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THE PITTSBTJBG DISPATCH. WEDNESDAY. ATJQ-TJST T." 1889.-1
A SAMPLE CITIZEN.
Bis Check for a Round Million Would
Be Promptly Honored.
V A SAFEGUARD AGAINST PAKICS.
The Stock Market Suffering From Too
Much Bear and Too Little Bull.
BIG LUMBER LEAL BY E1TTSBUEGEEB
Speaking of millionaires, aTgentleman
who is acquainted with many of them re
marked yesterday: "There are some yery
rich men in Pittsburg, but only one, I
think, who could draw a check for $1,000,-
000 and get the cash on it. "While other
millionaires hare their wealth tied up in
business of various kinds, he has the bulk
of his in bank in the shape of hard cash,
ready to draw upon whenever he sees an op
portunity to make a big strike. He is a
shrewd business man, and very seldom
makes a mistake in an investment. A few
Years ago he purchased a large tract of
mineral land in the Northwest, in payment
of which be drew his cheer- for 900.000. That
was the largest single transaction of which I
have any recollection."
In the local stock market ;the bears seem
to have the upper hand. This is patent in the
treatment of Electric, Philadelphia Gas, La
Koria and in a few others of the so-called
favorites for a few weeks past. If left to theni'
selves these stocks would go up like a toy bal
loon. While in the long run a good steady
bear has the best of it, there is such a thing as
over stepping the mark killing the goose that
lavs the golden eggs, for instance. A little
more bull would greatly revive business at the
Pittsburg capitalists are rtill hungry for
mortgages, showing that they have xaitn m
real estate. Tnirty-sevcn of these liens were
recorded yesterday, representing about 800,000,
The largest was for $1 4.690. Seventeen ranged
from $1,000 to $4,000. The smallest was $100.
The CardUlae, JHch., Stale Democrat of the
SOth nit. says: "A big lumber deal was made
here last Saturday, one that knocks out all
former records, J. Cummer t Son selling to D.
L. Gillespie & Cot. of Pittsburg. Pa, 3,200,000
feet. This is one of the largest, if not the
largest, single order for lumber ever placed in
this country. Bids had been made in all the
leading lumber cities, and about 100 other deal
ers were after the contract. More than 300
freight cars will be required to transport lt,and
it must all be delivered u I thin four months.
The deal figures up over $75,000. All of this im
mense amount of lumber goes into the mam
moth new plant now being built by the West
lngbouse Airbrake Company, at Wilmerdlng, a
new town 14 miles from Pittsburg, being built
by Mr. George A. Westlnghouse."
Some people look upon the abundance of
money asan evil; others think it is an element
of strength a safecuard against panics. One of
the latter class, whose name stands high among
local bankers, said yesterday evening: "We
have over $500,000 of idle money. Some other
banks in the city have more, some less. While
wenonldliketohave it employed and Dring.
lng something in it will do no harm while lying
in our vaults, and we will have it when business
begins to expand and the big crops begin to
move. The fact of so much idle money in the
country indicates a widespread conservative
sentiment and an absence of the speculative
craze, which are an assurance of a sound finan
cial condition. When people borrow only what
they need for the proper condnct of their busi
ness there is not much danger that they will
fall into bankruptcy. This seems to be the
general policy this season. If persevered in a
squeeze of any sort will be impossible."
The American Architect says that in 85 cities
the ontlay in buildings of all kinds, so far this
year, is estimated at $70,000,000 more than up to
this time last year. New York leads off with
an increase of $18,000,000; Philadelphia with be
tween $4,000,000 and $5,000,000; Pittsburg with be
tween $2,000,000 and (3,000,000, and so an, clear to
the Pacific coast, where in some parts, at least,
something like a building boom Is tn progress.
So far as information is available from the
smaller cities and towns tho increase over last
year is even more noticeable.
Here Is an incident showing how easy it is to
make money if one only knows bow. It was
told in a whisper by one real estate broker to
another, but somehow it leaked out. Unfold
ing a plan of lots on the Xorthsidc, be said:
"Here is a daisy (pointing to a lot about tho
middle of the plan)t I sold it a year ago for
$CO0L The purchaser held it for some time, got
tired of it and sold it back to me at the same
price. less the interest. In a few weeks 1 found
a customer and sold it for $900. When I told
the first purchaser of my good luck he com
menced to kick himself and has kept It up ever
since." The moral of this is: Property bought
at a low figure should be held on to. It is al
most certain to advance.
There are very few lazy men in Pittsburg, but
now and then one may bo found. They are,
next to croakers, the worst pests of society. A
man who is too lazy to think about his work,
ana to study to the end of knowing something
of the principles underlying the art, not only
will not get any higher in the scale of work
men, but he is too lazy to do his work properly
if there is opportunity to the contrary. He is
the man who will be left behind in the race all
the way through.
What is now needed, and badly needed, is a
trust to manage the other trusts. This happy
thought originates in the Wall Street JTewt,
and opens a way out of a hitherto unsolvable
A bond specialist cays: 'The bond market is
dull and somewhat irregular, as the supply of
'gilt-edge' securities furnished by corporations
whicn desired to employ their funds in the
money market has been somewhat exhausted.
As a consequence prime Investment securities
show a tendency to appreciate."
BUSINESS AXD FUN.
A Ilnppy Commingling of DIverso Elements
nt the Slock ExcUnnse.
There was some business and considerable
fun at the Stock Exchange yesterday, the lat
ter beginning In the morning and culminating
in the afternoon. On all sides it was conceded
that Mr. John D. Bailey could hold his own as
a humorist. His pleasant sallies, in which La
Xoriawas not overlooked, kept the "boys" in
good humor, but whether or not they spoiled
any trade is not known.
As to the dealings, it may be said that they
were on a midsummer basis, but might have
been worse. The total sales were 329 shares.
The most active stock was Chanters Gas, which
declined a full point on sales of 400 shares. A
sale at 51 was followed immediately by one at
50f and another at 50. There was no pressui e
to fell Philadelphia, but it was a shade weaker.
There was no particular change in the other
gas stocks. Of the tractions. Central showed a
further improvement, and was wanted at 32,
with S3 asked. Citizens Tias stronger and
Pittsburg weaker and neglected.
Offers of 52i for Electric were declined.
While several brokers are hungry for this
stock, they are absorbing it quietly so as not to
attract much attention. Manufacturers' Gas
was bid up to 2 with none offered. La Noria
paraded around the old ficurcs, but there was
less demand for it. Asked why the long-prom
lsed statement as not forthcoming, a broker
replied: "It's too good." Whatever this may
mean, investors would like to scan the docu
ment. Ten shares of the Pittsbure Plate Glass
Company's preferred stock brought 205, this be
ing its first appearance on the public stage.
Bids, offers and sales were:
Kid. Asked, llld. Asked.
l J, 8. M. Ex
Fidelity Title &T. Co..
Jver tone Hank of Vg
lieu Franklin Ins. Co.
Cliartlers Val. Gas Co.
Manufacturers Gat Co.
Nat. Gas Co. of W. Va.
Ohio Valley Gas.
P. N. O. 41'. Co
Pcnnsvlvanla Gas Co..
"VVrstm'l'd & Cambria.
Wheeling uas vo..
109 .... I
Westlnghouse A. It. Co.
At thn forenoon call 5 shares of Wheeling
Gas sold at SO. and 10 of PitUbnrg Plate Glass
preferred at 205. At the afternoon session 14
shares of Pleasant Valley went at 200. 100
Chartlers Gas at 51, CO at 50, and 150 at 60.
The total sales of stocks at2f ew York yester
dav were 205,733 shares, including: Atchison,
13.87a; Delaware, Lackawanna and Western.
3.300: Erie. 8,000; Lake Shore, 5.300; Missouri
Pacific 14.702: Northwestern, 5,685; Northern
Pacific 8,578; Northern Pacific preferred, 19,
180; Beading, 23,2SX):Blchmond and West Point,
3,541; St. Paul, 18,110; Union Pacific, 6,021.
AT THE BANKS.
Money Neglected, bat Routine Business
Slalntnlns n Fair Average.
The local banks continue to report a full sup
ply of money. Rates are steady at 5b on time
and call paper. There was a limited borrowing
demand yesterday. Clerical business was a
fair average, but featureless. Currency was
scarce, ana considerable gold was used in set
tling balances. The Clearing House report
showed a slight falling off in the volume of
mercantile transactions incident to the season
the exchanges being Sl,6S9,949 75 and the bal
ances $306,10 43.
Money on callatNew York vesterdaywas easy
at 2Je 4 per cent; last loan, 3: closed offered
at 3. Prime mercantile paper, 4Ji8K. Ster
ling exchange dull but steady at Hm for 60
day bills and $4 87 for demand.
Closing Bond .Quotntloui.
U. S. 4s,reg....,
U. b. 4s. coup..,
U. 8. 4tfa. re..
U. S. Vs. conn
Pacific 6s of'95.,
..128k M. K.&T. Gen. 5s . S7U
....128X Mutual Union 6s. ...100
..I05X N.J. u. int. tjerl... lizi
lfoH Northern Pac lsts. .11714
.118 Northern Pac. Ms.,11614
Nortnw't'n consols. 145
Oregon 4 Trans. 6s.l00S
bt. 1.. l.M. Gen. Ss 81
Missouri 6s 10014
Tenn. new set. 6s....l0tS
lenn. new set. Ss. ...102
Tenn. new set. 3s.... 7J
Canada Bo. Ids 99
On. Pacificists 11X
Den. 4 K. O., lsts.-iaWj
Den. Ait. G. 4s 78
11. K. AT.Gen.es.. 63
St. L. 8. F. Gen.Jl.ll7,
Su Paul consols ....125i
Tx., PcU U.Tr K. 90i
Union rae. isu...U4j
West shore 1085,
Yesterdays bond offerings aggregated $83,
000. as follows: Registered 4s, $75,000 at 12
$5,000 at 129: coupon 4Ws, $3,000 at 106; regis
tered 4s, $10,000 at 106.
New York Clearings, f 111,010,626; bal
Boston Clearings, $13,401,979; balances,
$1,S73.6S5. Money, S4 per cent.
Philadelphia Clearings, $11,296,123; bal
ances. $1,870,977. i
Baltimore Clearings. $1,945,850; balances,
London The amount of bullion withdrawn
from the Bank of England on balance to-day is
71.000. Bar silver. 44-d per ounce.
Paris Three per cent rentes, 84f 90c for the
Chicago Monev steady and unchanged.
Bank clearings, 811,006, Oua
OIL IN DOG DAIS.
Fair Trading and Steady Values at the
Trading at the Oil Exchange yesterday was
smaller than bad been expected, from the fact
that the anticipated attempt to increase the
short interest failed to materialize, the bullish
situation, according to statistics, acting as a
deterrent to snch a movement. In consequence
business was fair, bnt not large, and the most
of it was transacted in tho forenoon. Consider
able cash oil was handled at to Jf below
the regular option. The market closed almost
at the highest point of the day, indicating that
it is in a healthy condition, with no visible signs
of a slump.
The fluctuations were: Opening. 100: highest,
100; lowest. 99; closing, 100. Monday's
clearings were 663.000 barrels. A broker re
marked: "Business iu options shows increased
activity right along, even in this dull season. I
don't expect anything like a spurt until the dog
days are over, but even now I am inclined to
think short selling would be a mistake. The
market looks the other way tome."
Yesterday's" Oil Range.
Corrected dally by John MT Oaxiey & Co., 45
Sixth street, members of the Pittsburg Petro
Opened 100 I Lowest...
Average runs.. .... ..... ...
ATerasre shlpmeats ..
Iteflned, Jiew York, 7.40c
itenne", ionaon. sjso. ..
KeUned, Liverpool, 6)d.
A B. McGrew & Co. quote: Puts, 99K
99c; calls, $1 OlQl OlJ-j.
Other Oil Slnrheta, ,
Oil ClTT. August 6. National transit certifi
cates opened at $1 00: highest, $1 01; lowest.
99c; closed, $108.
Bradford, August 6. National transit cer
tificates opened at $1 00: closed at $1 01 high
est, $1 00; lowest, 99C
Titusville, August 6. National transit cer
tificates opened at 99c: highest, $1 00J4; low
est, 99c: closed, $1 00.
New York, August 6. Petroleum opened
at 99c and was dull and featureless until
after noon, when a slight advance occurred.
It then reacted slightly and closed steady at
99c Total sales, 470,000 barrels.
Important Deals In Choice City and Sub
urban Real Estate.
Tho Pittsburg Company, limited, sold a lot
corner of Davison and Center avenues, 75 feet
front by 170 feet deep, for $4,000, to Mrs. Rachel
A. Kerr. The purchaser intends erecting a
$10,000 residence at once.
Graebing & Lyon, No. 135 Fourth avenue,
placed a mortgage for $1,000 for three years on
property in the Sixteenth ward, city: one of
$700 for one year on property at Emsworth, and
one of $525 for three years on property in the
Thirtieth ward, city all at 6 per cent.
Ewing it Dyers. No. 107 Federal street, sold
for A. C. Robertson to R. Phillips, a lot 47x
130, on Perrysville avenue. Second ward, Alle
gheny, on the line of the electric road, for
Black Balrd, No. 95 Fourth avenue, sold to
James P. Carney for J. 8. McCord, a lot on
Boquet street, Oakland, near Sylvan avenue, 23
xl20 feet, for $750.
John F. Baxter, 512 Smithfleld street, sold to
M. M. O'Connell, three lots in Villa Park plan,
Urusbton station, Nos. 377, 378 and 379, with a
frontage of 174 feet on Franktown avenue, by
,70 feet to a 20-foot alley, for $1,000.
Samuel W. Black & Co., 99 Fourth avenue,
sold lot No. 49. S. L. Bogjrs' plan of lots, Allen
town station. P. 4 C. R. R., caving a frontage
of 25 feet on Paul avenue and extending back
105 feet, for $200.
Stocks Continue the Upward Movement
London n Seller Chicago en the
Bull Side The Grangers In
the Lead Trusts Under
New York, August 6. The' stock market
was not so active to-day as yesterday, but there
was a continuance of the movement for higher
prices, and while some of the late factors in
the rise were absent a material advance was
scored over all the list. London figures came
lower this morning for the first time In many
days, and although there could be no reason
assigned for it, that center was a seller in this
market to-day. There was a powerful Influ
ence at work for the advance of quotations
and the Chicago party was especially promi
nent in the movement, Mr. Nat Jones himself
directed the bull manipulation from the floor.
The short interest cave evidence of practical
elimination, and the demand for stocks in the
loan crowd was smaller than for a loner time.
The shorts, however, were a factor in the early
rise to-aay, ana woea mey ccmcu iceir aemana
the market became quiet and prices drarred.
There were some remarkable gams In the earn
ings reported lor tne lounn wees: in July, and
the news of the day generally was of a favora
ble nature. The advances as a rule were most
marked in the Grangers and Southwesterns,
and in those shares there was more business
than iu the other portions of the list, the busi
ness done being not nearly so well distributed
as during the past two or three days. A drive
was made at Reading, but the result, in the
condition of public opinion, was small and un
important. First prices wero generally slightly higher
than last evenine's Azures, bnt th trpne-th nt
the market was immediately made apparent
and a general upward movement began, tbongh
Missouri Pacific became the leader, and it was
believed in some quarters that Mr. Gould was
again interested in the market on the longside.
The stock moved up 1 per cent, and other
marked advances were made In Lake Erie and
Western preferred. San Fsancisco nreferred
and Jersey Centra), the Cbesapeake.and Ohio
and Southern' Pacific The greater portion of
the improvement was madoln the final hour,
however, after which the demand from the
shorts ceased and the market settled down to
dullness and in many cases stagnation.
vvuftftuciauie piukuxq to Bell VH Bnown area
Washington Oil Co....
Central Traction. -
Pitts.. Alle. A Man....
Pitts. June K. B. Co
Pitts. A Western U. It.
La Norla Mining Co...
it. s. jfcsir. Co.
at times during tho arternoon, but little Im
pression was made upon prices, and the strength
in several specialties toward the close gave a
firm to strong tone to the entire market. The
close was dull and firm at close to the best
prices of the day. The trusts were never prom
inent, tbongh there was considerable business
done In lead and sugar, and the latter, after a
drop of over 1 per cent rose to 116.
Railroad bonds nere again quiet and firm,
though the dealings as usual of late presented
little or no feature of special interest. The
sales of all issues aggregated $1,577,000, of
which thn i!h.uiuakt and Ohio 6s contributed
(115,000 and Richmond and Alleeheny $119,0007
xne important cnanges are very lew. out are
generally in the direction of higher prires.
Long Island firsts rose 2to 128, and South Car
olina incomes 2.
The rollowine table snows tne prices ofactlve
stocks on the New York Stock Exchange yester
day. Corrected dally for The Dispatch by
AVnrrsiT & stephkhson. oldest Pltubur mem
bers of Mew York Stock Exchange, (7 Fourth ave
tnsr. Am. Cotton Oil "X
Atcn.. Top. B.F.... 36X,
Canadian Pacific UH
Canada Sou t hers SSh
Central orew Jersey.lll
Chesaneake Ohio ... IN
C Bur. Ouliv. ....103W
C MU. s. St. Paul.... 72H
C nu.&st. p., pr....liJ
C. KoceL P H
C, St. L. & Pitts
C, 3U L. 4 Pitts, pt. ....
C St. P.. 11. 4 0 33K
. Mt. f 51. A O.. Df. 97)4
C. & Northwestern.. ..UOJi
t Northwestern, pf.
a, c. i nit uh 734
cc.!.. pf tooS wi io54
Col. Coal & Iron 2tfc
Col. & Rocktnc Val .. MM
Del.. L. AW. 145
Denver A Rio G., PI
E.T.. Va. AGs ....
K.T.,Va. iOa.lst pr. ....
K. T.. Va. &Ga. 2dpf. ....
Lake trie- A Western.. 13
Lake Erie A West. Dr.. etH
Mo., Kan. A Texas
Missouri Pacific tSX
New fork Central I0S
. v.. l. e.a iv ayi
H. r.. L. E. AW., pref ....
M. I., a A St. L. 1KX
h. Y.. O. A W VH
Norfolk a Western.... 15
Norfolk Western, pf. 80V
Nortnern pacific oref. S5K
OuloA Mississippi...- ....
Oregon Tranacon S3
Peo. Dec. A Kvan 22J
Phlladel. A Heading.. 44M
Pullman palace Car... ISO
Klchmond A W. P. T.. 13V
bt. P., Minn. A Man.. 93!
SuL. A San Fran MS
St. L. A San Pran pr.. Ss
St. I,. A ban p. 1st pr.. ..
Texas l'aclflo 30)4
Union Pacino 60
Wabasn , Wi
Wabash preferred..... SSa
Western Union. S5
Wheeling A L. . 69
Sugar Trust ll&H
National Lead Trust
Atch. ATop.E. K... 37X
Mis. Central pt... 60
Calumet A flecla....225
Huron ..... 1
Pewablc (new) 2
Hell Telephone 232
Water Power 6
Boston a AiDany...zis
Boston A Maine. ....201
C U. AU 104
Clnn. San. A Cleve. UH
Lastern R. It P
Eastern K. K. 6s ....1J5H
LltUe It. A Pt. 8. 7s. 105
Mexican Cen. com.. J4V
Jlex.C.lst mtg. bds. 65H
N. If. AAewlCng... 5CH
H. Y. AN.E.7S....128H
Rutland preferred.. 40
Santa Fe copper..
Closing quotations of Philadelphia stocks, fur
nished by Whitney A Stephenson, brokers, No. 57
Fourth avenue. Members New York Stock Ex
change. xiin. ASKefi.
lnn!tTlTnl& Kallroad.. .. 1K
Reading 12 5-13
Buffalo. Pittsburg and Western 1
Leblgh Valley 5314;
Lehigh Navigation 52
Northern Paclflo 29W
Northern Pacific preferred ei-'i
THE LEATHER HUES.
Tannera Well Satisfied With the Present
Business Outlook Some Advances
Looked for The Boot and
Shoe Trade Good.
Office of PrrrsBUBG Dispatch,
Tui3day. August 6, 1S88. f
A representative of the leading harness
leather tanneries of Allegheny said to-day:
"We have no reason to, complain of trade.
Trade fs active for this time of year, and
stock is well cleaned up. Onr volume of
business in July was fully up to last July,
though, margins are a shade narrower this
"August opens up well and prospects are
good for a brisk fall trade. An advance in
harness leather is almost certain at an early
day. Sole leather is firmer In the east the past
few days, and from 'present outlook we are
likely to be kept busy the next few months."
The leather industry, as is well known has
been dull the past year, and now the signs are
that bottom has been reached, and that we are
to have an upward movement. Manufactur
er's here will be among the first to reap the
benefit of an advance, as Allegheny sole and
harness leather are always at a premium in the
world's markets. Though the capacity ot onr
home tanners has been donbled or more in the
past five years, there is little doubt from pres
ent outlook that stuff will all be taken the
coming fall at outside rates. Though margins
of profit are greatly reduced, as compared with
former years, the, increased volume of trade
will f nrnish a fair compensation to decline of
New Enclnnd Handicapped.
The closeness of margins has. in recent
months, had a disastrous effect on New En
gland leather manufacturers, where the Item
of bark is a much larger factor in expense than
here. The failure of a prominent shoe firm in
Boston recently led to the aaslgnmentlast week
of one of the heavy leather firms of that city
last Friday, namely, William F. Johnson & Co.
Times have been rough of late to New England
tanners and shoe dealers. In this city all are
as solid as the bills, and though margins are
uncomfortably close, there is a good time
coming for the fittest who survive.
Several months ago an interview with one of
the leading Alleeheny tanners was published
in this column In which the prediction was
made that New England tanners were opera
ting at a loss, and that it was only a question
of short time when those who were not firmly
established, and with good bank accounts
ahead, mnst go to the walk Said the gentle
man interviewed: "On the amount of leather onr
firm manufactures annually we have an advan
tage $10,000 in bark alone over New England
tanners, and we are having little or no profit.
Look out for breaks in the tanning Industry of
Facta About Hides.
Light weights are still slow and dull, as are
calf Bklns. Heavy steer hides are firm at old
prices. Said a leading dealer: "Our July trade
was ahead ot last July In volume, and August
shows no falling off. We have sold more so
far this year than for the corresponding period
of last year. But trade has to be pushed. The
time has gone by when hide dealers can rest on
their oars and wait for trade to come to them.
The only way to win in this time of close
margins is to go for trade, and not wait for
trade to come. We have sold more goods this
year than last only by pushing things, and as it
is, though we work harder, we make less
The fact is daily developed by Interviews with
merchants and manufacturers that there is no
salvation these times for tbosewho neglect
printer's Ink and fail to push trade. Instead of
waitine. Micawber-llke. for something to turn
up. the winnerju the business battle must go to
work and turn something up.
Boots and bhoes. '
Fall orders from distant points began to come
in freely about tho middle of June, and from
that tune i.ntil the middle of July the bulk ot
orders were placed. The nearby trade is best
in August and September.
Said one of our leading jobbers: "Our trade
is holding up fairly well and we have placed an
amount of orders for fall fully up to last sea
son. The outlook for an active fall trade is
good. There is a scarcity of good heavy sole
and upper leather in the market, and in these
lines an advance In prices Is likely to come be
tween now and sprinc- The prospects for fall
trade are better than tbey were a year ago at
this time. The outlook Is healthy. Rubber
goods have been under the weather for a year
past. Last winter was not as severe as rubber
manufacturers like. Many retailers were
forced to carry over stocks of goods. The
weak point of the shoe trade now is in rubber
coods. And only a severe winter will tone up
this department of our industry."
Nkw York Pig iron quiet. Bcotch, 120 00
20 25; American, $15 o017 00; Copper un
changed; lake, August. $11 SS; G. M. copper,
f3 75. Lead steadier: domestic, $3 ttjc Tin
quiet, steady; straits, $19 5.
' There is ft good demand for finished good aj
Sluggish Produce MarketBe
tween Seasons for Fruit.
CHEESE AND BOTTER MORE ACTIVE
Spot Grain Steadyr-New Oats Weak In
coming Crop Immense.
PACKAGE COFFEE LOOKS TJPWAED
Office or PrrraBnBO despatch,').
Tuesday, August 6, 1SS3. i
Country Produce Jobbing: Prices.
Volume of trade yesterday and to-dav was
not up to standard. Stuff Is plenty and de
mand slow. Said a leading commission mer
chant: "We are now between the seasons for
smalland large fruit. The small fruits are prac
tically done. Peaches and pears havenot yet put
in their appearance, excepting Inferior grades.
Farmers are supplying stores and families with
potatoes, cabbage and other vegetables, which
makes our trade slow In these lines. Sweet po
tatoes are still too nigh for the average con
sumer and the result is a flat market for fruits
bnd vegetables. Cheese is up iu Eastern mar
kets and firmer here. Creamery butter is in
active demand and the drift of prices is
upward. Eggs are fairly steady, but not brisk.
The principal difficulty Is In securing entirely
Buttkb Creamery, Elgin, 1819c: Ohio do.
1718c; fresh dairy pacKed, 12313c; country
Beans Navy hand-picked beans, $2 40Q2 CO:
medium. $2 304S240.
Beeswax 1B4J30c f? a for choice; lowgrade,
Cider Sand refined, $6 607 50: common,
$3 5004 00; crab cider, $3 00&8 50 ? barrel;
cider vinegar, 1012c p gallon.
CHEESE Ohio. 8c; New York, 10c; Xim
burger, 89c: domestic Sweitzer, 9)U)ici
Imported Sweitzer, 22c
California filtuiTS California peaches,
$2 00 V K-bushel box; cherries, $3 00; apricots.
$2 OO a 4-basket case; plums, $1 752 00 a 4
Egos 15c 13 dozen for strictly fresh.
Fruits Apples, $2 002 50 18 barrel; pine
apples, $1 0001 25 dozen; whortleber
ries, 75c$l U0 V pall; blackberries. 58c
quart; wild goose plums, $2 50 ft crate;
currants. $3 604 W 2-busb el stand; watermelons.
$15 0023 00 V hundred; sickel pears, $2 00
2 25 bushel crate; Delaware peaches, $2 per
Feathebs Extra live geese, 5060c; No. 1,
do, 4045v; mixed lots, SO35c V ft.
Potatoes $1 251 50 1 barrel.
Poultry Live spring chickens, 50C0c ?)
pair; old, 7075c $1 pair.
Seeds Clover, choice,tel fts to bushel, $5 60
p bushel; clover, large English, 62 as. $8 00;
clover, Alsike. $3 60; clover, white, $9 CO; timo
thy, choice', 45 as, $1 65: blue grass, extra
clean. 14 as, 90c: bine grass, fancy, 14 as, $1 00;
orchard crass. 14 as. 51 65: red top, 14 as. $1 25;
I millet, 60 as. $1 00; German Milieu. 60 as.
1 ou; Hungarian grass, tu is, ti w; uira
grass, mixture of fine grasses, $2 60 $1 bushel
of 14 as.
Tallow Country, 4Jic; city rendered, 4
Tropical Fruits Lemons, fancy. $5 50
6 00 53 box; Messina oranges, $5 005 60 fl box;
rod!. $4 5005 00; California oranges. $4 5004 75
fl box; bananas, $2 25 firsts, SI 25 good seconds,
V bunch; cocnanuts. $4 0042150? hundred;
new figs, 8K9c jf) a; dates, 5K6c ft ft.
Vegetables Tomatoee, home-grown. $249
2 25 ft bushel; wax. beans, $1 ft bushel; green
beans, ' 60075c $) bushel; cucumbers, home
raised, $1 50 ft bushel: radishes, 2540c fl
dozen; home-grown cabbage, 50c ft bushel; new
celery, home-grown, 50c ft dozen.
Green coffee continues firm at the advance,
and wholesalers here think packages should go
up at least c to correspond with the price of
the creen. Expectations are general that an
advance must come in a short time. Other
groceries remain as before.
GnEEJf Coffee Fancy Bio, 2122c; choice
Bio, 1820c: prime Bio. 18c; fair Bio, 17018c;
old Government Java, 26c; Maracaibo, 22023c;
Mocha, 272Sc; Santos, 1022Kc; Caracas
2022c: peaberry, Bio, 2123c; La Guayra, 21'
Boasted (in papers) Standard brands,22jc:
high grades. 2126Kc; old Government Java,
bulk. 3131c; Maracaibo, 26027c; Santos.
20K22Xc; peaberry.2oJc; peaberry.cboice Bio.
23c; prime Bio, 21c; good Bio, 21c; ordi
Spices (whole) Cloves, 2123c: allspice, 8c;
cassia. 6c: pepper. 16c: nutmeg. 70080c
Petroleum (jobbers' prices) 110 test,7ct
Ohio, 120, 8Kc; headlight, 160, SJc; water
white, 10c; globe. 12c; elalne, 15c; carnadine,
bYRUPS-Corn syrups, 2629c; choice sugar
syrups, 33038c: prime sugar syrup, 3033c;
strictly prime, 33035c; new maple syrup, 90c.
N. O. Molasses Fancy, 48c; choice, 46c; me
dium, 43c; mixed, 40012c
Soda lii-car b In kegs, 3Klc; bi-carb in ys,
5c; bi-carb, assorted packages, 506c; sal
soda In kegs, 13c; do granulated. 2c
Candles Star, full weight, 9c; stearine, ft
set 8c;paraffine, 11012c
Bice Head. Carolina, 77c: choice, GJ
7c; prime. 5JG6Vc: Louisiana, 06Kc
STARCH Pearl, 3c: cornstarch, 5i7c; gloss
Foreign Fruits Layer raisins, $2 65; Lon
don laers, $3 10; California London layers,
$2 50; Muscatel?, $2 25; California Muscatels,
$1 85: Valencia, 7c; Ondara Valencia,
7K8c; sultana, 8c: currants, 45c;
Turkey prunes, 4jjS5c; French prunes,
813c; Salonlca prunes. i 2-B packages, 8c;
cocoanuts. ft 100, $6 00; almonds, Lan., per a,
20c; do Ivica, 19c; do shelled, 40c; walnuts, nap.,
1215c; Sicily filberts, 12c: Smyrna figs, 12
16c: new dates, 6K6c; Brazil nuts, 10c: pecan?,
11015c; citron, per a. 21022c; lemon peel, per
a, 13014c; orange peel, 12k'c
Dries Fruits Apples, sliced, per a, 6c
apples evaporated, 6V66Kc; apricots, Califor;
nia, evaporated, 15lsc; peaches, evaporated,
pared, 22023c; peaches, California, evaporated,
nnpared, 1012Kc; cherries, pitted, 21022c;
cherries, unpitted, 66c; raspberries, eyapor-t
ated. 2424Kc; blackberries, 7K8c; huckle
Sugars Cubes, 993ic; powdered. 9K
9c; granulated. 9Jic; confectioners' A 8j
9c; standard A 8c; soft whites. 8XSc: yel
low, choice. 8Jc; yellow, good, 7K0c; yellow,
fair, Sc; yellow, dark, 7c
Pickles Medium, bbls (1,200), $4 60; medi
um, half bbls (600). $2 75.
Salt No. L ft bbl, 95c; No. lex, ft bbl, $1 05;
dairy, ft bbl, $1 20; coarse crystal, ft bbl, $1 20:
niggins' Eureka, 4-bu sacks, $2 80; Hiegms'
Eureka, 16-14 a pockets, $3 00.
Canned Goods standard peaches, $1 30
1 90: 2ds, $1 3001 35; extra peaches. $1 5001 90;
pie peaches, 90c; finest corn, $101 50: Hid. Co.
corn. 7090c: red cherries, 90c$l; Lima beans,
$1 10: soaked do, 85c; strjng do do, 75085c; mar
rowfat peas. $1 1001 16; soaked peas, 70g'75c;
pineapples, $1 40Q1 50: Bahama do, $2 75; dam
son plums, 95c: greengages, $1 25; egg plums,
$2; California pears, $2 50: do greengages, $2: do
egg plums, $2; extra white cherries, $2 90: red
cherries. 2 as. 90c; raspberries, $1 4001 50;
strawberries, $1 10; gooseberries, $1 3001 40;
tomatoes, 82J92c: .salmon, l.a, $1 752 10;
blackberries, cOc; succotash. 2 a cans, soaked,
99c: do green,2as,$125160:cornbeef,2-acan8,
$2 05: 14-a cans, $14 00; baked beans, $1 4501 50;
lobster, 1-B. $1 7501 80; mackerel, 1-ft cans,
broiled, $1 60; sardines, domestics. fa, $4 500
4 60: sardines, domestic Ks, $8 2508 50; sar
dines. Imported, Js, $11 50012 50; sardines, im
ported, s. $18: sardines, mustard, $4 60; sar
dines, spiced, $4 50.
Fish Extra No. 1 bloater mackerel. $38 ft
bbl.; extra No. 1 do, mess, $40; extra No. 1
mackerel, shore, $32; extra No. 1 do, messed,
$36; No. 2 shore mackerel, $24. Codfish Whole
nollock. 4Vc ft a: do medium. Georce's cod.
tic: do large. 7c: boneless hake, in strips, 6c; do
a half bbl. Lake trout, $5 50 ft half bbl
Finnan haddock. 10c ft ft. Iceland halibut, 13c
ft a. Pickerel. J4 barrel, $2 00; V barrel, $1 10;
Potomac herring, $5 00 ft barrel, $2 50 ft K
Oatmeal $0 3006 60 ft bbl.
Miners' Oil No. 1 winter strained, 580600
ft gallon. Lard oil, 75c ,
Grain, Floor and Feed.
Total receipts bulletined at the Grain Ex
change, 23 cars. By Pittsburg, Cincinnati and
St Louis. 6 cars of corn, 6 of hay, 4fcf oats, 1
of wheat, 1 of bran, 1 of straw. By Baltimore
and Ohio, 1 car of oats. 1 of rye. By Pittsburg,
Fort Wayne and Chicago, 1 car of oats, 2 of
hay. Sales on call: Ono car No. 2 white
oats. 32Jc. 6 days, Pennsylvania lines; 2 cars
No. 2 White oats, 2SJc, September, Pennsylva
nia lines. There are no changes in cereals
worthy of note. Spot gram Is steady. Oats are
weak for the good and sufficient reason thai
the new crop is one of the largest on record,
and quality Is good. Throughout the region,
which recognizes Pittsburg as Its trade center,
the wheat and oats crops are fully up to any
thing in the past.
Wheat Jobbing prices New No. 2 red, 83
81c: No. 2 red, 89690c: No. 3 red. 8384c
Corn No. 2 yellow ear, 4546c: high mixed
ear. 4444Kc; No. 2 "yellow, shelled, 42043c;
hlch mixed, shelled, 4142c; mixed, shelled,
OATS No. 2 white.
extra. No. &
31J3Uc; No. S white.
;3ic: No. 2 mixed
..BNo'lpS?S.!,Ta,1a hd Ohio, 61S2c;
Flour Jobbing prices Fancy winter and
spring patent, f6 75 2;-Water etraigtkt,
5 00f25; clear winter, $755 00: straight
XXXX bakers', $4 254 50. 'Bye flour, $3 50
Millfeed Middlings, fine white. $14 609
15 00 f ton: brown middlings, $11 60012 00: win
ter wheat bran, fll 00011 25; chop leed, $15 60
Hat Baled timothy, choice. $14014 25: No. 1
do. $13 60013 75; No. 2 do, $11 00012 50; loose,
from wagon. $16 0018 00; No. 1 upland prairie
$10 0010 60; No. 2, $7 5008 00; packing do, $5 00
m Straw Oats, $6 50; wheat and rye straw.
5 5006 00. "
Sugar-cured bams, large, llKc; sugar-cured
hams, medium, 12c; sugar-cured hams, small.
12Hc; sugar-cured breakfast bacou,10c; sngar
cured shoulders, 7c; sugar-cured boneless
shoulders, 9c; sugar-cured California hams,
8c; sugar-cured dried beef fiats, 8c; sugar
cured dried beef sets, 10c; sugar-cured dried
beef rounds. 12c; bacon shoulders, 6c: bacon
clear sides, 8c: bacon clear bellies,, SKc; dry
salt shoulders. 6c; dry salt clear sides, 8c
Mess pork,ibeavy. $13 00; mess pork, lamily,
$13 50. Lard Befined in tierces, 6Xc; halt
barrels.ec: 60-a tuns, O&c; 20-a palls, .c; 60-a
tin cans, 6Vc; 3-ft tin pails, 7c; 6-a tin palls,
7c; 10-a tin pails, 6c; 6-a tin palls, 7c; 10-tt
tin palls. 7c Smoked sausage, long, 6c; laree,
.6c Fresh pork links, 9c Boneless hams, 10c,
Pigs feet, half barrel, $3 60; quarter barrel,
Armour & Co. furnished the following prices
on dressed meats: Beef carcasses, 430 to 650
as,5c;550 to 650 as.6Ve: 650 to 750as.6Jfc
Sheep, be ft a. Lambs, lOo ft a. Hogs, 6c
Fresh pork loins, 8Kc
MAEKETS BY WIRE.
Wheat Opens Dull and Spiritless,
Braces Up Under the Influence
Good Buyine Leading Fcntnrca
Finally Lose Their Grip
and Close Lower.
Chicago The wheat market again ruled dull
and spiritless In the speculative dealings, but it
averaged firm, and during the first hour or so
of the session exhibited considerable strength.
The opening was about the same to a sm al
fraction above yesterday's closing, followed by
a gradual improvement of Kc more, strong
early cables, with a reported advance of-ld in
spot grain at Liverpool being the basis for this
bulge. The market then began to sag and an
irregular decline of K0c ensued, December
selling from 79J to 78c before the downward
tendency was effectually checked.
Buying of about a quarter of a million by a
local operator was what turned prices up from
this point, which shows plainly the light and
unimportant character 'of trade these days.
That the market is sadly wanting in outside
support is apparent. Speculative trading here
was under an average volume throughout, and
after fluctuating narrowly prices .closed Ha
lower than yesterday for the leading features.
A moderate speculative and good shipping
business was transacted In com and the feeling
was a little firmer. The better feeling was due
largely to the good demand for cash property,
firmer cables and large export clearings from
New Orleans and Atlantic ports. Trading,
however, was largely of a local character. The
market opened at yesterday's closing prices,
was firm and advanced c, ruled steady and
closed io higher than yesterday. .
There was a good business in oats, bnt it was
in small lots. A firmer feeling developed and
prices ranged higher, but fluctuations were con
fined to c
A fairly active trade was reported in mess
pork, mainly during the latter part of the ses
sion. Prices were lO012c higher and the
market closed steady at inside figures.
A decidedly stronger feeling was developed
in lard. Prices were advanced 1012c, but
settled back again 205c and closed quiet.
Suite a good trade was reported in short ribs
the feeling was stronger. On the whole
range an improvement of 701Oc was gained,
but the market closed at aboutmedlum figures.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Wheat No. 2. September, 77K77K"6K
Corn No. 2, Beptember. 35K036 1-6035
36c: October, 3636i36K03bKe; Decem
Oats No. 2, September. 202OXc: October.
2O?S21K02O52Oc: May. 24K2424
Mess Pork, per bbl. September, $10 70
10 72K01O 65010 65: October. $10 45010 62K
010 45010 47K:January.$98509 85.
Lard, per 100 as. September, $6 27X0337
6 27K08 35; October, $6 3006 4006 3006 35;
year, $6 0006 02.
Short Bibs, per 100 as. September, $5 45
05 6005 420647; October, $5 4205 47Q
5 4005 45; Januarv. $4 9504 92.
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour quiet
and unchanged. No. . 2 spring wheat. 77c;
No."3 spring wheat, nominal; No. 2 red, 77c:
No. 2 corn, 86c; No. 2 oats, 20Jic No. 2
rye. 42043c No. 2 barley nominal. No. 1 flax
seed, $1 25. Prime timothy seed. $1 4201 43.
Mess pork, per barrel, $10 65010 7a Lard,
?er 100 pounds, $S SOL Short rib sides
loose), $5 4005 60. Dry salted shoulders
boxed), $4 8705OO, Short clear sides(boxed),
$5 7505 87. Sugars unchanged. Becelpts
Flour, 15.000 barrels; wheat, 167.000 bushels;
corn. 332.000 bushels; oats, 284,000 bushels; rye,
6,000 bushels; barley, 6,000 bushels. Shipments
100.000 bushels: oats, 182,000 bushels; rye, 1,000
bushels; barley, none.
On the Produce Exchange to-dav the butter
market was active for finest giades and un-.
changed, .ttggs better at nc.
New York Flour less active and heavy.
Cornmeal steady. Wheat Spot dull and un
settled; options dull: 0Jc higher and steady;
moderate baying by lorelgn honses. Bye
strong. Barley malt quiet. Corn Spot mod
erately active and easier, closing steady; op
tions quiet and firmer. Oats Spot quiet and
lower; options fairly active and firmer. Hay
in good 'demand and stronir: shipping, 65c;
good to choice, 80095c Hops easy and
quiet. Coffee Options opened steady and
unchanged to a points down and closed
steady and unchanged to 5 points up;
sales, 32,000 bags, including August,
15.00c; September, 15.00015.15c: October. 14.90
015.00; November. 14.00c: December, 14.90
15.10c; January. 01605c: Marcb, 14.9olo.10c;
Mav, 15.00016.10c; spot BlQ quiet; fair cargoes,
lSc Sugar Baw dull and nominally un
changed; refined steady and a trifle better de
mand. Molasses Foreign -neglected: New
Orleans dull. Bice quiet and steady. Cotton
seed oil quiet. Tallow quiet. Bosin quiet and
steady. Turpentine quiet and steady. Eggs in
good demand; western best, 1415c: do
fair, 12014c; receipts. 5.719 packages. Pork
steady. Cnt meats dull; pickled hams, 11
llc; pickled sbouldeVs, 65c; sales pickled
bellle. 7c for 12 pounds, 7Jfc for 11, 8c for 10;
middles neglected. Lard strong at 607 points
'advance, and quiet; sales western steam, $6 65;
city steam. $6 50; options, no sales; September
closed at $6 68: October. $6 69; November. $6 47;
December, $6 4a Butter an let and steady on
choice; western dalrv, 1012c; do creamery,
11017c; do factory. 812c Cheese In fair de
mand and strong; western, 7c
St Louis Flour steady and unchanged.
Wheat The market was strong earl v on strong
and higher cables: unsettled weather abr6ad
and better outside markets, combined with
moderate receipts, caused August to be bid up
c, and the whole Hue of options improved:
later reports and freer selling locally caused
a o decline, but the close was somewhat
firmer; No. 2 red cash. 74K074c: August, 737
74c, closed 74c bid; September. 74K074
74c, closed 74Jic bid; December. 72077c.
closed 77c asked. Corn higher: No. 2 mixed,
cash, 33c; August. 3333Jc, closed 333c;
September, 33033U033c closed 33c Oats
stronger; No. 2 cash, 1920c bid; Septem
ber, 20c; May, 24c. Bye loner; No. 2, 3S
39c Flaxseed Again lower and more doing;
spot, $1 2201 25; August, $1 20 bid.
Philadelphia Flour Choice old winter
in fair demand at firm prices; new wheats not
wanted; springs dull and weak. Wheat firm
and prices of fnturesbeond this month; closed
KQ&c higher: No, 3 red In export elevator, 78c:
steamer No. 2 red, in do, 81c: No. 2 red in
do, 81c: No. 2 red, August, 81084c; September.
8408154:: October. 8485c; November. 85K
85c Corn Little or no speculative grading
and demand for export light: options nominally
Unchanged: carlots quiet Tut firm: No. 2 mixed,
in Twentieth street elevator and grain depot,
45c; No. 2 high mixed, in do, 46c Oats Car
lots dull and barelv steady: No. 3 white, 32
33c; No. 2 white, 3234&c; futures quiet and
unchangod. Provisions qnlet but steady.
Ezgs firmer and in good demand; Pennsylvania
Cincinnati Flour steady. Wheat In fair
demand; No. 3 red, 77078c; receipts, 25.000
bnshels; shipments, 17,000 bushels. Corn
stronger; No. 2 mixed, 38c Oats irregular
and lower; No. 2 mixed. 2525Kc; new, 220
23c Bye easy; No. 2, 45c Pork firmer at
$11 37, Lard stronger at $6 05. Bulkmeats
barely steady: short ribs, $5 7005 75. Bacon
steady; short clear, $6 75. Butter steady and
firm. Sugar quiet. Eggs stronger at llc
Milwaukee Flour steady. Wheat easier;
cash. 77c; September, 76c Corn steady; No. 3,
3637c Oats dull and easier; No. 2 wbtte.
26027c Barley easier; September, 68c Bye
dull; No. 1, 43c Provisions firm.
Baltzxore Provisions dull: mess pork,
$13 00013 5a Butter steddy; creamery, 16017c
Eggs firm; fresh, 14c
Toledo Cloverseed quiet; cash, $1,45; Oc
tober, $4 4a
New York, August 6. The general demand
for drygoodi was moderate, but It Included Im
portant orders for staples and -department
coods. The market continues in coud shaue
and was Without change of tone. Business in
mow wooieus was lair, out hui irregular as to
the sale of cMobaeiM. Satinets are selltog
LIVE STOCK MAEKETS.
The Condition of Bmtneu at the East Liberty
Office ofPittshurg Dispatch, 1
Tuesday, Augusta, 1889. J
Cattle Becelpts, a! head; shipments, 620
head: market slow, 10 to 15c off from yester
day's prices; no cattle shipped to New York
Hoos Receipts. 1,700 head: shipments. 900
head; market dull inallerades at $4 6081 75;
3 cars of hogs shipped to New York to-aay.
Sheep Receipts. 900 head; shipments,
head; market fair at yesterday's prices.
New York Beeves Becelpts, 700 head, all
for exportation; no trading in beeves; market
dull for dressed beef at 4JJ05Ko ft a for Texas
and Colorado; 607c for native do., some very
choice going to 7ic; exports to-day. 300 beeves
and 3,040 quarters of beef. Calves Receipts,
70 head; market very quiet with limited busi
ness at $2 124 00 ft 100 as for buttermilk
calves and tat $4 2506 00 for veals. Sheep
Becelpts, 2,100 head; no change to note in tone
for prices; sales were at $3 7505 25 ft 100 as for
sheep and at $5 0007 25 for lambs. Hogs Be
celpts, 1,900 head; a few heavy hogs changed
hands at $4 0004 50 ft 100 as and thn nominal
range is $4 6004 90L
Kansas City Cattle Receipts. 6,770 head;
shipments, 4,724 head; native dressed beef and
steers firm and 6010c bigber;Texas and western
steady to strong; cows steady; calves, 25050c
lower; good to choice corn-fed steers, $4 00
04 25; common to medinm, $30003 SO; stockers
and feeders, $1 600? 00; cows, $1 5002 75; grass
range steers, $1 7502 85. Hogs Becelpts, 6,000
head; shipments, 272 head; market steady to
to strong: good to cboice light, $4 2204 30;
heavy and mixed, $4 0004 20. Sheep Receipts,
400 head: shipments, none; market steady to
strong; good to choice muttons, $3 7504 00:
common to medium, $2 6003 6U
CniCAOO Cattle Receipts, 8,600 head; ship
ments, 3,500 bead; market steady; beeves, $4 30
04 50: steers, $3 5004 45; stockers and feeders,
$2 2503 30; cows, bulls and mixed, $1 5003 10:
Texas cattle, $1 7503 15; natives and half
breeds, $2 403 Sa Hogs Becelpts, 11,000 head;
shipments. 5,000 head; market steady: mixed,
$4 3004 65: heavy, $4 2004 40; llcht, $4 3504 65;
skips, $3 5004 6a Sheen Receipts, 6,000 head:
shipments, 2,000 head; market steady: natives,
$3 8004 85: western, $3 6004 12:Texans, $3 60
04 10; lambs, $4 7505 7a
St. Louis Cattle Receipts, 2,400 head; ship
ments. 5,400 head; market strong and active:
choice heavy native steers, $4 2504 60; fair to
cood, $3 8004 20; stockers and feeders, $2 20
2 60; ranzers, corn fed, $2 7503 60; grass fed,
$2 1002 80. Hoes Receipts. 3,300 head: ship
ments, 2,800 head: market active and strong;
fair to choice heavy, $4 4004 60; packing,
$4 204 40; light grades, fair to best, $4 400
4 6a Sheep Becelpts, 2,400 head; shipments,
3,700 head; market Btrone; fair to cboice,
$3 5004 60. Lambs, $3 7505 60.
Cincinnati Hogs scarce and higher; com
mon and light, $3 7504 60; packing and
butchers. $4 4004 65. Becelpts, 900 head; ship
ments, 650 head.
Philadelphia The market is quiet and
prices nominal and unchanged.
St. Louis Receipts, 66,075 pounds; market
quiet but steady.
New York Wool in fair demand and
steady; domestic fleece, 32039c; pulled, 23040c;
Boston There was a fair movement in wool,
confined mostly to small lots, and prices were
without material change. Holders are not dis
posed to accept lower prices for wool which
cost them hlch prices, and prefer to wait until
manufacturer's stocks are partially exhausted
and they are obliged to buy. Ohio and Penn
sylvania fleeces have been selling at 33c for X;
34035c for XX: 35036c for XX and above, and
SSc for No. L Michigan X fleeces move
slowly at 32c In combing and delaine fleeces
there have been small sales of No. 1 combing
at 40c; Ohio fine delaine at 36c, and Michigan
fine delaine at SSc Upwasbed combing wools
move quietly at 30031c for three-eighths blood,
and 28c for one-quarter. Territory, Texas.
Oregon and California wools are moving to a
fair extent at 60065c for fine and 60063c for
fine medium, on a scoured oasis. Pulled wools
continue steady and sell at 80039c for super
and 25029 for extra. Foreign wools are very
firm. Carpet wools are in better demand.
At Eminence, Ky., yesterday, Deputy Mar
shal Maddox attempted to arrest William Mon
roe, colored, under a mistake. Monroe resisted
and Maddox shot him dead. Both were Be
pubUcana. When baby was sick, we gave her Castorla,
When she was a Child, she cried for Castorla,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla,
When she had Children.she gave them Castorla
EXTRACT OF BEEF.
ARMOUR & CO., CHICAGO,
This is now conceded to be the best in tbe
market, 13 witnessed bv tbe fact that we have
just secured the DIPLOMA FOB EXCEL
LENCE at the Pure Food Exposition, now be
ing held In Philadelphia.
CLEANLY IN MANUFACTUEE,
8UPEBI0R IN QUALITY,
And with tbe bright appetizing flavor of fresh
ly roasted beef.
512 AND 5(4 SMITHFIELD STREET.
Transact a General BanMi Bnsiness.
Accounts solicited. Issue Circular Letters
of Credit, for use of travelers, and Commer
Available In all puts of the world. Also issue
For use in this country, Canada, Mexico, West
Indies, South and Central America.
-TTTH1TNEY & 8TEPHENS0N,
a FOUBTH AVENUE.
Issne travelers' credits through Messrs. Drexel,
Morgan & Co., New York. Passports procured.
GEORGE T. CARTER,
614-515 Hamilton Building,
814 VESS AVENUE, PITTdBUllG, PA..
As old residents know ana back files of Pitts
burg papers prove, is the oldest established
and most prominent physician in the city, de
voting special attention to all chronic diseases.
MCDni IP and mental diseases, physical
ll Qn V UUO aecay.nervous debility, lack of
energy, ambition and hope, impaired mem
ory, disordered sight, self istrust,basbfulness,
dizzines", sleeplessness, pimples, eruptions, im
poverished blood, failing powers,organic weak
ness, dyspepsia, constipation, consumption, un
fitting the person for business,society and mar
riage, permanently, safely and privately cured.
BLOOD AND SKINSrW!
blotches, falling hair, bones pains, glandular
swellings, ulcerations of tongue, montb.throat,
ulcers, old sores, are cured for life, and blood
poisons thoroughly eradicated from the system.
1 1 R I M A R V kidney and bladder derange
U 11 1 1 1 M II I luents, weak back, gravel, ca
tarrhal discbarges, inflammation and other
painful symptoms receive searching treatment,
prompt relief and real cures.
Dr. Whlttier's life-long, extensive experi
ence. Insures scientific and reliable treatment
on common-sense principles. Consultation
free. Patients at a distance as carefully treated
as if here. Office hours 9 A. M. to 8 p. jr. Sun
day, 10 A. X. to 1 P. K. only. DB, WHITTIER,
E14Penn avenue, Pittsburg, Pa.
SPECIALISTS in all cases re
quiring scientific and confiden
tial treatment! Dr. S. K. Lake.
M. R. C. P. S., is the oldest and
most experienced specialist in
tbe city. Consultation free and
strictly confidential. Office
hours 9 to 4 and Zio 8 P. if.; Sundays. 2 to 4 p.
M.Consult them personally, or write, DOCTORS
Lake, 908 Peaa are., PiKaBurg, Far
jurarjiw a- f- -
EOlBTER'S "NarlOB-NOTlUE la HkitEUY
Klven that the following accounts of execu
tors, administrators, guardians and trustees nsve
been duly examined and passed in the Register's
office; and will be presented to the Orphans'
Court for confirmation and allowance on Monday,
September 2, 1883: .....
No. 1. FiritandflnaraecountofKobertF. John
ston, administrator or the estate of Martha Ford,
deceased. Filed May J, 1SS9. .
Jlo.2. First and final account of Annetta Ttg
(tsrt, administratrix of the eetate or SamM. Tag
gart. deceased. Filed May 7, 18i.
No. J. First account of James Gllmore and A.
Dempster, administrator or the estate of Charles
Utlmore, deceased. Filed May 8. 1889.
No. 4. Final account of L. H. Uonner, admlnls
tratorofthe estate of Sarah A. Uonner, deceased.
Filed May to, 1889. . , ,
No. 8. Final account of Joseph Payne, adminis
trator of the estate ot Sarah Gass, deceased. Filed
May 10. 1889.
No. 8. Final account or Patrick O'Connor, ex
ecutor of the will of Patrick Boren, deceased.
Filed May 11. 1889.
No. 7. Final account of William Kwlng. Jr.,
guardian or Fannie Ewlng. Filed May 14. 1889.
No. 8. Partial account of Julia F. Ludewlg, ex
ecutrix of the will ot G. Ludewlr, deceased. Filed
May 14. 1889.
No. 9. Final account or Lena Goldstrom. ad
ministratrix d. b. n. e. t. a. of Henry Goldstrom,
deceased. Filed May 13, 1839.
, No. 1(C Final account of Ilalthaser Stotz, guar
dian of AnnaZschoes;ner(now Sueis). Filed May
No. 11. Final account or Balthaser Stotz, guar
dian of Emma Zschoegner, deceased. Filed May
No. 12. Second account of Johanna Zschoefrner,
administrator of the esUte of John Gottlieb
Zschoegner. deceased. Filed May 15, 1889.
No. 13, Final account of JobnM. Edmundson.
executor of the will of John II. .Burroughs, de
ceased. Filed Mav IS, 1889.
No. 14. Final account of John HuffnaRle, ad
ministrator of the estate of Bachel May. deceased.
Filed May 18, 1889.
No. is. Final account ot Henry Luchslnger and
Luclnda A. Luchslnger, executors of the will of
Victor Keller, deceased. Filed May 18, 1889.
No. 18. Final account of Joseph Kobe, executor
or tbe will or Theresa Baamliotf, deceased. Filed
May 18. 1489.
-No. 17. Final account of Gustav Otto, adminis
trator of the estate of Edward U. Bussing, de
ceased. Filed May 17. 1889.
No. IS. Final account of Frank Bhopene. ad
ministrator or tbe estate of Kachel Shopene, de
ceased. Filed May 13, 1889.
No. 19. Final account or H. L. Mershon, M. !..
administrator of the estate of Mary Mershon, de
ceased. Filed May 20. 18S9.
No, 20. Final account or Frances J. B. Forster,
execntrixoftnewlllof John J. Forster, deceased.
Filed May 20, 1889.
No. S. Final account of TnomasT. Brown, ad
ministrator or the estate of Hannah E. dements,
deceased. Filed May 20, 1889.
No. 22. Final account or John Selpert, guardian
of Louis Schatx. Filed May 21. 1S8.
Ho. 23. Final account of Matilda Roth, adminis
tratrix of tbe estate of Emllle Fralkowskl. de
ceased. Filed May 22. 1889.
No. 24. Final account of Charles G. McEIwaln,
administrator or the estate of Henry Dixon, de
ceased. Filed May 22, 1889.
No. 23. Final account of Henry Belter, exeentor
ot the will or J. M. G. McClung, deceased. Filed
May 22, 1839.
No. 28. Final account of G. Edward Suiter, ad
ministrator of the estate of John K. Suiter, de
ceased. Filed May 23, 1889.
No. 27. Final account of Sarah McMlllen. ad
mlnlstrlx "cum testamento annexo" of Samuel
McMlllen. deceased. Filed May 24, 1889.
No. 11. Final account or Mary Ann Prosser for
merly Mary Ann Fannin?, administratrix of the
estate of John Fanning, deceased. Filed May 24,
No. 29. First account of Thomas B. Moreland,
administrator of the estate of Catharine Toner,
deceased. Filed May 25, U89.
No. 30. Final account of Marg't L. Gibson, ad--mlntstratrtxof
tbe estate of B. F. Gibson, de
ceased. Filed May 25, 1889.
So. 31. Account of Frederlka nelmlch. execu
trix of will of Franz Christian Helmlch, deceased.
Filed May 25, 18S9.
No. 32. Final account of E. C. A. Bnch. sruar
dlan of Bertie K. C. Bueb. Filed May 25. 1889.
No. S3. First partial account or Deborah tihaner,
administratrix oftbe estate of Cornelius Shaner,
deceased. Filed May 27, 1889.
No. U. Final account of George A. Lashell, ad
ministrator or the estate of Jacob LashelL de
ceased. Filed May 27. 1889.
No. 35. Second and final acconnt of Michael
Schmidt, executorof the will or Walburger Schrei
ber. deceased. Filed May 28, 1889.
No. 38. Account or Anna K. KUllnger.admlnls
tratrix of the estate of William KUUnger, do
ceased. Filed May 29. 1889.
No. 37. Final account of P. H. Stereifson, ex
ecutor of the will of Nancy Aten, deceased. Filed
May 28. i889.
No. 38. Final account of Adam Mangold, execu
tor oftbe will of Jacob Mangold, deceased. Filed
May 29. 1889.
No. 39. Final account of Daniel Harrison, ad
ministrator d. b. n. e. t. a. of estate of Henry
Schnltz. deceased. Filed May 31, 1889,
No. 4a Final account of Graham Scott, guar
dian or Mary Isla Blanche Hays. Filed May 31,
N o. 41. Fourth partial account of James N. and
Thomas H. Finney, executors of the will of Wm.
Finney, deceased. lied May SI, 1889.
No. 42. Final account of . Z. Thomas, execu
tor of the will of Jobn L. Inula, deceased. Filed
No. 43. Partial account of B. S. Fahnestock,
executor of the will of Benjamin L. Fahnestock,
deceased. Filed Junes, 1889.
No. 44. First account orW. W.Davis, execu
tor or the will ol William Davis, deceased. Filed
June S. 1689.
No. 43. Final account or George G. Turfley, M.
I)., admlalstrator or the estate of Mary Trultt,
deceased. Filed June 7, 1889.
No. 48. Final account of Theodore Urtman. ad
ministrator of the estate or Eliza Voskamp, de
ceasea. Filed Jane t. 1889.
No. 47. Accouut of K. H. Negley, guardian of
the estate or Joseph Strothon. i lied Jnne, 1, 1889.
No. 43. Firfetnartlal acconnt at T.hlla.l ir.-
gns and W. 1. Fergus, executors of tbe will of
Thomas Fergus, deceased. Filed June 1. 1889.
No. 49. First acconnt or VVm. T.Bell and Thos.
J. Bell, executors of the will of Mary A. Bell, de
ceased. Filed June I. 1889.
No. 50. Final account of Edwin Z. Smith, trus
tee In partition of the estate of Johns. Toy, de
ceased. Filed June 3. 1889.
No. 51. Final account or William Hehl. trustee
of the estate of George Koegler, deceased. Filed
June 7. 1889.
No. 52. First and partial account of Charles
Bellsteln, Wm. Bellsteln and Albert Bellstelni
executors or the will or George P.itellsteln. Jr.,
deceased. Filed J one 8. 1889.
No. 53. FinalaccountorMaryJ. Gaches.admln
lstratrlx or the estate of Joseph L. Caches, de
ceased. Filed June 8. 1889.
No. 54. Account of William E. Kelso, trustee to
matte sale of real estate of James . Kelso, de
ceased. Filed June 8. 1889.
Vo. 55. Final account or Lewis Mathews, ad
ministrator or the estate or Charlotte Mathews,
deceased; filed by Charles Mathews, administra
tor or tbe estate or Louis Mathews, deceased.
Filed June 8, 1889.
No. 58. Final account or Henry Kelb, Jr., guar
dian or Kalph D. Kelb. Filed June 11. 1889.
No. 57. Final acconnt of the Safe Deposit Com
pany of Pittsburg, guardian of estate of Frank, W.
WelcheL deceased. Filed June 12. 1889.
No. 59. Final account of Charles S. Glll.admln
lstrator of tbe estate of John Owens, deceased.
Filed June 12. 1889.
No. 59. Final account of A. B.Stevenson, guar
dian or Edwin II. NoDle. Filed June 13. 1889.
No. 60. Final account or Barbara Durkln. ex
ecutrix ol the will or Michael Durkln, deceased.
Filed June 8, 1889.
No. 61. Final account or W. J. Canning, guar
dian or Ella K. Means and Addison B. Means.
rued June ii, vsa.
N o. 62. FlnaLaccount of Mrs. Elizabeth Glover,
administratrix ofthe estate or James Glover, de
ceased. Filed Jnne 17, 1889.
N o. 63. Second partial account of John, James
H. and David Blssell, executors of the will of
Wm. S. Blssell, deceased. Mled June 17; 1S9.
No. 64. First and final account ofT. A. Wright,
executor of the will of John Wright, deceased.
r ilea June is, issy.
No. 63. Final account of Jobn H. Logan, ad
ministrator ancillary of tl estate of Bev. E. D.
Bryan, deceased, t lied Juue 19. 1889.
No. 68. Final account of James A. Kuhn. guar
dian or Bobert E. Uwlngs. Filed June 19. 18b9.
No. 67, Account of James E. Karns and H. F.
Otterman, executors or tbe will of John Ran
dolph, deceased. Filed June 19, 1889.
No. 68. Final account of John U. Fowler, ex
ecutor of will of Louis Caldwell, deceased. Filed
June 21. 1889. .
No. 69. Final account of Barbara King, execu
trix of the will or Charles King, deceased. Filed
June 22, 1889.
No. 70. Final account of Bobert Nlblock, exec
utor or tbe will of Jane Gillespie, deceased. Filed
June 25, 1889.
No. 71. Final acconnt or Adam Herchenrother,
executor or the will or George Hetzel, Br., de
ceased. Filed June 26. 1889.
No. 72. Final account of W. T. Bradberry,
guardian or Clara B. Ueed. Filed June 28. 1889.
No. 73. Final account of EUseSlgmund, admin
istratrix c. t. a. of Jacob Slgmund, deceased.
Filed June 28, 1889.
No. 74. Final account of Wm. Roberts and Anna
Roberta, executors ofthe will or Cbas. V. Rob
erts, deceased. Filed June 28. 1839.
No. 73. Final account of William M. Klhn and
Andrew Klhn, executors ot tbe will ot Mary Mag
dalene Rlnn. deceased. Filed June 26, 1889.
No. 76. Final account of B.N. and J. D. Mc
cormick, executors ofthe wUl of Benjamin Mc
Cormlck, deceased. Filed June 20. 1889.
No. 77. Partial account of Alice Prosser and
Margaret E. Hughes, administratrixes or the es
tate ol James W. McGeary, deceased. Filed June
No. 73. Account of K. A. Carter, administrator
of tbe estate or Lydla Clark, deceased. Filed July
23, 1889. .
No. 79. Final account of George H. Thomas,
executor or the will of Irving O. Thomas, de
ceased. FlledJuneSS. 1889.
No. 80. Second partial account of E. H. Myers
and John B. Baum. executors of will of B. H.
Landwebr, deceased. Filed June 28. 1889.
No. 81. Final account of George M. Tenan. ex
ecutor ol the will of Sarah Johnston, deceased.
Filed June 28, 1889.
No. 82. Final account of Nancy J. Miller, ad
ministratrix of the estnte of Martha Miller, de
ceased. Flcd July 1. 1889.
No. 83. Final account of Henry Wilson, guar
dian or William Beed Cook. Filed July L 1889.
No. 84. Final account or llenry Dlebold and Louis
Dlebold, executors of the will or Catbailne Ben
der, deceased. Filed July 2, 18s9.
No. 85. Account of John S. Coe, executor of the
will of RelM-cca Howe, deceased. Filed July 3 1839.
No. 86. Final account of Paul Keck, administra
tor of the estate or Samuel Selbert, deceased. Filed
July 3, 1889.
No. fir. Sannlemental account or C. C Arnes-
prgand John U. Kerr, executors or the will of
ael McCullougb. Jr.. deceased. Filed July 3.
No. 88. Final account of A. W. Bedell, admin
istrator of the estate of Calvin IBedeU, deceased.
Filed July 5, 1889.
No. 89. Account of J. W. Sprout, guardian of
Elmer Y. GUIeland. Filed JuIt 6. 1889.
No. 90. Final account of Jobn Bradley, admin
istrator of tbe estate of John Swaney, deceased.
Filed Julys, 1889.
No. 91. Second account of Lemuel Googlns,
guardian of Howard W oodson. Filed July 8, 1889.
No. 92. First and final account or James Lar
klns, administrator of the estate of Mary Ann
Larklns, deceased. Filed July S, 1889.
No. S3. Final account or Mary E. Hamilton,
administratrix or the estate of Ann E. Hamilton,
deceased. Filed July 9, 1889.
No. 94. Final account or F. W. WaliL adminis
trator c. t. a. or the estate or Leonhard Miller, de
ceased.. Filed July 10, 1389.
No. 95. Final account of D. Denalson, admin
istrator or the estate of Martha CuanlngtuUB. de
ceased, Filed July Ki 1889, "
. wvnf nVTDTfiirM UK1L. - -
NaLK- mn;rrrwint or. John Hazlett. exec ff l
utor of the will of 'William Hazlett, deceased.
Filed July 10, 1889. .,,,
No. 97. First partial account of W. W. Fuller
ton, executor oftbe will of iillzabeth Roup, de
ceased. Filed July 10. 189. .
No. 98. Final account of Nancy Craig, admin
istratrix of the estate of Wm. II. McCarter, de
ceased. Filed July 11. 1889. i
No. 99. AcconntofFredcrlckThomas, exeentor
or the will of Michael Thomas, deceased. FUed
July IX 1889.
N o. loo. Acconnt of Wm. J. Thomas, guardian
of Annie P., Edward E. and Richard R. Evans.
Filed July it ISM).
No10i. Final account of Henry Dlebold, tea- .
tamentary guardian of Cella, Julius. Flora, Al
bertlna and Florence Bender. Filed July II 1889.
No. 102. Final accountofHenrvHerr, executor
of wiU of Henry Voegele, deceased. FUed J uly IS .
No. 103. Final account of Johanna Knox, ad
ministrator ofthe estate of James Knox, deceased.
Filed July 17, 1889.
No. 1CH. Final account or William Rlmllng.
administrator of the estate of Martha M. Kim ling,
deceased. Filed July 17. 18S9.
No. 105. tlnalaccountorMarrLowe.exrcutruc
of the estate ot Josiah Lowe, deceased.. Filed J nly. '.
,T lean r
No. 106. TInal account of W. S Springer. Jr.,
actlna executor ofthe will of Wm. 8. Springer,
Sr., deceased. Filed July 18, 1889.
No. 107. Final account of Theodore F. Straub.
administrator d. b. n. of Elizabeth Mueller, da-
ceased. Filed July IS. 1889.
No. 108. Final account of John O. SIppeL ad
ministrator d. b. n. e. t. a. of John Farst, de
ceased. Filed July 18. 1S89.
No. 109. Final account of Clara C. Relnecke, ad -
mlnlstratrix of estate of E.W. Belnecke, deceased.
jjieaiiuiy it, jasv.
No. 110. Final account of R. J. Linton, trustee
or the estate of John Linton, deceased. Filed
July 18, 1889.
No. 111. Final account of Peter Blmoa. adminis
trator of estate of John Eyman, deceased. Filed'
July 19. 1889.
No. 112. Final aceount of John Colrin. executor
of the will of Luke Chapman, deceased. Filed
July 19. 1889.
No. 113. Final account of Jobn Hlneman, ad
ministrator or the estate of Sarah Porter, de
ceased. Filed July 19. 1889.
No. 114. Final account of. Samuel Franciss. ad
ministrator of the estate or Martha Wallace, de-.
ceased. Filed July 19. 1889.
No. 115. Account of John Scott, deceased,
guardian of Joseph Hogan, filed by John F. Scott'
and W m. Stewart, executors of will of John Scott,
deceased. Filed July 2a 1839.
Ho. 116. Final account of August Brockman,,
administrator c. t. a. d. h. n. or Joseph Boolf, de
ceased. FUed July 20, 1889.
No. 117. Final account of Joseph Roolf, de
ceased, guardian of Maria, Joseph and Leo Win
ters, filed by his administrator. Filed July 29,
1883. No. 113. Final accountof Joseph Roolf. guardian
of Mary, Albert and Charles Lang: filed by Au
gust Brockman, administrator of Joseph BoolC,
deceased. If lied July 20, 1839. '
No. 119. Final account of P. H. Lawson, ex
ecutor of the will of Christina Beystrom, deceased.
No. 120. Final account of Casper Emraert, ex
ecutor oftbe will of Elizabeth Emmert, deceased.
Filed July 20. 1889.
No. 121. Final account or George Wheatley. ad
ministrator of estate of Chrlstena Scharley, de
ceased. FUed July 22, 1839.
Do. 122. Second account of G. W. WurzelL
trustee ofestate or Dennis Carlln, deceased. FUed
No. 123. Final account of Sadie E. Btevenson,
administratrix of the estate of Kev. Samuel B.
Stevenson, deceased. FUed July 23, 1808.
No. 124. Final account of Sarah C Black (now
McGeary), administratrix of tbe estate of Florence
C Bell, defeased. Filed July 24. 1889.
No. 125. Final account of Andrew T. Hunter,
acting executor of the will of Eliza Hunter, do
ceased. Filed July 24. 1889.
No. 126. Final acconnt of George Bauman. exec'1 '
utor of the will of George E. Pollock, deceased.
FUed Julys. 1889.
IINo. 1Z7. Final account of tbe Safe Deposit Com-
Jiany or Pittsburg, guardian of Josephine B. Llv
ngston. Filed July 28. 1889.
No. 128. First and final account of John Schus- .
ier and Henry Schuster, administrators or the es
tate or Mrs. Margaretta Schusler, deceased. Filed
July 26, 1389.
No. 129. Final account of Alice E. Johnston,
administratrix of the estate of John S. Johnston,
deceased. Filed July 28. ISS9.
No. 130. Final account of tbe Safe Deposit Com-
Sany of Pittsburg, guardian of Edward A.
'Brien. Filed July 28.1889.
No. 131. Final account or John O'Reilly; exec-'
utor ofthe will of Thomas McCartan, deceaaed-l
Filed July 17. 1889.
No. 132. Final aceount of Frank Anshutz. ad
ministrator or the estate or Elizabeth l'ulrermll
ler. deceased. Filed July 27. 1889.
No. 133. Final account of J. H. Irwin, adminis
trator of the estate of A. J. Bhoads, deceased.
Filed July 27. 1889.
No. 134. Partial account of Jos. If. Kobbs, ad
ministrator of tbe estate of James Douglass, de- "
ceased. Filed July 27. 1889.
No. 135. Final account of Henry Battersby. ad-i
mlnlstrator of the estate of EUza Battersby, de-l
ceased. Filed July 30, 1889.
No. 136. Account or Michael Kirk an.d James
Corbett. executors of the will of Ann Qulnn. de
ceased. Filed July 30..1839.
So. 137. Final account of Joseph He.lck. admin
istrator or the estate or Catharine Hoslck. de
ceased. Filed July 31. 1889.
No. 133. Final account of Elizabeth Lougbrey,
administratrix of the estate of Thos. W. Longh- -rey,
deceased. Filed July 3L 1889.
No. 139. Final account or Ellen C. McEtwaine,
administratrix or the estate or Daniel S. Mc
Elwalne, deceased. Filed July 31. 1889.
No. 140. Accountof Elizabeth Kleber. admlnls-'
tratrlx c. t. a. of the estate of Frlederika llarlen,
deceased. Filed J uly 31, 1839.
No. 141. Final account or T. W. Martin, admin
istrator d. b. n. c t. a. or the estate ol Nancy
Walker, deceased. Filed August r. 1883.
No. 1- Account of Thos. Konrke. guardian pf
estate of Mary Qulnn and Thos. Qulnn, minors.
Filed August L 1839.
No. 143. Final account of D. C. Clappand W.N.
Howard, executors of tbe will of Martha H.
Cbllds, deceased. ilea August l, 1889.
No. 144. Account ot Marshall Johnston, admin
istrator or tbe estate of Charles Matters, deceased.
Filed August 1, 1889. .
No. 145. First partial accountof Wm.L.Steuder,
administrator of the estate of Conrad Eckert, de
ceased. Filed August L 1889.
No. 146. Final account of Frederick D-Ehel-
man, executor of the will of Frederick Franken
bach, deceased. Filed August 2, 1889.
No. 147. lnai account of M. K. Fife, guardian or
the estate or John Keenan, minor. Filed August -2,
No. 148. Final account or Wm. Glenn, adminis
trator ofthe estate of Bessie 11. Glenn, deceased.
Filed August 2, 1889.
No. 149. Final account of John Messer, adminis
trator of the estate of James Messer, deceased.
Filed Augusts. 1889.
No. 150. Final account of Elizabeth Gregg, ad
ministratrix e. t. a. of estate of Martha Marshall,
deceased. Filed August!, 1839.
No. 151. Third account of James L. Orr, admin
istrator of the estate of bamuel G. R. Love, de
ceased. Filed Augusts, 1839.
No. 152. Final accountof Duncan McAllister,
administrator ofthe estate or James M. Sharp.
deceased. Klled August 2. 1889.
No. 153. First partial account or P. S. Jennings,
administrator of the estate of Mrs. . P. Jen
nings, deceased. Filed August2. 1839.
No. 154. Final account of J. E. McKetry, ad
ministrator ofthe estate or John Bradrord, de
ceased. Filed August 2, 1889.
No. 155. Final account of J. E. McKelvy; ad
ministrator of the estate of Michael Bradford, de
ceased. Filed August 2. 1889.
No. 156. Final accounlor Margaret J.MeCaslIn,
administratrix of the estate of Robert MeCasUn.
deceased. Filed August 2, 1889.
No. 157. Second partial account or Mary A.
Craig and Craig Houston, executors of the estate
of Harriet Houston, deceased. Filed August 2.
No. 153. First partial account of Minna T.
Langenlieim, administratrix of the estate of Uns
ure Langeuheim, deceased. FUed August 2,
No. 159. Final account or Florence Roesslng.
guardian of Sadie Slay Momeyer, now Swanger.
Filed August 2. 1S89.
SAMUEL P. CONNOR, Register,
PirrSBCBQ, Augusts. 1339.
office or mi Clsbk or tiii onrnASs' Cocbt.
Notice Is hereby given that the following ac- '
counts of trustees have been duly examined and
passed In the Clerk's office and will be presented
to tbe Orphans' Court ror confirmation and allow- ,
ance on Monday, September!, 1839:
No. J60. Final account of A. M. Brown, trustee
under the will or David Sims, deceased. FUed
June 4. 1889.
No. 161. Final account of James J. DonnelL
trustee of Haddie Hamilton under will or George
P. Hamilton, deceased. Filed June 7, 1889.
No. 162. Final account or James J. Donnell, f
trustee or George P. Hamilton. Jr., under will of.
George P. Hamilton, deceased. FUed June. 7,
No. 163. Final account of James J. Donnelly
trustee of Dora n. Felton, under wllf or George
P. Hamilton, deceased. Filed June 7, IS89.
So. 164. First account of Andrew D. Smith -and
James B.Scott, trustees nnder will of David E.
Parke, deceased. Filed July 5, 1889.
No. 165. Final account of Trustees of Flrst
Presbyterlan Church, of Pitt burg, trustee under
will of Sarah L. Morrison, deceased. FUed July
No. 166. Final account or Dr. J. A. Oldshue,
trustee ot the estate or Lincoln Oldshue, de
ceased. Filed July 16. 1889.
So. 167. Final acconnt of nilary B. Brunot,
trustee to sell real estate of William Jack. do-.. .
ceased. Filed Julr 18, 1389.
No. 168. Final account of William E. and K.Tw?,
Uarotners. trusiees or urown smitn unuer the will,
or Hunter Blchey, deceased. Filed July 24. 1883.
SAMUEL P. CONNUt.
PITTSBCBO. August 2, 1889. Clerk.
IN THE ORPHANS' COURT. -AUDIT
Creditors, heirs and all other persons Interested -are
hereby notified tbat an audit list will be mads
np of above mentioned accounts (except guard
ians) which shall show balancea for distribution
and all accounts to which exceptions shall be filed,
and tbat sucb audit list wUI be taken up on MO.N--llAY.SF.lf.
IS. 1889. and rontlnn thereafter each .
day (Saturday and Sunday excepted) until the .
wnoieiistsuau nare oeen aisposea or. ,
SAMUEL P CONNER,
Register and Ex-Officlo Clerk of Orphans' Court.
iolc'e Cotton. :Rootjv
.Composed of Cotton Boot, Tansy aad'-'-.
Pennyroyal a recent discovery or aa-
"old Physician, is tuccessuui; uses
tnontnJi- Safe, Effectual. Price JL by matt,
sealed. Ladies, ask your druzgist for Cook ,
f"otnn Boot Cbmnonnd and take no substltBte.
or Inclose 2 stamps for sealed particulars. Act"
dress POND LILT COMPACT, No. 3 flafear
Blocx, 131 Woodward aye-. Detroit. zucBj
GRAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE
LOSS OF MEMORY."
Full particular In pamphlet
sent free. The genuine Gray
Speclnc sold by druggists only la
yellow wrapper. Price, fl per
package, or six for ts. or by malt
on recelnt or nrlM K mffetr. m
ng THE OKAY MEDICINE CO, Buffalo, N. X
2S2.iR.?KL3;.0' VWaJlV eargwi
Iouhu4w , t pyaniQ .
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