 26. Naval Con
structor Hichbern says that the report that
the new gunboat Torktown shows signs of
weakness necessitating the propping up of
one of the after sponsons (the projecting
platforms which carry the guns) is
erroneous. The operations going on dnring
the past few days consisted of placing a
filling of heavy timber below the sponson
platforms, in orderto receiye the large bolts
which bold the gun carriages in place.
There is no weakness in the previous
design or construction, and the work going
on is that usually done before the guns are
The Champagne Contest Decided.
rSFECIAI. TXX.XGIU.U TO THX PISPATCR.l
New Yobk, April 26. After a long and
spirited contest between the numerous cham
pagne importers and the committee of the
centennial celebration, the latter agreed in
justice to all to select the wiues to be served
on that occasion according to merit. The
decision reached to-day by the Committee
on Champagnes was in favor of the Moet &
Chaudon brand at both the banquet and
Excursion to New York to Centennial Anni
versary of Inauguration of Gen. Wash
ington. The B. & O. B. B. will sell excursion
tickets to New York on Anril 27 to 30,
inclusive, at rate of $13 32, round trip.
Tickets good for return passage until May
GREAT AUCTION SALE.
Lace Curtains, Heavy Curtains,
Portieres, upholstery goods, plushes, piano
and table covers, easels, screens, shades,
etc., for a few days only, at 2 p. M. and 7
o'clock in the evening, to close out our en
tire stock regardless of cost; now is your
time for genuine bargain; private sales in
the morning at H. Holtzman & Sons, 35
Bead Sheriff's notice of sale of ''Dispatch
property," fronting 30 ft on Fifth avenue
and running back 240 ft. to Virgin alley, in
estate of J. Herron Foster, deceased, in to
day's Dispatch and Times.
LorHon Styles In Men's Neckwear.
Third importation in to-day. ' Also white
and fancy vests, perfect fitting. Men's de
partment open till 9 o'clock.
Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
"Waintjt bedroom suits, the greatest va
riety and at all prices at M. Seibert & Co.'s
large furniture works, Lacock and Hope
streets, Allegheny, near railroad bridge.
The People's Store.
See our big offering of carpets from the
great New York sale,
ihs x Campbemj & Dick.
Extraordinary Handkerchief Bargains.
150 dozen gents' fine hem-stitched white
handkerchiefs, V2c. worth 25c; also, 200
dozen ladies' fine embroidered and open
worked linen handkerchiefs, 18c, worth 38c,
at Bosenbaum & Co.'s.
Hnndkerehlefs and Rnchlngs.
Specials to-day in these two departments.
Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
A real kid, 4-button, narrow embroidered
glove at $1. Boggs & Buhl.
Best 1 50 per dor. cabinet -photos in the
citjra Prompt delivery. Lies' popular gal
lery, 10 and 12 Sixth, st. mwes
HENRY HAYNIE, iWfcKTS.
teu something about Paris of 100 years ago: its
orisons, vleatures and follies: -
READY FOEA CATCH.
A Disciple of izaak Walton Invests
in a First-Class Outfit
PEEPARATORY TO A FISHIKG TRIP
It Costs Him $230, let a Email Boy, With
WOULD PROBABLY CATOH MORE TROUT.
"I am the fishing-tackle- crank of this
store," said a middle-aged man with a small
yellow mustache and that serenity of coun
tenance which usually belongs to a genuine
disciple of "Walton. He stood behind a case
of anglers' paraphernalia in a Fifth avenue
A young man whose father had made a
fortune, wanted to buy an outfit. He bad
never fished, he said, but he was going to
try his luck this season. He wanted the
best of everything and nothing was to be
left out that would add to his pleasure or
The man with the yellow mustache and
placid countenance said that he could fit
the young fellow out at a moderate cost aud
in the most stylish and serviceable manner.
The would-be young fisherman began by
saying that he supposed that a fish-pole was
the thing to begin with. The salesman cor
rected him in a way not to give offense by
telling him a little later that a rod was what
he wanted. There was a bewildering lot of
rods to choose from, but as the customer was
going to fish for black bass first he settled on
a hand-made casting rod of lancewood 7 feet
8 inches long and weighing 8 ounces. The
price was (8. The rod had fine German sil
ver mountings, and was in three pieces,
handsomely joined together. He might have
had a split bamboo rod at the same price, as
they have recently been reduced, or he
might have gone as high as $30 for one.
Then there were greenheart and other rods
at $8 and $10, but he was told that the lance
wood was most desirable, aud at the same
time would cause him no regret for extrava
gance. AN OUTFIT COSTS MONET.
In looking at the rod the young man ob
served that there was no reel for the line,
such as could be seen on rods in the window.
He was told that the reel, although abso
lutely necessary as a part of the outfit, was
no part of the rod it had to be bought sep
arately. "What would a reel cost? Prom 25
cents np; It was a long way up to one that
would give comfort to a fisherman. A good
watch or a good, sewing machine would not
cost mnch more. For $20 he selected a fine
German silver reel. It was double multi
plying, bad a backsliding click and patent
compensating steel pivots. He might have
bought a very good and substantial reel,
brass or nickel plated, for $8 or $10.
Next he turned his attention to lines.
There were silk lines and hair lines, and
lines of both hair and silk. The price varied
from 1 cent a vard to S10 for 100 yards. The
ryoung man took 150 yards of level enameled
braided suk at a cost ot fly. Then he
added a couple of leaders at a cost of (2, and
a few swivels, sinkers, and floats, -with
which no angler should be unprovided, at
50 cents more.
"When it came to selecting flies the cus
tomer was all adrift there were so many
kinds. There were bass flies, trout flies and
hackle. After he had made his selections
he found he had $10 invested in flies. Then
a fly-book cost him $2 50 more. He was
told that it was policy in a good angler go
ing on a big trip to take a good supply of
trolling bait, Caledonian hard-rubber min
nows, phantom silk rubber-coated minnows,
grasshoppers, lady birds, grubs, frogs,crick
ets, bumble-Dees, crawfish and butterflies.
A moderate selection in this line cost him
PEOTECTION AGAINST MOSQUITOES.
The young man had now made a very
good start in selecting an outfit; but there
remained many things yet to be bought if
he intended to'become a genuine fisherman
and make his onting a long and successful
one. A sole-leather reel case was put down
at ?2, and a sole-leather rod case to hold two
fly or two bass rods at $4. A bait box cost
20 cents and a Harvard ice-top minnow pail
$1. A man must not go to tbe north woods
without a pocket compass, and a fine, jew
eled instrument of this kind was included
at a cost of $1 25. The young man happened
to be a smoker, and a patent cigar-lighter
-was added to the outfit at 30 cents.
Then he was warned against mosquitos.
He thought it was a little early, but the
dealer said he would certainly encounter
them in the woods. As a preventive meas
ure to fend off these insects, he bought a
box. of mosquito paste at 25 cents, and to
protect his skin from sunburn and irritation
a box of black fly cream at 25 cents more.
A patent pocket mosquito bar to fasten over
his head cost him 75 cents.. A fishing rod
holder of galvanized iron was $1 25, and a
disgorger was -50 cents more. A landing
net, which can be expanded and collapsed
like an umbrella, 'with a jointed bamboo
staff, was added to the outfit at a cost of
$1 50, and a steel gaffhook, with nickel
plated mountings, was $1 more.
'EXPENSES MOUNTING UP.
Now, although his tackle was about com
plete, the young man needed a number of
things to make every provision for his com
fort. In fishing in the streams he must
needs wade. To wade in comfort, or rather
to insure that he would be comfortable when
he had finished wading, a pair of wading
trousers "were essential. The cost was $10.
A canvas trout creel oi good size to carry
his fish in was added to the list at a cost of
$1 90, and a fine adjustable spring balance,
with which to ascertain the exact weight of
his bass'and trout, was $2 50.
Nor was that all. A fisherman is sure to
get thirsty while fishing. He might carry
a flask or dip water with his hand, but it
-would be more comfortable to dip it with a
soft rubber cup that costs 25 cents. And
then how was he going to sleep if caught out
late at night and unable to reach a house?
He followed the salesman's advice and took
along a new-fashioned arctic sleeping bag.
The price was $20. Then he wanted a ham
mock in which to while away his idle hours,
and this was $1 50 more.
FINALLY FIXED FOR $230.
A suit of dark gray clothes made special
ly for fishing, and consisting ot long, tight
fitting trousers and a elose buttoned blouse,
cost the young man $10, and a 15-foot fold
ing canvas canoe $50. The salesman sug
gested a carryall bag, -which was put down
at $4 60, and a clothesbag at $1. Then the
young man wondered how he was going' to
cook when far away from hotels and board
ing houses. A fine camping outfit was sug
gested. It contained all kinds of cooking
utensils, and the cost -was only $22 60. Then
he thought it would be nice to have a tent,
and this was $25 more. After deciding to
take the tent he wanted a folding camp cot,
and this was added. The cot cost $2. Nei
ther the salesman nor the young fisherman"
could think of anything more that was
necessary for comfort and success on the
The salesman ran his pencil over a long
column of figures and said, $230 60. Where
will vou have them sent?"
"When theyoung man had departed the
salesman said to an acquaintance: "I have
seen men go out with a $20 outfit who would
catch more. fish. Tes, I might say I have
seen barefoot boys with a 10-cent Japanese
pole and an old tin can filled with angle
worms who would come home with a bigger
Approved the Rates.
The Pittsburg Committee of Freight
Agents yesterday approved the reduced
rates on pig.iron, billets, blooms, etc., from
McKeesport add Pittsburg to Cleveland.
The' rates were published in The Dispatch
a few days ago, and will go into effect
Pkabs' Soap secures abeautUulcomplexion
DK&MnABa. ox-iiia cure onions ananerroosuis
WRIGET COMES BACK.
The Orphan School Manager Explains Why
Certain Attacks Have Been Made on
Him Jealonsy One of tbe Causes.
Ex-Senator George "W. "Wright of the
firm of "Wright & Gordon, who look after
four of the soldiers' orphan schools in the
State, is at the Seventh Avenne. Mr.
"Wright came to the city to see one of the
members of the Grand Army committee ap;
pointed to inspect the management of the
In response to questions Mr. "Wright said:
My firm owns three of the State orphan schools
and h leased one. I am often charged with
being the manager of a syndicate, but this is
not true. We merely made a contract with the
State to run these schools, and that is all. At
any minute the State can remove the pnplls
from my schools and transfer them to some
other. 1 began first with the Mercer school,
and at the urgent request of the State officers
I at different times took charge of the schools
at Mt. Joy, McAlIisterville and Chester Springs
after tbey had run down. I always supposed
that the reason why I was selected was because"
my management of the Mercer school was in
dorsed. The investigation of the recent trouble at
McAlIisterville showed conclusively that the
boys were shamming. When charges are made
that the pupils are not properly fed all 1 can do
is to point to the children themselves. One
can easily tell whether horses and cattle have
been well fed by looking at them without go
ing to tbe stable to see how much feed they are
given. If a child is poorly fed his appearance
and constitution will show it. Now, I defy tho
State authorities to duplicate the McAlIister
ville school. The death rate per year is 2.92 to
the thousand, while the average for such
schools in tbe State is 7 to the thousand. If
anyone is foolish enough to believe the chil
dren in my schools are not properly f ed,let him
look at the boys and girls. If an observer will
not say they are the healthiest children he ever
saw, then I will give up.
There are three or four reasons why these re
peated attacks have been made on me. The
first is jealonsy. Naturally because I had been
so successful In my management of tbe Mercer
school and had been asked by the State de
partment to take charge of the other schools,
the other managers in the State didn't like it,
and! have had to endure more or leu trouble
ever since. My schools have always been full,
and this bronght out the charge that I was in
collusion with the State department. This is
The List of Patents Tssned to Citizens of the
ISrKCIAI. TELZGKAH TO TBI PISrATCIM
"Washington, April 26. The following
is the list of patents issued from the United
States Patent Office for the past week for
the State of Pennsylvania, as furnished by
Milo B. Stevens & Co., solicitors of patents
and claims, Glover building, Washington,
Joseph R. Anderson, assignor of two-thirds to
F. B. and C. H. Beeves, Philadelphia, hanger for
mirrors of bureaus; David Brooks, Jr.. assignor
to Electric Cable Construction and Maintenance
Company, Philadelphia, box for tbe distribution
of electric wires; John Davis. Allegheny, support
for water conductors; JohnW. Dewees, Philadel
phia, assignor to Union Special Sewing Machine
Company, New York, sewing machine; AVllllam
Dlebel, Philadelphia. Instrument for cutting or
grlnulng emery wheels: John F. Klad, asslarnorto
Fink and Feldhaus, Louisville, Ky forming
flexible saddle-trees ; Lebbeus U. Garrett,
Blasell. typewriting machine: William II.
Grlscotn, HaTerforiT College, Pa., asulgnor to
Electrical Accumulator Company of .New York,
secondary battery: John AV. Harris, Sbippens
burg, assignor to E. W. Herendeen, Genera, N.
Y., tooth bolder; Samuel N. Hencn andW. A.
Dromgold, York, spring-tooth harrow; John W.
Henderson, Philadelphia, electric car; Rudolph
M. Hunter, Philadelphia, incline electric rail
way: Arthur Kltson, Philadelphia, machine for
blacking and polishing shoes; Prank A. F. Lan
dls, Waynesborough. threshing machine; Sanfqrd
W. Lasor. deceased, E.S. Lasor, administratrix and
assignor to O. Chambers, Jr., Philadelphia, wire
cut-off brick machine; Joseph P. Lee, Wyaluslng,
Pa., hoof sheers: Evan Lewis and F. Armstrong,
Kingston, spirit1 level; Hiram It. McCalmont,
Warren, assignor of one-half to V. J. Johnston.
Frank Monharter. asslirnor of four-Uiths to F.
P. Crotzer. J. J. Ditty, G. W. Graver and
It. Schwartz. Nantlcoke, combined head-rest,
chln-snpport and eye-closer for corpses: Andrew
Paterson, KcKeesport, assignor to National Tube
Works Company, Boston, machine for making
axles, (2) making axles; George M, Peirce, Phila
delphia, ash sifter; Jacob Beese. Pittsburg, as
signor to Bessemer Steel Company, Limited, Phil
adelphia, manufacturing Iron and steel; Leonard
Eodenbausen. Philadelphia, .dumping wagon;
Gustavus A. Schlechter, Beading, separable but
ton: John W. Shaffer. Philadelphia, machine for
Sulverizlng clay and extracting stone: S. N.
tewart, Philadelphia, pontoon bridge: William
Taylor, Allegheny, gripping die; WlnlanvP.
Thompson, and It. P., Philadelphia, valve for re
ducing and regulating pressure of Holds; George
"ftestlngbonse, Jr., Pittsburg, automatic pump
governor for brake mechanisms; George westing
ouse, Jr., and F. Moore, Pittsburg, engineer's
brake valve; George A. Zander, Hamburg, and
J. U. Sander, Beading, sewing machine.
An Afternoon of Pleasure in the O'Hara
The pupils of room No. 9, the highest
primary department of the O'Hara School,
on Twenty-filth street, gave a delightful en
tertainment yesterday afternoon in the
schoolroom, which reflected credit upon
both themselves and their teacher, Miss
Lucy De Armilt. The room was tastefully
decorated with tissue paper lanterns and
chains, hnng pendant from the gas brackets.
Over the lanterns were crossed small Ameri
can flags. Upon brackets in the walls
around the room hung gilded birdcages.
The tiny" inmates of the cages sang sweet
carols in company with the joyful songs
of the children.
Upon the blackboards were specimens of
writing and drawing done by the children.
Among the modern drawings was a sketch
of,a Citizeens' line grip car running at full
speed, and a Pennsylvania Bailroad loco
motive. The copy book was also very fine,
and pleased the parents of the children who
were in attendance.
Among the performers worthy of special
mention were Panny McKee and Stanley
Harris, who sang the duet, "Shepherd of
the "Valley." The blending of the children's
voices was perfect. The songs sang by the
school were ""Welcome to Spring," "Wood
land Echoes," "America," "Home, Sweet
Home," and many others. Addresses were
made by Prof. "William A. Proudfit, prin
cipal ot the school, and the directors.
Another Wing Dam.
Engineer Wick, 'of Verona, has com
menced work on a wing dam at Bed Bank,
in the Allegheny river. The dam will cost
the Government $30,000, and is intended to
narrow and deepen tbe channel. One of
these dams is located at "Kittanning, and it
is understood others will be built to make
the river navigable for lighter craft.
Is He a Noted Crook?
Sol Coulson had an interview with John
Burke, who was arrested with a lot of jew
elry in his possession. He learned enough
to indicate that the jewelry was obtained in
a recent burglary committed at Kesner, "W.
"Va. The authorities there were notified.
Binck Bead Wraps, 83 00. 84 00, 85 00
and to 810 00.
All extra nice for the money. See them
in cloak room to-day.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
B. ds B.
New neckwear for all occasions business,
the street, Sunday, week day and full dress.
Another Lot of Those 84 Embroidered Snlt
For $1 95 each, at gingham counter.
Jos Hobne & Go.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Grand Opera Bouse.
Everybody should attend Dr. Smith's
illustrated lecture in the Grand Opera
House Sunday afternoon, to gentlemen and
ladies. Admission free. It will be the
rbest lecture of the kind ever given in Pitts
The Place to Boy Spring Hosiery.
Past black cottons cable dye also in
fancy stripes and balbriggan 25 cents a
pair, extra value.
v Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
, a Perm Avenne Stores.
THE Y0SS CASE
Another Chapter of Purely Personal
FROM FATHER AND DAUGHTER.
The Cincinnati Enquirer of recent date
has the lollowing regarding a well-known
young lady of1 that city: Miss Ida Voss, re
siding on Price Hill, corner of "Warsaw
pike and Purcell avenue, said to the writerr
"As far back as I can remember I was trou
bled with annoying ailments. I would be
often sick at my stomach, and my face
would be almost always broken out with
pimples. In course of time matters got
worse. My nose became stopped up very
frequently; my throat seemed to be choking
and filled with phlegm, that kept me con
stantly hawking, spitting and snuffing, in
orderto breathe freely. I could feel the
phlezm dropping back from my nose into
my throat whenever I held back my head or
lay down. My stomach also got out of
MISS IDA TOSS.
' After eating I had a sour taste, and a
sick, nauseating feeling. For 'breakfast I
had no appetite, but a very unpleasant taste
was in my month. I wasn't ever free from
a dull headache acress my forehead over the
eyes. My sleep was not very sound, but, on
tbe contrary, unrestfnl and foil of dreams, so
that usually in the mornings I felt quite tired.
"My father had been reading in the papers
about Dr. Blair and the many people he was
curing, and he took: m6 to see him. Father
himself was troubled with catarrh jnstaslwas,
but he concluded to let me take treatment first,
last to see whether there was really anything
in Dr. Blair's treatment. Well, after a month's
treatment ho found that I was so Improved that
he concluded also to begin treating. Now I am
well and so is be, and we are both more than
satisfied. My nostrils are clear and free; I do
not hawk and spit; my heauache is gone; I sleep
sonndlv; I have no more sonr taste or sick
stomach; I have a good appetite and good di
gestion, and! feel very well indeed."
Miss Voss lives with her parents on Price
Hill, corner of Warsaw plksj and Purcell ave
nue, where she may be seen and her statement
can easily be verified.
A DANGER0DS WAT.
Trodden by Many, Perhaps, Without Know
"When catarrh has existed in the head and
upper parts of the throat for any length of
time, the patient living in a district where
people are subject to catarrhal affection, and
the disease has been left uncured, the catarrh
invariably, sometimes slowly, extends down
the windpipe and into the bronchial tubes,
whieh tubes convey the-air into tbe different
parts of the lungs. The tubes beoonre affected
from the swelling and the mucus arising
from catarrh, and in some instances become
plugged up so that the air cannot get in as
freely as it should. Shortness of breath fol
lows, and the patient breathes with labor
In other cases there is a sound of cracking
and wheezing inside the chest. At this
stage of the disease the breathing is usually
more .rapid than when in health. The pa
tient has also hot flashes over his body.
The pain which accompanies this condi
tion is of a dull character, felt in the cbest,
behind the breast bone or under the shoul
der blade. The pain may come and go
last a few days and then be absent for sev
eral others. 'The cough that occurs in the
first stages of bronchial catarrh is dry,
comes at intervals, is hacking iu character
and usually most troublesome in the morn
ing on arising or on going to bed at night,
and it may be the Jrst evidence of the dis
ease extending in the lungs.
At first there may be nothing brought up
by the cough; then there is a little tough,
tenacious mucus, which the patient finds
great difficulty in bringing up.
Sometimes there are fits of coughing in
duced by the tough mucus so violent as to
cause vomiting. Later on the mucusthat is
raised is found to contain some particles of
yellow matter, which indicates that the
small tubes in the lungs are now affected.
"With this there are often streaks of blood
mixed with tbe mucus. In some cases the
patient becomes very pale, has fever and ex
pectorates before any cough appears.
In some cases small masses of cheesy sub
stance are spit up, which, when pressed be
tween the fingers, emit a bad odor; in other
cases particles of a hard, chalky nature are
spit up. The raising of cheesy or chalfcy
lumps indicates serious mischief at work in
In some cases catarrh will extend into the
Inngs in a few weeks; in other cases it may
be months, and even Tears, before the disease
attacks the Inngs sufficiently to cause serious
interference with the general health. When
tbe disease bas developed to such a point the
patient is said to have catarrhal consumption.
With bronchial catarrh there i' more or less
fever, which differs with the different parts of
the day slight in the morning, higher in the
afternoon and evening.
Sometimes during tbe day the patient has a
creeping, chilly sensation, which may last
from half an hour to an hour, the surface of
the body feeling dry and hot. Dnring the night,
near the morning, there may be sweats. Such
sweats are known as night sweats.
The pnlse Is usually more rapid than normal,
and the patient loses flesh and strength. A
fresh cold is all that is needed at this point to
develop rapid consumption. In some instances
tbe Datient loses strength and flesh slowly.
The'muscles gradually waste away. Then the
patient gradually regains some of tbe strength,
only to lose it again.
A weak stomach and a dislike for food,
which seems to have lost its taste, causes the
patient to think that he bas a disease of the
stomach instead of tbe Inngs. Witb these diar
rhea usually occurs and there Is some disturb
ance of tbe kidneys. In bronchial catarrh the
voice often becomes weak, husky and hoarse.
There is a burning pain in the throat, with dif
ficulty in swallowing.
Are located permanently at
66 SIXTH AVE.,
"Where they treat with success all curable cases.'
Office hours 9 to It A. M.; 2 to 6 P. Jt.; 7 to 9
p. If. (Sunday included).
Specialties CATARRH, and ALL DIS
EASES of the EYE, EAB, THROAT and
Consultation, tl 00. Address all mall to
DBS. COPELAND 4 BLAIR,
apSl-xnfleu 68 Sixth ave., Pittsburg, Pa,
bbWb1bl vT! t-
'. The :;
Have you seen the Wana
maker Overgarments - for
Spring? A series of prices
and degrees of luxury. Note
the one controlling item about
They're all stylish!
It'll help you to a speedier
choice and an easier, to know
that " '
Every price at WanamakerV
buys the latest style! v ''
No need to magnify Spring
Suits this season! Our ready- :
made have an argument- past?
the common in tne beauty or
desip-ns of the materials. Re'
liable as ever and handsomer
Aren't you glad to hear that
lighter colors -are going- to
bring your clothing into close:
harmony with the sunny days?.
We'll cap them all witbj
Wanamakers low prices.
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
Nearly i,ooo styles to select
from to make-to-order.
Or the Liquor Habit Positively Cured
by Administering Dr. Haines
It can be given in a cup of coffee Or tea without
the knowledge of the person taking It; is abso
lutely harmless, and will effect a permanent and
speedy cure, whether the patient Is a moderate
drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands of
Drunkards have been made tempera ve men who
have taken uolden Specific In their coffee without
their knowledge and to-day believe they quit
drinking from their own free will. IT XEVER
VAILS. The system once impregnated with tha
Specific It becomes an utter Impossibility for th
liquor appetite to exist. ForsalebyA.J.Bankln.
Sixth and Fenn avcl'lttsbarg: E. Uolden Co..
63 . Federal st., Allegheny. Trade supplied by
Geo. A. Kelly ft Co.. Plttburjr. Fa. ae27-SS-CTS
JAMES K MORRIS. Sole Agent, New "York
-Dear Sib I believe Pratt's Aromatic Gens
va Gin to bo a most excellent and valuable
medicine in all kidney troubles. Hava sold 1
in large quantities for more than a year, and
have received the most encouraging reports
from those -who have used it. I guarantee every
bottle sold to benefit any one suffering with,
their kidneys and have never had a single per
on request me to return the money paid lor it.
Yours respectfully. E.A,BAYNE,luggist.
JOS. FLEMING, sole -wholesale and retail
agent in Pittsburg, 81 Market street.
JOHNFLOOKER & CO.,
HEMP PACKING !
FOR RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing; Bell.
Cord, Cotton Mops, Twine, etc
WdRKS East street. Allegheny City, Pa.1
OFFICE AND SALESROO M-89 Water st,
Pittsburg. Telephone No. 1370. ap22-15orvrs
Are the Best,
Hi THE ESSENTIAL QUALITIES OF
Durability, Evenness of
Point, and "Workmanship.
Samples for trial of 1 8 different styles by mall, on
receipt of lO cents Inatampa. AakforcardNo.3
ivrcnui nut'cudHap.n 753Broaay;
which govern the operations of digestion and
nutrition, and and by a careful application of tho
flne properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps
has provided onr breakfast tables with a deli
cately flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. Itisbythe judicious
use of such articles of diet that a constitution
may be gradually built up until strong enough
to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds,
of subtle maladies are floating around us ready
to attack wherever there Is a weak point. Wa
may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our- ?.
selves well fortified with pure blood and a prop-'
erly nourished frame." Civil Service Gazette,'
Made simply with boillngwaterormilk. Sold
only in half pound tins by Grocers, labeled thus;
During APRIL and MAY my fees due only
on allowance if desired. Write
WM. H. BABCOCK,
S13 Seventh st., Washington, D. OL
Form erly Examiner in Patent Office.
THIRTEEN YEARS PRAOTICK
ON A WEAK STOMACH.
OP ALL DRUCCISTS.
THE CHALFON'IK ATICCIIY, N. JC,
MOVED TO THE BE ACH. -
Salt water baths in the boue. Elevator. '
SplMI-i E. ROBERTS A BOSB.l
-r-sKTurniimwTN'F.RAJjSPRINGS. - u-
ri BEDFORD. PENNA: ,7 44
Leadin? mnnntaln resort Water TMeaaaled.
Hotel newly famished. P.P5nJJiaoV' Writ jj
for circular. "- . "wjp.'
7 The undersigned has takea etarfw'oft
Park Place Hotel, Sewickley. Pat, ml tot
the continuance of tbe patrooage so Hfeerally
bestowed heretofore. Traebesso Tsas-bees
iJSfrX . t