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THE PPTTSBinfe . piSPATOH, MONDAY, MAT 27, 1889,
Mm) IN MACHINERY
ThfHost Prominent Feature of the
V American Exhibit at Paris.
ELECTMCITT ODK STRONG POIKT.
Edison Has the Largest Single Display in
. ' the Exposition.
SCENES IN A EEJIAKKiBLE BUILDING
CCOrnuoBT, issa. bt sew Tons associated
Pakis, May 26. The machinery palace
of the Exposition is the largest building
ever constructed under a single roof. A re
markable feature of the building is that the
roof has no interior support except 20 great
arches, hinged At the foundation plates and
apex so as to providefor expansion and con
traction under changes of temperature. The
roof is glazed. The lower panels are deco
rated with heraldic designs. The ends of
the building are filled with toned glass.
Light is abundant and the effect of the
decoration is magnificent The length of
the building is nearly 1,400 feet, its width
370 Jeet and its height 170 feet A gallery
30 feet from the floor extends the entire
length on both sides. At the four corners
are steam generators for driving the entire
machinery. The power is communicated
by shafting placed on four rows of trellis
girders lying parallel with the length of
the building and placed in subways. The
engines are now working and there Is more
. power than is required.
An idea of the colossal character of the
exhibition may be gained from the fact that
the power available this year is four times
as great as that furnished during the exhi
bition of 1878. The American machinery
exhibit occupies one-third of the entire
space in this building, and is in all respects
but one more imposing than the exhibit at
anv previous international exhibition.
The exception is in agricultural ma
chinery, in which it does not show progress
corresponding to that manifested in other
lines. "We are indeed at a double disad
f vantage in this, for besides exhibiting
I nothing notably new, European nations
bave been successfully overtaking us in the
production ot our own machines. This is
especially trne of Great Britain, France,
Germany, Austria and Switzerland. la this
respect, as in others of equal importance,
we have snriplied Europe with ideas.
In 1867 there was an exhibit of machine
tools by Brown & Sharp, of Providence.
They were all sold. To-day tools made after
the Brown & Sharp patterns by Europeans
are universal in the exhibition. "When the
Internal Congress of Civil, Mechanical and
Wining Engineers meets here next month it
is apparent that the chief pleasure of the
American delegation, numbering nearly 300,
will be to point out the facility with which
American mechanical ideas have been
adopted by other countries.
rSKG AMEBICAX IDEAS.
These ideas are paramount "Within ob
vious limits they relate chiefly to steam en
gines and compressors, machine tools, ma
chinery for forming sheet metal, for rolling
metals into reams, lor working on rock and
stone by means of compressed air, for mak
ing wood screws, by roiling instead of forg
ing and for cutting the threads, and wood
working machinery. A Baldwin gas en
gine, built by Otis Brothers, attracts atten
tion by employing gas to run a dynamo lor
the purpose ot lignting oy means ot incan
descent lamps, the claim being that the
light "thus produced is more economical than
"Printing House Square" in the Ameri
can exhibit will be run with electric power
supplied by Pickering for the special ac
commodation of the presses, which are not
ify connected with the shafting, Neither
tt nr-Hoe has any exhibttfbut the
Tjlantwhen ready, wfh be considerable.
The Campbell and the Golding Companies
exhibits are the most important Several
type-setting machines are exhibited, in
cluding the MacMillan, the Thorne and the
Meng : ithaler .machine. This machine is
fnrnishdi with a phonograph, which dic
tates copy to the operator.
The mf other country exhibiting novel
improvements in printing machinery is
Great Britain., "We have a practical monop-
ingeniaua machines, which arej looked upon
as Yankee notions by Europeans, are ma
chines for salting and coloring butter,
which is matched by a French machine for
desalting and automatic weighipg, 8n
automatic American machine for making
corkscrews out of wire, a machine for weav
ing the covering on rubber hose, and a
Bourbon map bine.
AN ELASTIC EIEENITI.
It Seetan It Must Be btretcbed for the Ben
. cflt of the V. S, Building.
The following special telegram from "Wash
ington, which came to The Dispatch last
evening, shows that there really are some
thincs yet remaining which can lengthen
the eternity of Uncle Sam's lack of efforts
to finish Pittsburg's public building;
If he has not already reached Pittsburg, Mr.
J. N. Pattison, of.Phlladelphia, an Inspector of
the office of the Supervisinc Architect of the
Treasury, is expected to be here within a day
-or two to mvestiRate the condition of the Gov
ernment building, which has been depicted as
rather distressing by Superintendent Malone.
Mr. 'Windrim. the Supervising Architect
states to the correspondent of THE Dispatch
that the criticisms that have been advanced on
account of the cessation of work may all be
well founded, but that bo can take no decisive
step in the matter until Inspector Pattison has
made bis investigation and report Mr. Patti
son is asserted to be a gentleman of unusual
fitness lor the work delegated to him and to be
thoroughly reliable and above all considera
tions except of the least interests of the Gov
FEOI EAES OF IRON.
John. Jarrett Describes Exactly How
Tin Plate3 Are Matla
BY BRITAIN'S PALM-OIL PROCESS.
Eolled From Solid Bars Down to an Ex
TflEfl PICKLED ASD BOILED IH OIL
It may be stated upon the highest authority
lat absolute dependence is not placed In the
reports which have reached the department In
regard to the character of the workmanship on
the building during the last three years. Mr,
"Windrim says lie is aware of the hiph reputa
tion of Mr. Patterson, the late Superintendent,
and he elves (treat credit to his statements in
regard to the cood condition of the building.
Beside this, he is well aware that freqnent In.
spections have been had, and that the work has
been wholly approved. .
In short, he does not for a moment imagine
that any considerable or important part of the
work will have to be torn down and rebuilt; if
Indeed, any of it at all. Under the circum
stances, however, he thinks that nothing can be
done until the dispute In regard to the con
dition of the building is settled by the report of
Mr. Windrim Is giving close attention to the
matter, and says, with emphasis, the people of
Pittsburg may rest assured the work will very
shortly be resumed, and the building rapidly
pushed to completion,
AEMLESS AND IEGLESS PENSIONEES.
Commissioner Tanner Decides that They
Are Entitled to 872 a Month.
"Washington; May 26. Commissioner
of Pensions Tanner yesterday accorded a
hearing to representatives of a class of
pensioners who lost both an arm and
a leg in tne service, one or both near
the body. The present rating for
such disability varies from 530 to $50 pe
month according to the degree of disability
incurred, and the pensioners of this class,
of whom there are said to be about 20, in
sist that they should be rated at $72 per
Pension Attorney Bigelow made the prin
cipal argument, and General Lew "Wallace,
Colonel McLean, Deputy Commissioner of
Pensions, and others who were present par
ticipated in the 'discussion, of the question
following the argument The Commis
sioner, in rendering his decision, held that
a just and fair construction of the statute
justified the payment of $72 per month to
pensioners whose disability is such as above
oly ot writing machines, there being nine
American exhibitors and only one English,
one Russian and one Swiss. The machine
of none of these compares favorably with
the best American machine.
That electricity constitutes an absorbing
problem of mechanical invention and phys
ical discovery is shown by the prominence
its apparatus occupies. Throughout
machinery hall and in various other parts of
the Exhbition there are 500 exhibitors in
this branch. The universality of the study
devoted to it is shown in the range of the
countries represented by the apparatus.
.Laese mciuue x ranee, liermany, ttreat
Britain, America, Belgium, Switzerland,
Algeria, Austria, Hungary, Chili, Den
mark, Spain, Italy, Japan, Norway, Portu
gal, Russia and Finland. The application
of electricity to machinery and to various
processes is making steady, if not rapid,
progress. The position of Alexander Gra
ham Bell and Thomas Edison is unique,
while the great discovery by ProJF. Elihu
Thomson, of the perfect lusion by means of
electricity of metals that do not amalgamate
in the forge, adds a third American to the
list of electricians first in the world.
Prof. Thomson's discovery is expected to
revolutionize processes and modify methods
throughout the whole scope of metal work
ins:, from the fine art of the goldsmith to the
coiossai unaertaemgs oi the cannon maker.
The Bell telephone is shown in the liberal
art section, not in machinery hall, as the
consent of the French telephone interests
could not be procured for wires.
The Edison exhibit occupies one-half the
entire American frontage, covering 9,000
square feet It is the largest single exhibit
in the Exposition. It is devised to illus
trate in miniature most of the great prac
tical results of Mr. Edison's inventions. For
instance, the lighting of New York Citv is
shown by subways visible in the flooring,
with charts and apparatus indicating the
distribution of lamps and the control of
His entire category of inventions, num
bering 493, is presented either completely
or by intelligible suggestion. It comprises
his contributions to telegraphy, electric
lighting, systems ot meter, dynamos, mo
tors, transmission ot power, railway electro
motors, telephonic receivers and transmit
ters and galvanic and secondary batteries as
used in the phonograph and milling ma
chinesthe electric pen, typewriter shaft
ing, the vocal engine and fruit preserving.
Tho phonograph and the American writ
ing machines are the popular delight of the
Exposition. Every nation will find one of
the phonographs speaking its own tongue, a
sufficient cumber of machines being suita
bly equipped for the performance of this
marvel. Air. Edison has made a discovery
in relation to the coating of the phono
graphic cylinders which will materially im
prove the quality of enunciation. The new
cvlinders are on their way here, but the na
ture of the tiivovery is withheld to insure
Woodbnrn's Congregation Will
Him to Europe This Summer.
Dr. B. F. "Woodburn, of the Sandusky
Street Baptist Church, Allegheny, was
agreeably surprised yesterday morning.
After the close ot the sermon Mr. "W. K.
Gray made a little speech to the pastor, and
told him that the congregation wished him
to take a three months' vacation this sum
mer, and they desired him to attend the In
ternational Convention of Sabbath School
"Workers in London. After that he was to
travel in Europe whither his desires took
A sufficient fund was subscribed by the
congregation to pay the expenses of the
iourney, and they insisted that Mrs. "Wood
burn should accompany her husband.
The Convention of Sunday School Super
intendents will be held in London July 2,
3, 4 and 5. Dr. "Woodburn and his wife
will sail from New York June 19.
BOBBED AND BEATEN TO DEATH.
An Installment House Collector Bleeta His
Fate Near feammlr.
rSFXCUI. VELEOEiM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Summit, May 26. James "Walton, sales
agent and collector for a local installment
house here, was found lying unconscious at
the bottom of a high embankment about
three miles outside of town this morning.
His horse was dead, and the carriage in
which he rode was broken to pieces.
He told, when restored to consciousness,
how two men had asked for a ride and then
had beaten and robbed him, ending up by
loading him into his wagon and driving the
horse over the embankment He will die.
There is no clew to the miscreants. They
stole about $100 and "Walton's watch and
Thcte is probably no American citizen
better qualified both by study and experi
ence to write intelligently and entertainr
incly about tin plate and its manufacture
than Mr. John Jarrett, of this city, the
newly appointed Consul of the United States
to Birmingham, England, For the current
number of the Bulletin, published in Phil
adelphia, under the auspices of the Ameri
can Iron and Steel Association, Mr. Jarrett
writes on "How Tin Plates Are Made in
Great Britain," Beside congratulating Mr,
Jarrett editorially upon bis new appoint
ment, the .Bulletin, gives nearly two columns
of its editorial page to his descriptive arti
cle, which is reproduced below. It will be
considered of double interest in the Pitts
burg region in view of the g.reat promises
made for this locality in behalf of the re
vived and extended tin industry that is to
spring from the Senate tariff bill, if adopted.
Mr. Jarrett says:
Dear Sib: In compliance with your request
for a description of the manner in which tin
plates are made in Great Britain I take
pleasure In sending you the following Informa
tion. Charcoal iron is no longer used in the manu
facture of tin plates,andthe quantity of puddled
bars now used for this purpose is also very
limited. The bulk of the finer and better
qualities of plates is now made of open-hearth
steel, and nearly all the cheaper grades are
made of low-carbon Bessemer steel. We will,
therefore, deal only with our subject from the
bars of iron or steel (which in tin mills are
generally called "tin bars") to the finished
FBOM AH IRON BAB.
In the first place we have the bar, delivered
from the bar mill, several feet long, about
seven inches wide, and from one-half to live
eighths of an inch thick, rolled according to
the size of the 'plates required at so many
pounds per foot The bar is taken and sheared
into the required lengths, say about IS inches,
which would weigh about 19 pounds to the
piece. This would be the length of a bar re
quired to produce sheets 14 inches by 20inches
in size. The bar would eventually be rolled
into 16 sheets ot this size, 112 of sach sheets
forming a box, and weighing when tinned about
This niece of bar iron. 15 Inches lone, is Disced
in a reverberatory furnace, heated to redness,
put through the chilled rolls, and rolled into
what is termed "thick." It is then reheated
and rolled in "singles" until reduced in thick
ness so as to be easily doubled, after which it is
doubled, reheated, and rolled, three tinjks in
succession. By this time it will be seen that
the 19-pound bar is eight sheets in thickness.
In this shape it is rolled until each sheet is re
duced to the required length and thickness.
The whole mass 13 next taken and sheared into
two parts and the rough edges taken oft. We
have then eight sheets in each part adhering
very closely together. Girls are generally em
ployed to open or separate theso "packs," as
they are called, which they do with small
hatchets, protecting their bands with hand
leathers. The plates are now termed "black
THE TICKLING PBOCESS.
The plates are next sent to be pickled, that is
immersed in heated dilute sulphuric acid. This
process is now generally done by the aid of
patent pickling machines, among which are
Hutchings', Morris', Lewis & Hyde's and
others. The plates are .placed in a cradle or
receptacle, which is lifted by hydraulic power
and drooped down into a tank containing the
acid. Tho cradle is then riven a revolving or
other motion to make the liquid rush between
the sheets. After beinc subjected, to the
HE 8A1S HE JS 15N0CENT,
But the Jury Has Decided Opinions to the
Nsrw Oblsans, May 26.The jury in
the case pf Louis Claire and Jphn Gibson,
charged with murdering Hon. Patrick
Mealey, on New, Year's morning, 1888, this
afternoon rendered a verdict of "guilty with,
out special punishment" This case has oc
cupied the attention of the court for several
days and is the second trial Claire and
Gibson have had with similar results, the
verdict in the first case having been set
aside by the Supreme Court on the ground
that thi? testimony of i material witness for
the defense had been improperly excluded.
To-day when the verdict was read by the
elerk of the court, Claire shouted; "I am in.
nocent, so help me God." He continued
shouting in this strain and made a move
ment as though he desired to get at the
jurors, but was quickly overpowered by the
deputy sheriff and placed in the dock. The
prisoners were remanded.for sentence. The
penalty is imprisonment for life.
RICH CUT GLASS.
Don't fail ft) see our display of Cnt Glass
ware. "We bave the largest assortment in the
city. Our prices are the lowest
WATTLES ft SHEAFER.
37 FIFTH AVENUE,
Sign of Bis Olook on Sidewalk.
Our Npiy Consnl ni fragae,
Washrj Qjox, May 26.. The President
yesterday appointed Koger C. Spoouer, of
'Wisconsin, to be Consul of the United
States at Prague. He is a brother of
' " ' ' i
WEAKtomach,Beecham's Pills actiike magio
Peaks' Soap secures a beautiful complexion.
t : .
Ladies' Gold Watches,
Elgin, Waltham and Springfield make.
All the new designs in plain, fancy chased
or inlaid diamond cases. Handsome stock
at 525 to $100, Call at E P. Eoberts &
Sons', corner Fifth ave. and Market st,
Lace Cubtains Now the time to buy
lace curtains, 300 pairs just opeped, best
values ever offered, at from $1 to 57 60 a
pair, Huqus & Hacks.
California claret wine.
California hock wine.
California sherry wine.
California port wine.
For sale by the gallon or case at G. W.
Sehmidt's, Nos, 95 and 07 Fifth avenue.
Flannels We have the largest and
best-selected stock of French, Scotch and
American fancy flannels for tennis, blouse,
waist, shirting, etc., ever shown in this city;
prices from 40c to $1 a yd.
mwfsu Htous & Hacks.
Kothcrs, Bring; Little Ones
To Aufrechfs "Elite" gallery, 516 Market
street, Pittsburg. Use "elevator." Cabi
nets, $1 per dozen until further notice.
THE SHERIFF'S HAMMER
On J. R. ANDERSON'S, of 138 Federal street,
- i -or-
Makes the cheapest prices for fine good? ever
offered In this vicinity.
T, V, LATIMER, ,
138 Federal St, Allegheny, Pa.
B. fc B.
Choice line of novelty stripe dressgoods
worth 51, price 50c. Boaos & Buhl.
IiA Maxh.de imported cigars from $10 to
540 per hundred. G. "W. Schmidt,
95 and 97 Fifth avenue, Pittsburg, Pa.
Dbess Laces An entire new line of
Cbantillyand guipure lace flouncing and
drapery nets opened this week.
jiwfsu Hugus & Hacks.
J. H. Johnston's gun store removed to
706 Smithfield street ' .
FUN FOR THE CHILDREN.
"All work and no play makes Jack a dull
boy." Therefore we propose to exhibit in our
show windows to-day something that will in
terest and amuse the children their elders,
too, perhaps. Everybody has heard of that
fascinating little puzzle, known as "Pigs in
Clover." Now to-day we will Show
LIVE PIGS IN CLOVER,
WJtl) all the accessories of the puzzle, even
down to the farmer's boy trying to drive them
out of the clover, and into the pen.
We propose to make this Children's Day all
over the store, and call attention to what we
Shirt Waists at ?3e, SSc, 60c, 63c, 73c, SSc, 85c,
Boys Kilt Suits, Boys' Pant Suits, Boys'
odd Pants, Boys' Windsor Ties, Boys' Shirts,
laundried and unlaundried; Night Shirts,
Flannel Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery, Handker
chiefs, Suspenders, Collars and Cuffs, Bicycles,
Velocipedes, "Wheelbarrows, Express Wagons,
Toy Carts, Drums, Playthings, Baseballs
and Balls and Bats, School Supplies, etc
School Hats and Millinery of all kinds, Jer
seys and Blouses, Cloaks, Jackets and Reefers;
White Dresses and Aprons for little girls up
to 6 years of age, Muslin Underwear, Corsets
and Corset Waists, Collars and Cuffs, Neck
wear, Gloves, Hosiery and Underwear and
Furnishing Goods in general; Dolls, Toys, Toy
Kitchens, Garden Tools, Toy Dishes, Dolls'
Carriages, Dolls' "Wardrobes, Tricycles and
action of the acid for some time the cradle isl 10 months.
again lifted by the hydraulic power and
dropped into another tank Containing an
ample supply of clean water only, the cradle
revolving as in the acid tank, so that the water
may rush between the sheets and wash away
all trace of the acid. When taken out the
plates are bright and clean. They are then
placed in closed Iron annealing pots and sub
jected to a bright-red heat in an annealing
inrnace xor irom n to z nours. ilr. Mc-
Murtry, of tho Apollo Iron and Steel Company,
has nowin operation a clever device f orpickling
plates which I think surpasses any other
method now In use.
The next process Is to pass the plates through
cold rolls three, four, or more times, as may be
deemed necessary. This Is called cold rolling.
Tbese rolls are highly polished, and must be
Bei very accurately in oraer 10 give tne plates
a perfectly flat set and a well polished surface.
Alter this miring, the plates are again an
nealed, at a lower temperature than the first
time, as their surfaces would be damae-eri hv
the slightest degree of sticking or adhering to-
jxemer. men luey are again
BISHOP-On Sunday. May 28, 1889, at 10J5
A m., Thomas Sabqent Bishop, at his resi
dence, 370 Webster avenue, in the 31th year of
Notice of funeral hereafter.
BURCHAED Attheparsonage, May 24, 18S9,
Bev. W. C. Burcbasd. pastor of the McCIure
Avenue Presbyterian Church. Allegheny City.
Funeral at the church on MONDAY, May 27,
at 4 p. it Interment private.
CHAMBERS At the family residence, rear
2017 Fenn avenne, on Sunday. May 26, 18S9, at
70-a.ti., Joseph Chambers, aged 6S years
pickled, as be
LOCAL BRANCHES TOEJIED.
Father Bnchlcy Establishes the Ieng-ae of
the Sacred Heart.
Bev. Father Buckley, of the Order of
Jesuit Priests, established a branch 'of the
League of the Sacred Heart at St. Paul's
Cathedral yesterday afternoon. Father
Buckley came here from New York for this
purpose and secured the services of 216 Pro
moters, who will organize the branches
Each Promoter will have charge of a band
of 15 persons.
The league is an association among the
faithful of the church for the purpose of
helping one another by prayer. At present
there are over 16,000,000 members in the
league. Fattier Bnckley returned home to
New York last evening. -
The Presbyterian General Assembly Takes
the Subject Under Consideration.
New Yoek, May 26. At a meeting held
this afternoon at the Fourth Avenue Presby
terian Church under the auspices of the
General Assembly, the question of Sabbath
observance was discussed. The moderator
of the General Assembly, Dr. Boberts, pre
sided. Speeches were made byMr. TanBens
slaer, of the Board of Sabbath Observance,
Colonel E. F. Shepard and the Eev. Dr.
Atterbury, Secretary of.the New York City
Committee on Sunday Observance.
In the American development of electric
ity commerce predominates; in the French,
sciences, especially chemistry and applied
mathematics. In the French exhibit, how
ever, there are many practicabnachines in
which it is employed, such lis a rolling
bridge, for carrying and weighing, a steno
tciegraphic machine, a simultaneous tele
graph and telephone, a telephone and micro
phone, an autographic teiegrnph, electric
trumpets, an electric organ and an electric
piano and harp, a machine for measuring
the resistance of electricity, and electric
.Ajaonjj tne most imposing but not le ling,
Blonarchs In Diasnlte.
Beelin, May -Sg. King Humbert and
the Prince of Naples left Berlin at 920
A. M. to-day. Beveral princes assembled at
the station to bid them farewell and a large
crowd gave the departing guests an ovation.
The King and Prince will travel incognito.
Serions Chnrgcs Against a Postmaster.
Newabk, N. J., May 26. Adam L.
Brown, the postmaster at Bloomfield, this
county, has-been suspended. It is reported
that there is a shortage of ?1,200 in his ac
count, and charges of neglect of duty are
made against him. V
lore, excepting that the liquid
weaker, aiier wuicn iner are nurari in a
trough, through which a stream oi clear water
is continually flowing. They are then taken in
hand singly, and, If necessary, scoured with
sand and hemp in pads before going to the
THE5T GO THBOUOH GREASE.
Now comes the last process. The sheets are
Iron or steel so far. They next reach the tin
house, and are placed In a trough of clean
water ready for the tinman, who takes them
up singly and pnts them in a grease pot, con
taining oil. to soak. After being there a short
time the tinman places the sheets in a large
iron pot, containing molten tin, with a covering
of palm oil. "When tho tinman has performed
his part the plates are handed over to the
"washman," whose pot contains more molten
tin. After they have soaked a little while in
bis pot he raises them with tongs on to the
"hob" as he requires them, brushes the surface
oi eacn siae oi tne sneet, ana. alter again dip
ping them into a pot containing molten tin,
they are sent through rolls nhjch work in a
large pot containing palm oil. A boy, called
the "riser," now lifts the shefts and places
them in a bunch, and then hanis them over to
a young woman, who rubs thum in bins or
boxes of bran, one after the other, which takes
off the grease. Another young woman, called
a "duster." gives them another rubbing witli a
skin duster, after which they are taken to the
assorting room. Here they are carefully in
spected, and all good plates are classed as
"perfects" and defective plates as "wasters."
We have here described what is known as
the "palm-oil process." The principal feature
of what is called the ''acid-flux process" is
that. In place of palm oil covering the molten
tin, on acid flux is used, being made by a mix
tnre of zinc, hydro-cMorate and water. All
the best plates, howerer, are Still mado by the
palmoil process- j
Very truly yonrsi Jons Jakbett,
Secretary of the American Tinned Plate Asso
ciation. Pittsburg, Ma U, 1SS9.
f he Why.
an people always want to
: "why,,r especially if one
manufacturer charges more for his
Fell Pram a Wagon.
"Willie Oliver, of Greenfield avinne
Frankstown, had his head very badly hurt
yesterday by falling from a wagon, the end
pate of which opened, so that he 'fell strik
ing the back of his head on Ihe ground.
Dr. "Wishart, from Marion station, attended
Property Damnged by Fire.
New Yoek, May 26.-A' fire this morn
ing at 81 John street, occupied bv the Pitis.
burg Tnbe Company and 6thers, did flO.000
damage to the stock and 300 1 the baild-
Hooker's Dutch Cocoa
isrsoia at one aoiiar a pound, wnich
s more than any other similar ar
ticle in the market, and the "why"
is, that it is made only of" the
choicest and ripest cocoa beans,
and is absolutely unadulterated.
One pound will make 150 cups. It
is at once delicious and nutritious.
It is especially convenient for those
who will be in the country or by
the seaside during the summer, as
it is so easily prepared.
GEO. K. SXEVEMS0N A CO, AfJEOTa
Funeral services on Tuesday, 28th inst,at
2.30 p. M. Friends of the family aro respect
fully Invited to attend. 2
DICKINSON-On -Saturday, May 25, 1889
John Dickinson, aged 56 years.
Funeral from his late residence, No. 8 South
street, Between Thirty-eighth and Thirty-ninth
streets, on Tuesday, at 2 p. jr. Friends of the
family, members of English Standard lodge
and sister lodges are respectfully invited to at
DONAVEN-On Sunday. May 28, at 2:30 a.
m., at the residence of her father, Terance
Bartley, in Mulberry alley, between Twenty
ninth and Thirtieth streets, Maey, wife of
Timothy Donavcn, aged 27 years.
Funeral on Tuesday, May 28, at 1 p. M.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
FINK On Saturday, May 25, 1889, at 9 P. st,
Catherine Fink, in her 75th jear.
Funeral from the residence of her son-in-law,
Samuel Bowman, Scott township, near Mans
field, Pa., on MONDAY at 2 p. M.
HARRIS At fer residence, 87 River avenue.
May 25, at 10 p. it., Maggie Young, wife of
Funeral service Monday at 7 p. sr. Inter
ment private at Tarentum. Train leaves West
Ponn depot at 8:20 a. M. Tuesday.
HUESKEN On Sunday. May 26, at 335 A.
21.. at the residence of her mother. Mrs. C.
Staat, 117 Main street. Allegheny, Mrs. Emma
C, relict of the late Bernard Huesken, in her
Funeral on Tuesday, at 2 p. m. Friends of
the familyare respectfully invited to attend. 2
HEASLEY At the residence of her hus
band, No. 37 Tunnel street, on Saturday, May
25, at 525 A it, Katie Haggebty, wife of J.
Funeral on Monday it oknino at 9:15 o'clock.
Services at St. Paul's Cathedral at 10 A. at
Friends are invited to attend. 2
HELMOLD On Saturday. May 25 1RS9 at
12.30 p. m., Otto Helmold, in the 74th-year of
Funeral services from German Lutheran
Church, comer Sixth avenue and Smithfield
street, on Monday aftebnoon at 2 o'clock.
O'DOUD On Sunday at 4 p. M., ANTHONY
O'Doud, aged 23 years.
Funeral from the residence of Frank and
Bridget O'Doud. 161 Wabash avenue, Teinper
anceviUe, Thirty-sixth ward. Friends respect
fully Invited to attend.
Cleveland papers please copy.)
REESE Sunday, May 20, 1889, WttlXIAM
Reese, aged 68 yeais 6 days.
Funeral from his late residence on Butler
pike, near Etna, Tuesday, May 28. ar 2 p. at
Friends of the family are respectf uUy invited
to attend. 2
SMITH-On Sunday, May 26. at 7 a. m., at
her residence, near Perrysvilte, Pa., MART
CAMPBELL, widow of the late Alexander
Smith, a native of Inverness, Scotland, in her
85th ear. '
Funeral Tuesday, May 23, at 2 r. it. Car
riages will leave stables of Charles Peebles &
Co., corner Church avenue and Sandusky
street, at 12 o'clock at.
Over 10,000 Yards to be Sold at
YOUR OWN PRICES
In original Strips of aj to 4j yard
lengths, and only in this way. The prices
placed on the goods ARE SO LOW that
quotations here would not convey an
idea of the
We Offer This Week in
Come in at once and see for yourself.
Visitors to the May Festival in the city
this week are invited to pay our house a
visit of inspection. We are headquar
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS, Etc.
SEW DEPABTMMT ST0BES,
504,506 and 508 Market st,
CLIP THIS ADVERTISEMENT.
It will entitle you to a souvenir,
if presented to tis when you make
your purchase, provided you buy
$1 or more.
All over our Big Stores,
forming a host of attractions
never before equaled. Read
and compare prices.
3,000 yards Chambrays,
with handsome corded and
embroiderdd stripes, at 8c a
yard, worth 20c,
2,500 yards Cheviots.mixed,
stripes, checks and side
bands, at 19c a yard, worth
Black Cashmere Fichus,
embroidered, jetted and
fringed, at $1 49.
-Ladies' and Misses' Blouses,
all-wool Flannel and Jersey
Cloth, the largest assortment
and best value in the two
cities, at 4i 99.
Children's Caps, corded
and embroidered, at 24c and
Children's Wash Hats at
24c and 44c
Children's Tarn O'Shanters
and Fauntleroys from 49c
A Tempest in
Has there been anything
wrong with clothing prices?
There's a red glare of red-
What kind of clothing is
this? is the first questionvery
buyer needs to ask about it
There is reliable and unrelia
ble cloth and work. There
is nothing too mean to put
into some clothing. Shoddy
and poor trimmings and
slovenly sewing: they're all
used in some clothing. What
kind is it you are asked to
There's no tempest at
Wanamaker's. Quality and
prices are guaranteed. Our
make of goods is unquestion
ably the best in ready-made.
It's never been above a low
Sixth street and Fenn avenne.
N. B. House Furnishing; (base
ment) An unparalleled assort
ment Ice Coolers, Garden Uten
sils, Ice Cream Freezers, eta, and
the coolest place in the city.
Our desire Is to give you the best value, and
as you are sure to see the Largest and Most
.Select Styles here, why not call and leave your
The Wide Wale Diagonals for Coat and Vest
and the Over-Cheeks for Trousers continue la
SUIT TO ORDER $20.
MORRIS H. DANZIGER.
SIXTH ST. AND PENN AVENUE.
9 vW jVjuBtsillt
HORNE & WARD,
4:1 FIFTH ATENUE.
PHOTOGRAPHER, 16 SIXTH STREET.
A Sue, large crayon portrait St 50; see them
before ordering elsewhere. Cabinets, $3 and
$2 50 per dozen. PROMPT DEUVERX.
ONLY $1 00.
This is the finest woven Hammock in the
world. Tie meshes will not separate like the
old Mexican Hammock and WILL NOT PULL
Full lenrth. 11 feet: width. 3 feet.
Postpaid to any part of the United States for
receipt of SI 20.
From SOe to the finest qualities mtde, In the
greatest variety of shapes.
Caps, SOc; Belts, SOc; Blazers, $3 SO and $4 00;
Knee Pants. 3 00 and S3 SO: Lone Pants, tt Mh
Silk Sashes, J2 59; Flannel Shirts, from 11 SO;
Silk Jersey Shirts. Si 00 to $7 00. Complete Out
fit, S10 00. Also English Tennis and Lounging
441 WOOD STREET,
Five Doors from Fifth avenue. my20-irwTP
O. D. LEVIS. Solicitor of Paunta.
131 Fifth avenue, above Smithfield. next Leader
omce. (.noueiay.j xiaousnea j years.
Any intention of buying
DRYGOODS and WRAPS,
MEN'S CLOTHING, Eta?
If so, then don't fail to inspect Keech's
stock, styles and prices. It'll benefit you.
"We'll say no more.
Cash and Credit House,
923 and 925 Penn Ave,,
Neae Nrjrxir Stbeit.
'!S"Open Saturday nights till 10 o'olock.
313 SMITHFIELD STREET,
4h !' I 'KT A JNSFRANCE CO..
XCj J LN Ci Hartford, Conn.
Assets, January 1, 1SS7 ;,KB,SJ50
EDWARDS & KENNEY, Agents,
OQ fourth avenue Plttsbure.
EXTRACT OF BEEF.
ARMOUR & CO,, CHICAGO,
This Is now conceded to be the best In ths
market, as witnessed bvthe fact that we havo
just secured the DIPLOMA FOR EXCEL
LENCE at the Pure Food Exposition, now be
ing held in Philadelphia.
CLEANLY IN MANUFACTURE
SUPERIOR IN QUALITY.
And with the bright appetizing flavor of fresh-,
ly roasted beef.
-FidelityTitle & Trust Company,'
CAPITAL, - - - $500,000
121 AND 123 FOURTH AVE.
Insures titles to real estate, and acts in all
fiduciary capacities. Temporary offices,
No. 100 DIAMOND STREET.
Bargains Certain to Be Appreciated,
(Snccessor to Meyer, Arnold & Co., Lim..l
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 11W Pcnn avenue. Tele
phono connection. myl0-69-MWFSU
JOHN L. TREXLER & UO..
Funeral Directors and Embalmers, Livery
and Boarding Stables. Nos. 878 and 880
Beaver ave. Residence, 681 Preble
ave., Allegheny City.
Telephone 8118. mh23-MThSu
FLORAL , EPflBLEMS.
CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND SMILAX
A. M. c0 J. B. MURDOCH,
rill t3Ma.ri.iji, ox.
CHOICE FRESH FLOWERS.
JOHN R. & A. MTJRDOOH,
Telephone 239. 508 Shithfield St.
pEPRESKNTED Hi PJTTSBUBU IN 1SU
ASSETS - . Nj071,8S6S3.
Insurance Co. of North America.
TS?i? dJM" and P14 WILLIAM h
JONES. Si Fourth avenue, j20-sar
HOUSEKEEPING GOODS-Interesting bargains for hotuekeepins in our Table Linens, beginning with a good, substantial Loom Linen at 20o and 25c: Cream and
Bleached, 31c up, and an extra ifood value otMfl a yard, soldyesterday at 63e; finer qualities at equally good values. Then the 72-inch wide double Damask, at 75c, can't be du
plicated. Fnnped Table Cloths in White and Colored Borders, with Napkins to match, at unusually low figures. Napkins and Doylies in all eoods Towels better bnr,in
than heretofore in our new importations. Raw Silk Tanejtry Covers, iA to 12-4 in sire. Pltsh Stand Covers at low prices. Then we have special bargains in White OuiUslrom
60c and 75o up. Colored Quilts, 51, 51 25, 51 50; the latter the i best Mitehelm Quilt. Keady-made Mattresses, Bolsters and Pillows in 3k, and pedal sixes made !to 'order!
In this connection we mention the Rogers double and triple-plated Knives, Forks and Spoons, and quite a variety of Household Utensils, sold at low prices.
WASH FABRICS-Large line ot Wash Goods, suitable for the warm weather, in ChalHes. 5c, Cc, 120, 18c and up. Dress Ginghams in American and Scotch prodne
tions, beginning at 6c, 8o,10o,12Kc lip to finest Zephyrs. American and French Satmes in Jarge assortment, 8c up. Fifty pieces Satines opened to-day, at 12Uc: regular price
has been 20c. See the exquisite styles at 20c, 25c and 30o. Seersucker, 6e and 6c up. Larjje selection new styles White Goods in plain, stripes and figured hemstitched
edge, etc., at low prices. j
MILLINEEY-Snjnmer opening tUs week. AU tho newest.ideas here displayed in Trimmed Hats and Bonnets. In the untrimmed shapes we have every conceiTabla
style to select from; and remarkable bargains in Ribbons and Flowers, in wreaths, sprays, buds, rosA, etc. We employ none but the best trimmers, and when materials are bought
from us we make no charge for trimming. Misses School and Dress Hats. Boys' Straw Hats. Children and Infants Caps and our prices are the lowest
UNUERWEAR We are ready for the warm weather. Men's White and Colored Shirts and Dnwn in Vrm ti,nn v -R.it..; ..i:j i j .i-s.j wi.
40c and 50c np. In Ganze, 15e and 25e are speoial values. Ladies, Children and Infants Underwear in light and medium weights, and various grades ot Muslin Underwear for Ladies'
"andMUses. Chemise and Drawers, 25e up. Skirts, Corset Covers, White Dresses at popular prices. H&siery for Ladies, in solid colors, 8c a pair. See the fast black we are
Dcuiug iur ocj wuiuu ue guuu raiuu .iv w. --v ,1-- wj auu ivm o AAVdiAj u jut prices.
PARASOLS AND UMBEELLAS-We show the largest lines of Parasols All the newfest handles. La Tosca, long, medium and short handles, and a great variety ol
Silk, popnlar prices, 51 to 55. Helvetian Umbrella, gold-tipped handle, 51 np. A large line GJoria Silks at 51 25 for 26-inch and 51 50 for 28-inch; worth 75c more.
BARGAINS IN CLOAK EOOM-Jerseys, Blouse Waists, Beaded Wraps, Cloaks and Stockinette Jackets, Bilk and Cashmere Wraps, Lieht Shawls. Wash Suits. Silk
and Stuff Suits, etc. i a -, .
Don't forget to see onr Carpets and Lace Curtains and the specialties in Silks and Wool Dress Goods.
IgpSamples Sent on request. Mail orders promptly executed, .Jgj
165, 167'and 1Q& FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY, PA,