Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, August 07, 1889, Page 8, Image 8

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7, 1889.
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i .'8- ' ' " THE PITTSBtmG DISPATCH;" WIEDNESpAYt ATJ&UST 7, 1869. f- ' '" ' lSJf' ' ' ''r ' -:' '-W&
. " v ' - r - - ' -.. .i y
labor Leaders in the Coke Begion
Oppose Any Compromise.
An Idle Sheriff Indicates That- There is No
War as let.
The following special telegrams to The
jDispatch last evening show the situation
as it appeared from Yarions standpoints in
the coke region at nightfall:
Couriers were sent to all the works (the JIo
Clure and Schoonmaker Companies) to-day, to
induce them to reject the companies offer of
EH per cent advance. The leaders say that this
offer Is simply a trap, set to catch the unwary.
From all that can be learned at this writing the
employes of tne McCIore Company will not ac
cept the firm's offer, but will remain out until
the wage question Is finally settled.
In the face of this it is reported on the best
authority that all the worts of the Schoon
maker Company hare accepted the offered ad
Tance; but the company claim that their men
are afraid to eo to work for fear the strikers
will do them bodUy injury. Sheriff Miller, of
Fayotte county, was in this vicinity to-day
looking up the condition of affairs. So far as
can be learned no officers have been placed on
duty, which is evidence that the Sheriff does
Anticipate any serious outbreak on the part of
the strikers. It is the general belief among the
people m this section that the placlne of armed
guards at the works would be injudicious, and
It would very likely precipitate trouble.
General Superintendent Lynch, of the Frick
Coke Company, when asked about the situa
tion to-day, said that his company intend to live
tip to the agreement made with their men last
February, and would pay the average price of
the region, whatever it might be. When asked
about the reported advance offered by the
HcClure and Schoonmaker Companies, he
stated that, lu his judgment, it wonld be best
for the men to accept the offer, and
as far as the Frick Companv was con
ernxd. their agreement would oblige them to
jay the same rate as the others. The reported
trouble about the deficiency In the pay at the
Standard Works, Mr. Lynch said, was purely
imaginary, and he showed your correspondent,
by the company's books, that the men had
been paid all that the agreement called for,
and In some cases more. Mr. Lynch also
showed that, notwithstanding their agreement
to pay the average price in the region his firm
were in many cases paying more than any other
operator for the same kind of work.
He also stated that he was ready to go into a
conference with the other operators and repre
sentatives of the working men and
of prices for the entire region, and that If such
a conference was called the smaller operators
should be made to sign the agreement as well
as the larger ones, as in many caBes the smaller
concerns could mak coke cheaper than the
larger companies.
All the works of the Frick Company are idle,
and, from what could be learned to-day, the
firm will make no offer to the men until a final
settlement is decided on.
The men at Moyer were given an advance
this morning and went to work, but in a short
Time came out again and will remain out until
the strike is settled. The Charlotte Furnace
at this place has been compelled to shut down
indefinitely on account of lack of coke. Sev
eral trains on the Southwest branch of the
Pennsylvania Railroad hare been suspended
on account of lack of freight.
It Is reported here to-night that the offer of
the McClure Coke Company of an advance to
their men has been recalled. But the report
cannot be verified.
Word reached Uniontown to-night from the
region south of there that the men at the Fair
chance and Kyle quit work this evening, and
that tne men at Bedstone bad agreed not to go
to work in the morning. They all declare that
they will stay out nntii .'he scale is signed, and
the men at Reds e will not accept the 6 per
cent advance offered then. A big mass meet
ing is being held near Oliphant to-night.
The decreased shipments of coke have
already begun to affect the railroads west of
this city. On Monday there was hauled
west only 140 cars. These were consigned
to the Mahoning and Shenango Valleys,
Cleveland, Buffalo, Detroit, Chicago, St.
Iouis and all -western points. It also
Includes what was shipped east via Buffalo.
Monday is generally a dull coke day, but
on the bame day of the preceding week
there was shippedG08 cars over the different
lines. On other days during the week there
have been as high as 800 and 1.000 cars sent
out. The decreased shipments have cut
down the number of trains and laid ofi con
siderable men. The furnaces will not feel
the scarcity for several months, probably,
as they generally have enough stock on
hand to run them that length of time.
Flint Glass Manufacturers Refuse toDlscnss
a Chance of Scale.
The flint glass workers requested the
manufacturers last week to confer and dis
cuss a list of changes in the scale prepared
by the workers in their convention at Bel
laire. The manufacturers granted the re
quest and the meeting was held yesterday
afternoon in the manufacturers' office in the
Stevenson Building. Jenkins Jones, D. B.
Brjce, Captain Armstrong and several others
of the manufacturers were present,
while Messrs. Smith and Dillon repre
sented the union.
After the committee of workers had pre
sented their case Mr. Jones, as chairman of
the manufacturers, said they Tould not en
tertain the matter at present, as the men
had made an agreement with them for a
year. The term ends next January, and the
jon cannot put in a plea for a change until
nest December. The workers, realizing the
correctness of this argument, replied that
they wonld wait until then, and the meet
ing adjourned.
One of the manufacturers stated afterward
that trouble and delay in starting the works
lad been averted by the men realizing that
they were in the wrong to present a change
of scale now. They propose, he says, a
change of prices in nine-tenths of the work,
and the discussion would have taken up a
pood deal of time. It is probable all the
dint factories will start Monday, or soon
Tlttsbarg end Cleveland Professionals Will
Shake Unnds.
John Beck, President of the Cleveland
3Iutual Musical Protective Union, was in
the city yesterday to confer with the Board
of Directors of the Pittsburg Musical
"Union. The Cleveland people have lately
applied for a charter in the Knights of
Labor, but it was refused because the Pitts
burg local union said they had come here
some time ago to play in opposition.
The Cleveland men succeeded in assur
ing the I'ittsburgers that they would not
appear as their rivals again, and the objec
tion to their application for their admission
into the union will be withdrawn.
The Leader of the N. F. TJ. Strengthening
Ibe Organization.
President McBride of the National Pro
gressive Union of Miners and Mine
Laborers addressed a meeting of . coal
miners at Sawmill Bnn,last evening. There
was a large outpouring of members to hear the
labor leader talk, and the meeting was a
great success. A large nnmber of new
members were added to the organization.
Be -will address a meeting at Bunola this
evening, and will speak ai different points
throughout the Pittsburg district the bal
ance of the week.
Not la Lrnvo Ibo Frdrrnllon.
The item published yesterday about the
tile, mantel and grate setters desiring to
'withdraw from the Federation of Labor was
-wrong. They only desire aa independent
union In the Federation.
S Say tbs Leading Proseeutora ot Those
Imported Glnsiworkers The Law
Would Penult Nabbing Them.
District Attorney Lyon and Immigrant
Inspector Layton, backed up by the officers
of the Trades Council are determined to nip
any scheme in the bnd to prevent the im
ported glassworkers at Jeannette from being
shipped back to Europe. As soon as Secre
tary "Windom decides that the men must go
back they will be seized and sent to England
immediately. The test cases will come
after the men hare been sent bock, and if
they are decided against the Trades Council,
the men will be brought back to this coun
try. President of the Central Trades Council
Joseph Evans, was seen yesterday in regard
to the statements of Mr. H. Sellers McKee
that he would carry the matter to the Su
preme Court and let them say whether the
men must go back or not. Prom the tenor
of Mr. Evans remarks it may be observed
that bis side is ready to enter into the bat
tle. President Evans said:
I have seen most of the people who are Inter
ested on our aide of the case to-day In regard
to the statements of Mr. McKee, which are
mere buncombe. He says be will test the
matter in the Supreme Court, but what if he
does? I would like to ask Mr. McKee If he
ever read the law on the subject? Messrs.
Lyon and Layton have gone over every part ef
it, and It will not be as easy to
get out of as Mr. McKee thinks it is. The law
distinctly says that In the event of positive
proof beine established that the men were im
ported they must Immediately be seized and
sent back. The Secretary ot the Treasury is
the man to determine whether the proof is
positive or not. As soon as he says it is, then
the proper officer must issue warrants for ttoeir
arrest and send them back in the care of
special officers.
A year is allowed the men to reside in this
country, and we cannot touch tbem after they
have been here for that length of time. We
do not propose to dilly-dally around until the
statute of limitation has expired and the case
against them is outlawed. They have been
there for over three months now, and we Intend
to act promptly.
As in all other laws, there is a provision for
an appeal, and we are prepared to fight for. and
defend its constitutionality. By Sir. HcKea's
own statements, he virtually admits that the
men were brought over under contract, and his
only loophole of escape Is to make the law un
constitutional. This law was made by the
labor people, and they do not Intend to see it
There is considerable talk of entering snlta
against President Campbell and the firm, but
they do not come from an authoritative source.
The TradesJJouncil and green bottle blowers
do not wish to prosecute any persons, but want
the law enforced. We are dally waiting to hear
from the Secretary of the Treasury as to what
he proposes to do.
The Low Wages, the Men Claim, Cannot
Catch Any Workmen.
The Carrie furnaces, at Rankin station,
are still idle, the striking employes claim
ing that the firm cannot secure workmen at
the low wages offered. They laugh at state
ments of members of the firm that It was
necessary to seek the protection of the
Park Bros. Gas Was Scarce.
Howe. Brown & Co.'s Seventeenth street
mills were started again last night, after be
ing closed for two days on account of
scarcity of gas. The mills were supplied by
the Park Bros.' Natural Gas Company, who
lately laid their new line from Murrays
ville to the city along the Allegheny river.
Eight handred men were thrown out of em
ployment io'r the two days.
To Work Dav and Night.
Drake, Stratton & Co., the contractors
for the Pennsylvania Railroad at Viaduct
station, near South Fork, have contracted
with the Keystone Construction Company
to put up an arc light plant to aid them in
finishing work on the viaduct. The men
will work day and night.
After a Long Idleness.
-The finishing department at the Clinton
Mill is ready to start up to-day, which will
give employment to 200 men. This depart
ment of the mill has been idle for over 12
months, since the firm of Graff, Bennett &
Co. made an assignment.
Ot Manufacturing Sugar la Decided to be a
Great Improvement-
"Washington, August 6. A report of
experiments in the manufacture of sugar by
diffusion, at Magnolia station, Lawrence,
La., on the plantation of ex-Governor
"Warznouth, has been prepared by Guilford
L. Spencer, one of the assistant chemists of
ths Department of Agriculture, and has
been placed in the hands of the Secretary
for publication. Mr. Spencer in his report
recites numerous hindrances and difficulties,
the principal ones due to detects in the Ger
man cutter in use and offers some sug
gestions as to improvements in the ma
chinery used in the diffusion process.
The report says, in spite, however, of the
difficulties referred to, the work done at the
Magnolia plantation, and which comprised
the manufacture of 1,855,230 pounds of
sugar, the comparison between the mill
work and the diffusion process was in favor
of the latter by a yield ot 54.1 pounds of
sngar to the ton of cane, the (Kffiuiion aver
age being 222 pounds and that of the mill
167.9 pounds. Moreover, the latter in
cluded several tons treated by the diffusion
process, but so involved with the mill work
that the chemist in charge fonnd it neces
sary to call and include it all in mill work,
making the difference in favor of the diffu
sion process even more marked than these
figures indicate.
Uncle BUI Webster Dies la a Soldiers
. Ilomo In Maine,
Boston, August 6. "Uncle Bill" "Web
ster, who was Daniel "Webster's favorite
coachman, died recently in the Soldiers'
Home at To&ns, Maine. Uncle Bill was
quite a character, and told some interesting
stories of his life with the great statesman
in 1814 and 1846. He used to take care of
Webster's horses and go gunning and fish
ing with him. Uncle Bill told with pride
of having a drink with Webster, standing
with him at the bar. He said Webster
never knew the value of money, and was
just as likely to start for "Washington with
out a cent in his pocket as not.
Uncle Bill was in the late war, and
brought home four bullets, at four different
times. He was the man who grabbed Sher
idan's horse when the General reaohed
the field of Cedar Creek, in his ride from
Winchester. He enlisted in the Thirty
fourth New York, and was in Libby Prison.
Happening to know one of the sons of
Libby, through his intercession he was re
leased, with two friends. He enlisted a
second time in the Third Massachusetts
Wl It
Is the Best of all known Gingers.
The President has granted pardons In the
cases of John W. Barkley and Ora Staley, each
of whom was convicted of passing counterfeit
coin, the former in Georgia and the latter in
Stephen G. Sharp. Democratic candidate
for Treasurer of Kentucky, has been re-elected
by between 30,000 and 40,000 majority. The
Democrats gain eight and possibly more seats
in the Legislature.
At 10 o'clock yesterday a small tornado
passed over Kansas City from northwest to
southwest, tearing down chimneys and out
buildings. As it went on it appeared to gather
force and increase in size. It was followed by
a heavy electrical storm of rain, which fell In
torrents for about half an hoar, deluging the
streets and stopplngtraffic.
The Salt Lake City Gentles are greatly
elated over the result of the recent election.
The vote gave them a majority of 41 in the city,
which, it is claimed, insures a Gentile city coy
ernment next February. Six Gentiles were
elected to the House of Representatives and
two to the Council, giving them 8 out of 38
At Princeton, Kv John Hntchlns shot and
fatally wounded two brothers,. George and
Albert Lewis. One of Hntchlns stray shots
struck Frank Dunn, inflicting a fatal wound.
All the parties were farmers of considerable
prominence. Thi shooting was the result of an
old grudge which existed between Hntchlns
and the Lewis brothers for some time. The
murderer was placed under arrest.
alary E. Rooney, aged 12, of Weymouth,
Mass has died of hydrophobia. On June 10
she was bitten in the wrist by a dog. The
wound was cauterized 15 minutes later. On
August 1 the girl was frightened by a large dog
which jumped at her. She ran toward the
bouse barking like a dog. This lasted only a
tew minutes, but on August 3 she began froth
ing at the mouth, and from that time grew
rapidly worse until the time of her death.
The young woman arrested by order of the
Austrian Government recently, in connection
with the 200,000 lottery swindle, has made a
full confession of her share in the business, and
it turns out that her little "son," whom she
persuaded the lottery officials to employ in
drawing the numbers. Is a girl of 12, This girl
had the winning numbers in her hand which shs
Eretended to draw from the glass urn, and did
er share of the work so expertly that no one
among the large audience present suspected it.
Henry Bhoemaker.Wm.Van Adken.Hubley
Volheim and John Doe made a daring escape
from the county jail yesterday at La Forte.
IncL, by tunneling through the rear wall. They
were confined on the upper floor and lowered
themselves to the ground with a rope made
from thetr blankets, which was strengthened
by twine taken from a hammock that the
Sheriff had provided for their oomfort. Their
escape was disoovered shortly after Its occur
rence,and the two first named were recaptured
in a piece of woods a few miles from the city.
The others are still at large. A posse of men
surrounded the strip where they are supposed
to be, and their capture is only a question of
After several days' sickness the young
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F M. Bosbiher. of
Elkhart, Ind.. was given np by the physicians
as dead, her heart and pulse beats being imper
ceptible, while her eyes were glazed, her under
jaw dropped, and the death rattle was in her
throat. Her father went to La Grange, 35
miles distant, had a grave dug, and made the
necessary arrangements for the funeral. He
came back to be astonished upon approaching
his home to lcam that bis daughter, several
hours after his departure, and while lying In
her sbrond, had returned to life and was rap
Idly Improving. The case puzzles the com
munity, but the joy of the parents over the
restoration ot their daughter is unbounded.
The steamship City of Pekln brings tidings
of an attempt at cannibalism of Pao Shan
Hlen. near Shanghai. The proprietor of a pub
lic bath there became possessed of the notion
that to eat a child would cure him of an illness
from which he was suffering. From an old
woman he bought a child which he induced a
coolie to kill. The body was dlcsovered lj the
authorities in a large jar ready for cooking.
All the persons connected with the crime have
been arrested. The Viceroy of Fudien and
Cheklang has issued a proclamation against the
drowning of female children, which nas been
common of late. He notifies families that
hereafter the penalty provided by law will be
strictly enforced. The penalty is 60 blcws of
the bamboo and one year's banishment.
Over 18,000 physicians indorse Piatt's Chlo
rides' as the proper household disinfectant.
Absolutely Pure
This powder never varies. A marvel of pur
lty, strength and wholesomeness. More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin ds, and cannot
be sold in competition with the multitude of
ow est, short weight, alum or phosphate pow
ders. Sold only mi cons. ROYAL 1SAKING
POWDER CO. 103 Wall St, N. V.
The number of people who annually die
from Brleht's disease is simply astonishing.
Beginning by a weakness in the back, accom
panied by pain, which at first may be slight,
still, as the disease progresses, there is an in
creased pain in the small of the back and in
the region of the groins, high colored urine
with brick dust sediment, scanty or copious
flow, with pain in voiding it. Not only do the
kidneys themselves become organically dis
eased, terminating in gravel or stone In the
bladder, diabetes or Brigbt's disease, but Is
one of the most potent causes of rheumatism
and dropsy.
Dr. Bnafer, one of the physicians of the
Polypathic Medical Institute, at 420 Penn-ave.
The Polypathia Medical Institute is peima
neutly located in "Pittsburg for the treatment
of rheumatism, kidney and urinary diseases.
Its physicians are not confined to any school ot
practice, but. embrace any and all remedies
that close study and long experience have
found to be the most effectual in curing dis
ease. Dr. Shafer, one of the physicians asso
ciated with this medical institution, and a
skilled specialist, gives especial attention to
the treatment of all kidney and urinary dis
eases. Analysis of specimens of urine free.
Consultation also free.
Office hours, 10 to 1130 A,2&, 1 to 4 and 6 to 8
P. M. Sundays. 1 to p. M.
Consultation free. au2-s
Beware of cheap, worthless and often dan
gerous "gingers," which are persistently urged,
even forced, upon wonld be purchasers of
Sanfoed's as "our own make,", or "good aa
Sanford's," or "cheaper than Sanford's" or
"same as Sanford's," etc. by mercenary deal
ers, not in the interest of health, but for a few
cents' extra profit
No respectable druggist or grocer is ever
guilty of such practices.
Avoid all others.
Composed of Imported ginger, choice are
matics and medicinal French brandy. Bah
ford's Ginoeb, based on intrlnsla worth, is
the cheapest ginger in the world, costing two
to five times that ot any other and selling but
a few cents higher than the cheapest peddler!
Sold everywhere. Ask for
Crpyalisww J.
- Wlth Owl Trsde Mark oa the Wrapper. ' j
Baby One Solid Rash,
Ugly, psInfuX Blotchsd, malicious. No rest,
by osy, no pesee by night Doctors and
All remedies fsllad. Tried Cotloura Rsme
diss: Eftsot marvelous. Complete ear is.
five weeks.' Saved his life.
Our oldest child, now 6 years of age, when
an infant 6 months old was attacked with a
virulent, malignant skin disease. All ordinary
remedies falling, we called our family physi
cian, who attempted to cure it; but it spread
with almost Incredible rapidity, until the lower
portion of the little fellow's person, from the
middle of his back down to his knees, was one
solid rash, ngly, painful, blotehed, and mall
clous. We had no rest at night, no peace by
day. Finally, we were advised to try the Crm
ctjba Rxxxdixs. The effect was simply
marvelous. In three or four weeks a com-
filetecnre was wrought, leaving the little fel
0Ws person as white and healthy as though be
had never.been attacked. la my opln on. your
valuable remedies saved his life, and to-day he
Is a strong, healthy child, perfeotlr well, no
repetition of the disease having ever occurred.
GEORGE a SMITH,-Att'y-at-Law
and Ex-Fros. Att'y, Ashland. O.
Rxfekxnce: J.G. "Weist. Druggist,Ashland,0.
Blotches and Sosbs from Hesd to Feet. .
My boy. aged 9 years, has been troubledall '
his rife with a very bad humor, which appeared
all over his body in small red blotches, with a
dry white scab on them. Last year he was
worse than erer.belng covered with scabs from
the top of his head to his feet, and continually
f rowing worse, although be bad been treated
y two physicians. As a last resort, I deter
mined to try the CuncOBA Rkmsbim. and
am happv to say they did all that I could wish.
Using Uiem according to directions, the humor
rapidly disappeared, leaving the skin fair and
smooth, and performing a thorough cure.
The CirriouBA Remedies are all yon claim
for them. They are worth their weight in gold
to any one troubled as my boy was.
North Andover, Mass.
Mothers who Love their Children,
Who take pride in their beauty, purity, and
health, and in bestowing upon them a child's
greatest Inheritance a skin without a blemish,
and a body nourished by pure blood should
not fall to make trial of the Cuticuba Reme
diks. Sold everywhere. Price, CunctmA, 50c.;
Boap, 25c.; Resolvent. SL Prepared by the
49-Send for "How to Cure Skin Dis
eases," i pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testi
monials. dsdv'C Skin and Scalp preserved and
DHD I O beautified by CUTICUBA Soap.
Absolutely pure.
Aching Sides and Back. Hip, Kid
ney and Uterine fains, Rheumatic,
.llPalns. relieved in one minute by the
Ccticuba ANTi-FAnr Plaster. The first
and only instantaneous pain-killing plaster.
You can go to your store
and get the best corset there
is (that's Ball's), wear it two
or three weeks, return it, and
get your money again, if it
isn't exactly right.
The reason is that this
corset is right for nine out of
ten; and the merchant, or.
rather the maker behind him,
takes the risk of the tenth.
There is a primer on Cor-n
sets for you at the store. r
Chicago Corset Co., Chicago and New York,
Men's Furnishing Stores,
100 FEDERAL BT., Allegheny.
Hew line of Flannel Shirts just received. All
the new things in that line.
Full line of White Shit ts, lanndried and un
laundried. Best values tor the money.
Dyeing, cleaning and laundry offices.
Pittsburg Telephone 12G4; Allegheny Tele
phone 3169. Jr9-M wr
TJTTTJ'n Apollinaris. Bedford, Poland Salu-
tarts. Strontla, Saratoga, Snrndel,
wysmic, cetnesua, vicny, ijunaio,
Lithia. Eureka.
the leading lines, seenre berths and pass
ports, issue drafts, letters of credit and money
orders, and sell foreign com at N. Y. rates.
MAX SCTJAMBERO & CO, 627 Smlthfield St.,
Pittsburg. Ijt-vrsa.
Lovely styles Dress Ginghams that were 12Xc. now 7o. a yard. And. those exceeding pretty
figured Batistes that were so acceptable all season at 10c. and 12Kc; plct'em out now for 6c a
yard. Then our exquisite range of rich colored Silk and Satin Parasols that sold from S3 to
4 60 will all be laid out at the uniform price of 95c We're determined not to carry over any
summer underwear, and for that reason will offer lien's 60c OauxeBbirts and Drawers for 80c
each. While those beautiful Balbricgan Shirts and Drawers for gents that were 65a, cnolce can
be bad now for 45c each.
PARTICULARLY OBSERVE : Hundreds of pairs Nottingham Lace Curtains, newest
designs, all reduced to make room for fall importations.
Ladles' Muslin Underwear, a most elegant collection, at Drisk business prices this week.
Onr stock of Ladles' Jersey Jackets at really past-belief prices.
Onr magnificent stock of Dress Goods ana Silks you should visit to-day; the prices '11
please you.
A most attractive array of Fang, Corsets, Gloves, Ac, Ac, will Toe laid out at prices too
tempting to resist.
151 and 153 FEDERAL
We have just received and nave now ready for inspection,
beautiful Oblna Dinner Sets, Fish Sets and a full line of nice
China, odd pieoes, to whioh we invite the attention of the Jadlea
211 "Wood- s-fc- v
Have you usd0
THE ' D-w
XiigiLij Groods
To make room. Have reduced
prides so that It -will be very lnter
estinff to those in vant of good,
Summer Shoes,
Ladles' Lasting Congress at 75o.
Ladies' Fine Kid Low Button re
duced from 81 26 to 76a
Ladles' Bright Pebble Goat Ties,
Ladies' Fine Kid Opera Slippers,
50o to 76o.
Ladies' Fine Kid Button atl 25.
Ladies' Grain Sewed Button at $L
Corner of Sandusky.
As to vhere you should buy
if economy is the object you
have in view.
Cash and Credit House,
923 and 925 Penn Ave,,
is the house for you to pat-
ronize, it you want to save
money, and get dependable
and stylish merchandise.
WhTdOTOuniTll GO Tier hntlln
for SarsanarlllaandBeaf:Wineind
.Iron when you can buy either nre-
'pararlon from us at 75c per bottle,
six bottles ti 00, and quality guar
anteed to be the best iq the mar
ket. We hare numerous testimo
nials from chTSlcians and others
indorsing onr Llyer Pills as a mild and effective
cathartic. The are unsurpassed. After Riv
ing them a trial you will nse no others. Price
25c For sprains, brnises and all rheumatic
pains, use the Anchor Liniment. It has no
eauaL. Come and see us if yon are In any way
afflicted. kwt
o - ooids.
"-j irnm
Thatjhe success of a town is dependent
upon the relative size and importance of its
industries and likewise upon its location
and advantages. Without enterprises of
moment to support its' population, general,
business languishes; without public im
provements people prefer to live elsewhere.
The presence of both these elements prom
ises snecess and the rapid sale of one hun
dred and fifty lots, on which buildings are
in course of erection, confirms the prophecy.
WORKS, located in the town, ,1s the most
phenomenally successful manufacturing en
terprise in the country, and its army of
workmen, with their families, would alone
constitute a thriving community.
The various public improvements at Wil
merding are being pushed along as speedily
as possible, including the laying of the
street mains through which the town will
be abundantly supplied with pure water.
Substantial plank sidewalks, sewers and
natural gas add to the public comfort.
Double-sized lots at all prices. For choice
locations apply at once to the
East Pittsburg Improvement Co
"WllmerdliiBr, I. it. B., or
Westinghouse Building,
Mathematical and Engineering Instruments
and Materials. Profile, cross-section, tracine
and bine-process papers, tracing linen, eta
Largest and best stock of Spectacles and Eye
KOBNBLTJM, Theoretical and
Practical Optician.
No. SO Fifth avenue. Telephone No. 1668.
Repairing a specialty.
103 THIRD AVE., near Wood st
Telephone 851. PITTSBURG, PA.
.-"locker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
Italian and American Hemp Packing,
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines. Sisal Bale and Hide
Rope, Tarred Lath Yam, Spun Yarn, etc
"WORKS East street. Allegheny City, Pa.
ttsbnrg. Telephone No. 1370.
Atlnnllo City.
Salt water baths In the house. Elerator.
Largest and most prominently located hotel
with a new and first-class Restaurant attached.
SS0 chairs. Open all the year. Coaches to and
from Beach and Trains.' Brophy's Orchestra.
Opens June 15, 1888. James Mooney, "Owner."
(Late of the Hotel Lafayette.)
Jelt-73-siwr Proprietor.
Location unsurpassed in most picturesque
region of Penna. All modern lmprorementa;
purest water and finest air; steam heat: tennis;
illustrated circular. A. R. URIER. -Blrming.
ham, Huntingdon Co- Pa. Jy20-20-HWT
J A leading hotel in erery respect, Beauti
fully situated near the beacb. All rooms com
mand an unobstructed new of the ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani
tary arrangements perfect. For information
Hes ry WALTBit,Prop'r., Jiro. B. sciclosssb,
Manager, late of Hotel Dnquesne, Pittsburg.
Thomson House, Kane,
2,000 feet abora ocean lerel. Open aU the
year. Now prepared for the reception of sum
mer visitors. Rates. $3 00 per day and from
17 00 to SU 00 per week. Write for circular.
jytf-41-ltwrsa C H. KEMP, Prop.
RENOVO, Clinton Co., Pennsylvania. 1,200
feet above ocean leTeL Open all the year.
Now prepared for the reception ot summer
visitors. Rates, $2 00 per day and from V 0U
to $11 00 per week. .
Write for circular.
Jy9-2-MWT8n C. H. KEMP. Prop.
PrrrsBUKO and lase ekik kailuoau
COMPANY-ischedule In effect June t, 1339;
Central time:
r.lUK.E. B. DzrABT For Cleveland. :00.
4:00 A. M.. 1:S5, 4:1a. 9:r. M. lTor Cincinnati.
Chicago and St. Louis, 6:00 A. H., li3S, :& r. X.
yor Buffalo, SiOO A. K.. -10, : r. X. J"or BAla
manes, 8.-oo a. m., '1:39 r. M. For Beaver Falls,
0:00, S.-OO. 8:90, 10:15 A. U.. 1-A . 4:10. SMS,
"9:30 r. M. For Cnartlera, 8:00, 13.30. S:S5, Sdo,
eas, 7:13, 8KJ5, 8:10, 9:45, 10:15 A. J., 12.-0S, '1J:,
liX J:SVV:aV:50, "StOS, t:U, a.-OS, 10iOP. it.
Abbivk From Cleveland, too A. c 'UiSO.
Sds, 7i :40 r. V. From Cincinnati, CMcaio
and St. Louis. '12:30. 7iS5 T. X. From Uaffalo.
0:33 A. It. 12:3D, 8:40 P. It. From Salamanca.
:J0L 1-&r. u. From Yonncstown-''&i30t3)A.
jc.. iS0, 8:33. iSS, S:40 p. K. From Beaver
Falls, 5:23, e:M, 7(20, S:20 A. X., i:i30. 1HX ::
7:55. S:40P. M. From Charters, 'SlU 8:25, SSO
:, 7:08. -7:7, ;20. :57. 11:59 A. Hi JilO. M
JllT, 4:00, 4:40, 4:52, tOS, tOZ, 9:4b '11:12. 18:03
A. If., 13:12P. JC
1., C.4Y. trains for Mansflcld. : A. K- IM,
4:50 p.m. For .Essen and ISeechmctttiaO, A. X.,
3:30p.x. .'
t, C 4Y. trains from AUniflela, Essen and
Beach in on t, 7:03, 11:59 A.'Jf.
F.. AUK. AY.R. B.-DIPABT-For New Haven.
I':S0 i.s.1: P. if. For West Newton. 8:JO
10:05 A. JC. 8:30. 5:15 Pi it.
ARRIVB-BTom New Haven, fT:S0 A. IT, MiMR
M. FromWetNewton,e:14rt'7tfOA. M..1C3, 5:00
For MeKeesport and Elizabeth, 5:30,10:05 A. X.,
J:H 5:13 P. X. .
From KUxabeth and MeKeesport, 7:53 A. x
1:25. OOP. X.
Dally, ISan days only. tWul rna one hour
late on Sunday. W1U run two hours late on
City ticket offlee, 40l8mlthfleld street.
Trains leave Union station (Eastern Standard
time)) Klttannlnr As.. S:55 a. m.: NUaaraEx..
dally. 8:45 a. mTln;ton Ac. 10:10 a. m.: Valley
Camp Ac, Bp. m. OU Cltr and WnBoU Ex-
Sress,2:00p.m.;Bulttn Ac., 1:00 P. m.: Klttannlnj
c, 4:00p.m.; BraeburaEx,5:Mp.ni.: Klttaan
lnt;Ae.,5aop.m.i BrasbnrnAejoia.rHttl;.
ton AC, TfiO p. m.; Buffalo JC-. dally,
1:50p.m.: CartUrsAC.:p.m.ra6rnAc,
U 130p.m. Church talns Braeburn. B:40p.m.
aad 3s j. m. Pailntan Parlor Bnffet and
Bleeping Cars bttvNa Fittsbarf and Buffalo.
UABOU. Sea. Bunt.
Trains (Ot'ltHan'd time) K Leave Arrive.
Ilav Ex.. Akron. Toleria. K.nek 8:40 a m 7:27 D Jn
Uatler Accommodation.. K:O0a m S:O0pm
Cbleaco Express (daily) 2:0p m 11:30 a m
New CasUe-AceommoAiUon. r4: p m 7:00 pm
UatlerasdFezbarrAe. ll:S0pm 1:80 a m
First class fare to CaUun. BO 50. Second class.
i-aumaa aiafjet steepssc car to vaieaxo
The builders must have room. The contractor has notified us thaW
within a few weeks he must have the entire eastern side of our building,
to enable him to remove thelarge wall facing the (40x120 feet) lot upon
which the new addition to our present store will be erected. This will;,
not only temporarily deprive us of much badly needed room, but the.
tearing down of the mammoth wall will raise such a dust and dirt as to i
seriously damage if not completely ruin many goods. This being the
case it necessarily follows that our best interests are served by an imme
diate sale of as large a portion of our stock as possible. It is, in factj
our only salvation, and, in order to gain our object without fail, we have -just
inaugurated this
Bill It HI SAf.R
This event bear in mind what we say will mark an epoch in the era
of bargains. We will run no greater risk of damages by the builders' 1
dust and dirt than we absolutely must, and, therefore will gladly take a '
loss now, if we can but effect a quick sale of our goods.
in this genuine forced Clearance Sale. Everywhere the thermometer
of prices has dropped nearly to zero. Take a stroll through our Hot
Weather Clothing department, for instance, and you will find piles of
'Seersucker, Flannel, Alpaca, Mohair, Brilliantine, Pongee and Drap.
d'Ete Coats and Vests at prices
reach of the laboring man as well as
Men's Suits Out to $5, $8, $10, $12 and $15.
Men's Pants Out to $1, $1 50, $2, $3 and $4.
Boys' Long Pant Suits Out to $3, $5, $6, $8 and $10
tie Lord Fauntleroy effects, fine and medium Dress, as well as Shirt
Waists of all sorts, for about honest worth less even in many instances.
Now's the time to buy if you'd like to have your dimes and dollars do
double and almost treble work, for our goods must go.
Do you need a pair? Better buy them now, while you can get them
for a mere fraction Si their actual value. Men's Shoes, Ladies' Shoes,
Boys Shoes, Youths' Shoes, Misses Shoes, Children's Shoes, Infants'
Shoes and Slippers all, all -will be sold regardless of cost or value.
The balance of our tan and low-cut Shoes must be closed forthwith,
and we have put such reductions on them as will accomplish our pur-'
Men's Shoes Cut to $1 25, $2, $2 50 and $3.
Ladies' Shoes Out to $1, $1 50, $2, $2 50 and $3.
Children's Shoes Cut to 59c, 75c, 89c, 98c, $1 25.
We never do things by halves, and the above sale is no exception'to ,
this rule. It remains with you to make the best of it.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
J; alter May 12. law, trains leave Union
station, Pittsburgh as follows. Eastern Standard
New Tore and Chicago Umlted of Pullman Ves
tibule dally at 7iU a. m. .
Atlantis Express dally far the East, 2:20 a.m.
Mau train, dally, except Bandar, 6:30 a. a. San.
oar, man, s:ia. m.
Day express dally at 80 a. m.
Hall nnr.ii dalfr at 1:00 B. m.
FnlladtTphla express dally at4:SB p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:1 p. m.
Fast Line dally at 1:10 p. m.
GreensDara- express no p. m. week days.
Derry express II ri a. m. week days.
Alltoronih trains eonnect at Jersey CitrwlBs
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. N, Y
avoldlardoablsferrUcsand Journey throufb. N.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dally ' i'-Vi" m"
Western Express, dally .I!S,V m-
l'aclfle Express, dally 12:45p.m.
Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:30p.m.
FastLlne, dally ...........11:55 p. m.
For Uniontown. 8:30 ana :3Ja. m. and 4:23 p.
m.. without ehanirs of ears: 12.50 p.m.. connect
lag at Oreensburar. Trains arrive from Union
town at S:45 a. m.. 12:20. tOi and 8:10 P. m.
Frem FEDERAL irr. STATION. Allegheny aty.
Mall train, connecting for Blalraville... :4S a. m.
ExpressTfor Blalrsvifle, connecting for
Batler i-.lip.m.
Botler Aecetn SfiOa. m- :2Jnd 5:45 j. m,
Sprlngdale Accom9:00, 11:50 .to. Sj and :20 p.m.
Freeport Accom., . ''"."A'liSK- 5
On Sunday .'. W:50and 9:p. m.
North ApoUo Accom. ..-.110 a.m. and 80 p. a.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation .
connecting for Butler saia. tn.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation .."JK JJ:S.D;.S
Trains arrive at FEDERAL STREET (STATION :
Express, connecting from Butler 10:33 a. m.
Mall Train 'vJ!Spnu
Batler Aeeom 9:10 a. m.. 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
UlalrsvlUa Accommodation. ......i.....-p. m.
Frwrvort Aecom.7i40a.rn.. 1:25. 7:20 and lliiop. m.
On Sunday. 10:10 a. m. and 70 p. m.
Sprlngdale Accom....:S7,ll:48a.ir;.,2:5i3p. m.
North Apollo Accom 8:40a.m. and 8:40n. m.
Trains leave Union station. FlrtsDurg, asfpnows:
For Mosoagahela City. Wen BrownsvllU and
Uniontown. 11 a. ja. For Monongaheia City and
West BrownsvlUe, 7:05 and 11 a. m. and n. m.
Oa Sunday, 1:01 p. m. Jfor Monongaheia City, 5:41
p. m., week daw
Dravosbura-Ac, weekdays, lao p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation. 8:20a.m.. 2:00,
8:20 and 11:35 p. m. Sunday. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices earner Fourth arena and Try
street and Union station.
General Managtr. Oen'l l'ass'r Agent
X station. Central Standard Tin. Leave for
Ctaelnnatl and Bt. LouU, d 7 JO a.m dSjOO and
d UUS p. m. . DeaalsoB, 1:4b p. m. Chicago,
12:06, dlCu p. m. Wheeling, 7 a. m., 1234;
6:10 p.m. SUubotmUe. 5:44 a. m. Washington.
6:55, S:Ma.D.,liM,sia,4:S,4:Hp. m- Bulger. 10:14
m. m. BrftUtowlQld5a.m- 5: p. m. Mans
field, 7:14, :J0, Ustba. m., lies, ttSO. d M W-JJ
p. so. MeDonald,4tiH,d9:45p. m.
JT9UX .U Ticai, R UUW UiaiO hflli, ..Mi
m. ycaauon. n,ia.ni. steunenTUic, ..vi. .
Tieellnr, 7 10, 8:48a.m.. 8.5. :S
wn. 7:Ua m.,8 9Ra.a. Washi
3. 10: v m t5. :4 n. m.
:S3 p.m. unrgetis-
aningioD. !' -
8:40. 10: a, m. Ids, n p. ra. Mansflsld, 3 J5,
tisa. 11148
9W and H : P. m.
Bulger. llH.a. lseriMs d d ik. at- d IM
"datly-, $ Boadr wiji'6tkte.lUit, azeept'
that will place the finest within easy
the capitalist.
Max 12. 1839, Central Standard Time.
As follow from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7 AS
a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00, d 7:45. except Saturday. 11:30
p.m.: Toledo. 7:23 a. m dlZdQ. d 1:00 and except
Saturday. 11:20 p. m.: Crestline, 5:45 a. m.: Cleve
land. 8:10 a. m 12:45 and d llrOS p. m. and 7r2S
a. m., via P.. F. W. C. Ry.i New Castle
and Youngstown, 7:05 a. m., 12:20, 1:4.1 p. m.;
Yotlnrstown and Nlles. d 120 n. m.s MeadvUln.
1 Erie-and Ashtabula, 7:05a. s)., 12:20 p. m.; Nile
ana Jamestown, s:ia p. m.s jiaasuion. 4:iop. m-r
Wheeling and BeUalre. 6:10a. m 12:41, :Wp.m.t
Beaver Falls. 4:00. iKSp.m, Rock Point, 88:39
a. io.: Leetsdale. 5:80 a. m.
ALLEOBENY Rochester. IM a. m.j Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 11:00 a. m. : Enon. J.-00 p. m. : Leets
dale, 10:00, 11:45 a. m.. 2.-CO, 4:30, 4:45. 4:30. 7:00, 9.-03
p. m.; Conway, 10:30 p. m.s Fair Oaks, 3 11:40 a.
m. : Leetsdale, 8 8:30 p. m.
TRAINS ARRIVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1 JO, d 4:00, d SdS a. m.. d Jo p.
m.; Toledo, except Monday Itfo. dlss.su, 8 JO
S, m., Crestline, 2:10 p. m.; Youngstown and
ew Castle. 9:10a.m., 1:28, 8:50, 10:15 p. m-;NUes
and Yoanei town, d 8:50 p. m.:Cleveland, d 5:50 a.
E.. 2:23, 7:00 p. m.I Wheeling and BeUalre, 9 .-00
a. m., 2:25. 7Si o. m.; Erie and Ashtabula, lrSL
10:15 p. m.s Masalllon, 10:00 a. m.s Nile ana
Jamestown. 9:10 a. m.; Beaver Falls. 7:30 a. m..
l:loo. m.. Rock Point, 8 sap, m.s LeeUrtale,
10:40" p. m. .
AK1UVE ALIiKaRESI- STOm En On, 8:00 a.
ra.: Conway, 8:50; Rochester, 9:40 s. m.i Beaver
Fails. 7:10 a: m, 5:45 p. m.s Leetsaal, sao, 6:13.
7:45 a. m 12.-00, 1:45. 1:00, 6:30, KU p. m.; Fair
Oaks. S 8:51 a. m.: Leetsdale, S IM p. m.s Rock
Point. S 8:15 p. m.
S. Sunday onlys d, daily; other trains, except
Sunday. its
PrrrsBUBo and castle shannon r.k.
Summer Time Table. On and after May 1.
1839, until farther notice trains will run ai follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Flttsbnrg-4:20 a. m., 7:10 a.m.,
8.-OOa.m.. 9i3ba.m.. 11:30a. m.. 1:40p.m., 3:40 p.
m 6:10 p. m.. 8:50 p. m.. 6:30 p. m.. 9:30 p. m.,
11:30 p.m. Arllugton-:40 a. m., 6:30 a. m., 7:10
a. m., 8:00a. m., 10:20a. nj., lOp. m., 2:40 p.m.,
4JJp.m.. 6:10p.m., 8:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m.. lt-M
Ii. m. Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m..
2 Alp. m.. 2:30 p. m.. 5:10 p. m., 7:104. m 9:30
p.m Arlington 9:10a.m., II m., IdO p. mZ HO
p.m. 6:20p.m., 60 p.m.
Schedule In effect May 12,1899. For Washing
ton. D.C., Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York. "80 a. m.. and too p. in. "For Cum
berland, S:00 a. m., l:na 1-JO n. m. For Con
ncllsvUle, t:4ll and 8.-00 a. m.. tlrfJC. :4.-0Q
and 9:20 p. m. For Uniontown, 8:40, 810 a. m
21 VM and i4:00 p. m. For Mount Pleasant, 26:9 and
29:00 a. m.. and 21:00 and 2410 n. n vn.
- Washington. Pa., :45. 29:40 a. m,, 3:35, tsao
ana -s:sup. m. iror wneeiing. 1:45, 29:40 a. m..
5J5, "3:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
6:45a.m., 8:30p.m. ForColumbus. 6:45and9:0
a. m.. "8:30 p. m. For Newark. "S: 29:40 a. m
2:35, 8J0p. m. For Chicago, 8:46, 29:40 a. mT.
3:35 and 8:20 p. m. Trains arrive from New
York. Philadelphia. Baltimore and Washington.
8:20 a. m. and "a:iO p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati snd Chicago. 7:S a. m. and 9o p. m.
From Wheeling. 7:41, 10-J0a. ra 25:00. 'iSo p.
m. Thronsh sleeping cars to Baltimore Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Vvlieclng accommodation. 8:30 a. m Sunday
only. ConnellsvUle accommodation at W J5 a. m.
Ailly. tDallyexeept Sunday. SBunday only.
Th PitUburg Transfer Company will call for
and cheek baggage from haseM and residence
upoa.CTdesflert at -0. Ticket ,0ee, corn
Fifth M and WAad atrit- !flSrt. I.
SOULL, Oess, Pass. Agt, J.T.ODULL, aes. Mgh
. -r -. - jtK