Newspaper Page Text
1889. -- i
EASY TO EYADE IT.
Too Many Large Loopholes in tho
Present Contract Labor Law.
CALL OK COKGBESS 10 AMEND IT.
The English Particularly Find Opportuni
ties to Laush at It.
BOMB OP TDB WATS TO GET 'BOUND IT.
Many Similar Cues to That or the Jeinnrtte Glass
So many cases of evasions of the contract
labor lav are being brought to the attention
of the authorities that the ease with -which
the law can be laughed at is becoming very
evident It is thought this will lead to an
amendment of the law at the coming session
isracm. nxxcaxit to tux dispatch.:
"Washington, November 1. The in
creasing number of cases coming before the
authorities of the Treasury Department
involving alleged infractions of the law
prohibiting the importation of foreign
labor under contract gives promise of
occupying much of the attention of the law
officers. From the Texan border come
almost weekly complaints of the importa
tion of cheap '"Greasers" under contract
At San Francisco and on the Oregon
border, it is claimed that there isa constant
violation of both the anti-Chinese immigra
tion law and the alien contract labor law.
Numerous complaints come from the
Canadian border and from the Gulf coast,
and parts of Florida, Georgia and South
Carolina come charges of the importation of
Cnbans and otherpeople of the"West Indies.
New York and Boston have constant
trouble, and it is found absolutely impos
sible to discover and follow up even a small
portion of the suspected infractions of the
TOO LOOSELT PUT TOGETUEE.
According to the statement of law officers
of the department, the law is rendered inop
erative to a great extent by the looseness of
its construction. Those who framed it were,
to begin with, more interested in passing a
law that would catch the labor vote than in
drafting an act that would have the desired
effect But that aside, it is alleged by good
legal minds, that it would be next to im
possible to enact a law that would prohibit
such importations under contract
New devices are cropping out every day
for evading the law, and it is probable that
as soon as its provisions are thoroughly un
derstood it will be successfully evaded in
almost every instance. The cases which
have been prosecuted, and in which a con
viction has been secured, were nearly all of
them due to utter ignorance of the law, and
the contracting parties boldly and above
board made their importations and did not
deny their contracts.
ONE OF THE EVASIONS.
One case in which some of the law officials
privately and confidentially assert the law
has been cutelv evaded is that of the Jean
nette glassworfcera. That there was an in
direct contract they all believe from the evi
dence submitted, but they are of the opinion
that under a strict interpretation of the ex
isting law, the contractors on this side of
the ocean cannot be held and the workmen
cannot be apprehended and compelled to re
turn to their own country.
Bv slightly varying the means adopted in
that case, the law could be successfully
evaded in all cases. All that is necessary
is to merely "suggest" to a class of work
men in a foreign country that a certain
number of them could net work at a certain
place bv coming to America and applying
at that place. There is no contract The
workmen come on their own responsibility,
taking their chances, as they could truly
say, bnt they know the work awaits them
all the same, and they find it as the men at
Jeannette found their places.
SOME PBCTJLIAB CASES.
A peculiar class of cases is now frequent
ly cropping up, one of which gained an
opinion recently from Solicitor Hepburn
nnd nnnthrr similar case is before him now.
Not long ago a firm of hardwood dealers in
England which has a house in New York
found it impossible to' get a satisfactory
bookkeeper. The American accounts got
terribly mixed. One of the partners carne
over, bringing with him an expert book
keeper from the home establishment The
case was laid before the department by the
emigrant inspector, and was referred to the
Solicitor, who decided that the importation
of the bookkeeper was contrary to the law.
The partner and bookkeeper speedily un
raveled the snarl of the books, arranged for
an American bookkeeper and hurried home
Information of a similar case reached the
department to-day from Norfolk. A firm
of English cotton dealers sent over an agent,
clerks and expert graders, who took the
place of Americans. The foreign firm
claimed that their own men understood bet
ter the wants of the English market as to
fiber, color, etc, but the Americans say that
because they had done the work for years;
and at this time, when the firm is over
worked, they are called in to assist, and
perform their work as satisfactorily as the
Englishmen. In these cases the principals
to the contract live abroad, and cannot be
The law provides that the employed par
ties to the contract may be included" in the
suit, but whether they can be sued alone
cannot be divined from the wording of the
act If not, then there is no remedy unless
the employed persons can be halted by the
emigrant 'inspectors when they land, and
their contract proved on the spot, in which
case they can be returned by the vessel on
which they came, at the expense of the
owners of the vessel. Once bevond the emi
grant inspectors "they are practically safe,
as they cannot be reached under any provi
sion of the law.
THE ENGLISH FAVOBED.
Thus Englishmen can violate the law with
impunity, while Americans must either suf
fer the penalty or evade the law, as may
easilv be done. The cases which have come
before the department since the law was en
acted, and conspicuonslythe Jeannette case,
will furnish, it is thought at the depart
ment, sufficient information to Congress to
lead to the enactment of a new law, or the
amendment of the existing one, to remedy
as far as possible its defects, and cover "plain
evasions of the lawby which laborers of all
kinds may now be imported under contract
with almost as great freedom as before the
law was enacted.
GONE WITH A TEILLD WOMAN.
A Brlcht stud Fretty Young Girl Vanishes
From Her Home.
rsrzCIAL TXMOKAM TO TUX DISrATCH.1
Asbuey Paek, N. J., November L
John Gregory, the detective, came here to
day to find Miss Mamie A. Hughes, who ran
away from her home in New Brunswick on
Tuesday night The young woman is only
1G years old, and usually bright and
Miss Hughes left home with an unknown
woman, who was -heavily veiled. They
walked from New Brunswick through Stel
ton to Metuchen, five or six miles, and then
took a train to Bahway. The parents of the
young woman are nearly craxy with grief.
Men's heavy durable overcoats, in blue,
black and brown shades; equal to any $12
overcoats other dealers sell. Our price to
day six dollars $6. P. C. 0. C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
your plumber for1 Anderson Gas-
A LOGHOTAE'S WOE.
Followed From Holland bjr HI Sweetheart's
Irate Father Arrested and Taken
Back Across the Sea to So
Time for AbdnctloB a
rerxcLix. txlxobjlK to tb sisfatch.i
CmcnfNATi, November 1. Judge Bueh
walter to-day heard a most interesting case,
that of Cornelius Overmater to secure pos
session of Bertha "Webber, of Amsterdam,
Holland, his sweetheart Neither party
can speak or understand English or
It was developed that Bertha is the
daughter of an Amsterdam wharf superin
tendent and quite well-to-do.- Bertha's
lover is but a gardener, and the aristocratic
superintendent refuses to recognize the
lover. They resolved to fly to America. A
week ago Thursday they landed in Castle
Garden. They had hardly left over the
Erie road when a cable from the father in
Amsterdam called for their arrest The
Netherland Consul General in New York
City employed Arnold Davidson, a New
York attorney, to look up the eloping
Cornelius and Bertha arrived here last
Monday. Yesterday came Davidson, who
soon located the couple Cornelius was
turned over to a United States marshal, the
charge being that of abduction. This morn
ing he was started to New York, and in a
few days he will reach Holland, where he
will undoubtedly do time. ,
In court to-day the girl declared she
would never go back to Holland, but would
await here her lover's return. In the mean
time, Friederich Heinsius has offered the
cirl a home. She has abundant money.
To-night it is claimed that the couple are
really married, and that their ignorance of
the language has caused the trouble. The
girl is remarkably pretty and intelligent
A EUSI ALL SAINTS' DAI.
Three Prlesta Prepare to Leave the New
York Fanllst Father.
ispscull tiuosui to tbx dispatch.!
New Yoek, November 1. It was a busy
All Saints Day at the residence of the
Paulist Fathers, on Fifty-ninth street, near
Ninth avenue, to-day. Three of the priests
were preparing to leave the city. The
school of this institution, which now con
tains ten pupils, is to be transferred to
Washington, and with it will go the Bev.
Gilbert Simmons, who has had charge of
the students, and the Bev. George M.
Searle, who is an assistant teacher and lec
turer. These two fathers are to take their
places on the faculty of the new Catholic
University. The Very Bev. A. F. Hewet,
Superior of the order, is also to go tempo
rarily, to deliver a course of lectures on
church history to the students. He will re
turn home to New York within a year.
These three clergymen are all converts
from Protestantism. Father Hewet, who
succeeded Father Hecker, four years ago,
as head of this community, came originally
from Bridgeport Father Searle was of
Harvard, and Father Simmons, the latest
convert of the three, is a native of En
gland, and was associated with, the labors of
Getting a new suit or overcoat at Kauf
manns' to-day will be presented with a large
containing a full outfit of all kinds of
boys' standard tools. Bemember it
makes no difference how low the price of
the snit or overcoat may be, a tool chest
goes free with every one.
Every girl I
getting a new coat or cloak at Kauf
manns' to-day will be presented with a very
14 inches long and 10 inches high, with
first-class lock and kev and regular in
side partitions. These trunks, which
retail for 51, are given absolutely gratis
with every girl's cloak to-day.
Fifth avenue and Smithfield street
EXCURSION TO BALTIMORE
Via the B. fc O. R. R.
The B. & O. B. B. will sell excursion
tickets to Baltimore at rate of $8 for the
ronnd trip, from Nov. 7 to 12 inclusive,
good to return until the 16th, on account of
the Catholic Congress. Trains leave Pitts
burg at 8 A. M. and 9:20 P. M.
A Credit to East Liverpool.
The following is copied from the New
"One of the most complete music estab
lishments in the "West is that of Will L.
Thompson & Co. at East Liverpool, O. The
firm is widely known among musical people
and enjoys a large order trade with music
teachers and dealers in every part of the
United States. tts
We will sell 2,000 men's fine overcoats,
manufactured from costly chinchilla, chev
iot and kersey, lined and trimmed equal to
custom-made garments, and worth from $24
to $28, at the ridiculous low price of $12 for
choice. P. C. C. C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts,, opp. the new
SS 00 to WnsblnKton, D. C.
The Pennsylvania Bailroad will sell ex
cursion tickets to Washington, D. C, and
return on account of the Catholic Congress,
to be held at Baltimore, November 10 to 13,
at rate of $8 00 for the round trip. Tickets
will be sold from November 7 to 12, good to
return until November 16, inclusive, and
will permit of stoD-off privileges in Balti
more within the limit
Comb To-Day. Reduced prices for
blankets, comforts, winter underwear, girls'
dresses, coats, ladies' newmarkets. wrappers
and infants' wear. Bee Hive, Sixth and Lib
erty. Free! Fret!
If you hold a family ticket for Hendricks
& Co.'s photograph" gallery, 68 Federal
street Allegheny, use it and get a handsome
life-size crayon for Christmas of yourself or
Who never wore ready-made clothing in
their lives will be surprised and delighted
with the garments we are selling to-day for
$13 and $15. Thev represent overcoats
really worth from $28 to $35. P. 0. C. C,
Cor. "Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
Gents' Fat-nlahltic To-Day.
The finest imported smoking jackets and
fine robes de chambre.
Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Ask your plumber for Anderson Gas
Saving .Burner. ws
BolU Given Away
This week to all purchasers in our infants'
department Fleishman & Co.
Men's underwear, at James H. Aiken 8s
Co.'s, 100 Fifth avenue.
Finest 811k Umbrellas
At Jos. Home & Co.'s Penp Avenue Stores.
tg-VENGEANOE, by VERA
ROSEBERRY, a story of a Briton
in American society, by A. Oakey
Hall, will appear in to-morrow'B
A Gentleman Jnst Back from
Transformed Historic Spot
TELLS OP ITS CHANGED ASPECT
Cotton Grows About the Grates of a na
tion's Unknown Heroes.
OTHER SCENES IN BODTH CAROLINA,
Where 8Iamler a Heroine Who Enlisted ana Sled
as a Soldier.
'Squire Creelman, of "Wilkinsburg, writes
for The Dispatch an interesting narra
tive told by a local citizen who recently re
turned from two of the noted Southern
prison pens. It is full of reminders of the
worst phases of the War of the Rebellion.
ICOEEESrONDENCE OT TBI DISFATCH.1
Wilkinsbubg, November 1. Mr. Jos.
Collins, of Kansas City, Mo., but formerly
of Penn township, this county, has just re
turned from a trip through the Southern
States, and, among other places, visited An
dersonville, Ga., and Florence, S. 0., hav
ing a brother George Collins buried at
the latter place in an unknown grave. The
object of his visit was, in part, to find his
brother's grave. He thus describes Ander
sonville, after a lapse of 25 years from the
time of its occupation by 32,000 Union sol
diers, 14,000 of whom are now silent occu
pants. I arrived at Ander jnville station the
latter part of last September. The town
consists of eight or ten dwelling houses and
one hotel. I hired a colored guide, who
escorted me to the old prison inclosure.
The ground is now owned by two negroes,
and a cotton crop now covers its once repul-'
sive surface; all the evidence of Imprison
ments once used by the Confederate mili
tary authorities have ceased to exist, save a
small shed over the once famous spring that
many claimed had supernatural origin.
THE STOCKADE IS AXIi hotvn.
Nothing to define the once ponderous in
closure, except that the stumps of the logs,
and the outline of the prison are defined by
the old water wells, dng by the Union pris
oners. There are no remains of the Confed
erate cookhouse, deadhouse or Captain
Wertz's headquarters; only the unleveled
remains of the earthen breastworks, from
which Captain Wertz used to point sections
of artillery, with grape and cannister, to
awe and bring to terms the Yankees who
dared to sing patriotic songs within range
of his guns.
The low ground or swamp between the
north and south sides of the prison is now
grown over with canebrake and brushwood.
This was tbe place so repulsive while occu
pied by the prisoners. In some other parts
of the inclosure are trees 12 to 15 inches in
diameter, of the persimmon and pine va
riety. Time, with its mellowing influences,
is tenderly and quietly placing the cover of
oblivion on these tragic scenes of other
FULL OF SAD EEMINDEES.
The cemetery, a short distance from the
old prison pen, is maintained by the Gov
ernment The Superintendent Captain
Bryant, was a Union soldier. The known
graves number 12,779, and the unknown
number is 923. The Unknown have a square
block of marble with the solitary nnmber in
figures inscribed on its face; the known have
the soldier's name, nnmber and State; and
the register in the Superintendent's office
tells you the regiment and company. The
cemetery is inclosed with a durable red
brick wall about 5 feet high by 22
inches in thickness. The six soldiers who
were hanged in 1864 by the prisoners (the
writer being a witness), are marked in the
register as "Haiders," and .on their head
stones appear their names and States. Their
names are: P. Delaney, Pennsylvania; W.
Collins, Pennsylvania (no relation to my
informant); Charles Curtis, Bhode Island;
John Sarsfield, New York; W. Dickson and
A. Munn, both of the United States navy.
They were executed for murdering their
fellow-prisoners. The cemetery is kept in
first-class order, equal to any national ceme
tery in the United States. The old wells
dng by the prisoners still remain unfilled,
some of them being covered with posts and
ANOTHEB SACKED SPOT.
Florence. S. C. was next visited by my
informant Mr. Collins, whose brother lies
buried in an unknown grave there. He
thus describes the South Carolina prison
The stockade here, like the Andersonville
one, is rapidly decaying and disappearing
under the relentless hand of time. The
earthen embankment outside the wood
stockade, on which the Confederate
sentinel paced to and fro, and hourly
snouted the time of the night, is all that re
mains of the obstacle to freedom where 11,
00Q prisoners suffered the weary months and
days of the winter of 1864. The location is
one mile southeast of the town above named,
in Darlington, district, and about midway
between Charleston and Wilmington. The
inclosure is partly covered with a growth of
shrub trees and a small patch of cotton in
The Government has also a cemetery here,
and a macadamized roadway from Florence to
the cemetery is now under construction. The
visitor will stand amazed when he faces the
headstones and finds 2,799 marked with tbe
xnelancholly word "Unknown," and the
remarkably small number, 206, ''Known."
CONSISTS OF JTJUB ACBES,
surrounded also by a brick wall inclosure.
William J. Elgie, a one-armed soldier, is
superintendent here, and guards this
bivouac of the unknown dead.
One of tho few known graves is that of a
woman; a headstone gives her name. She
enlisted as a soldier in disguise, her sex re
maining unknown until death called her to
rest, far from home and comforts. Visitors
usually drop a tear of sympathy right here
on this lone heroine's grave. Bomance
may gently and tenderly weave her actions
into syllables and words; but Fame will say:
"Rest on, embalmed and sainted dead.
Dear as the blood re gave;
No impious footstep here shall tread
The herbage of your grave.
Nor shall your glory be t orgot
While Fame ber record keeps.
Or Honor points tbe hallowed spot
Where valor proudly sleeps."
Ask Your plumber for Anderson Gas
Saving Burner. ws
Tts sunarior excsUencs sroven In million nf
homes for more than a quarter of a century.
,It Is used by the United States Government.
inuorsea oy iub neaos 01 we great universities
as the Strongest, Purest and most Healthful.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder doe not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Bold onlr
In cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. '
NEW TOEK. CHICAQCX ST. LOUIS.
fej- PURE zi
An Awful Sore Limb
Skin entirely gone. Flesh msss of disssse.
Leg diminished one-third In size. Condi.
Hon hopeless; Cured by the Cuticura
Remedies in two months.
Cured by Cuticura
For three years! was almost crippled with an
awful sore leg from my knee down to my ankle;
the skin was entirely gone, and the flesh was one
msss of disease. Borne physicians pronounced it
Incurable. It had dim tnlshed about one-third the
size of the other, and 1 was in a hopeless condition.
After trying all kinds of remedies and spending
hundreds of dollars, from which I got no relief
whatever, a was persuaded to try your uuticdha
KkMxnixs, and the result was as follows: After
three days 1 noticed a decided change for the bet
ter.snd at the end of two months I was completely
cured. Aly flesh was panned, and the bone (which
had been exposed for over a year) got sound. Tbe
flesh began to grow.andto-day.andfornearly two
years past, my leg is as well ss ever It was, sound
In every respect, and not a sign of the disease to be
.seen. 8. OyAHEitN, Dubois, Dodge Co., Ga.
Skin Disease 17 Years
I have been troubled with a skin and scalp dis
ease for seventeen years. My head at times was
them as large as a half dollar. I tried a great many
remedies without effect until I used the Cuncriu.
Kkmediis. and am thankful to state that after two
mouths of their use I am entirely cured. I feel it
niy duty to yon and the public to state the above
case. li. K. McDO WELL, Jamesburg, N.J.
Another Marvellous Cure
The cuncuna, cuticuba Resolvent and Cun
cuba Soaf have brought about a marvellous cure
In the case of a skin diseaseon my little son eight
years old. I have tried almost all remedies and
also tbe most eminent doctors, all alike falling,
except the wonderful Cuticuba Kemzdixs.
KD.N.BBOWN,720N.16thBt., Omaha, Neb.
The new Blood Furifler and purest and best of
Humor .Remedies, internally, and Cutictba, the
great Hkln Cure, and CUTTCUBA SOAP, an exquisite
kin Beautifler, externally, are a positive cure for
every disease and humor of the skin, scalp, and
blood, with loss of hair, from pimples to Scrofula.
Sola everywhere. Irlee, Cuticuba, Mc: Soap,
S5c.:Kxsolvknt, fi. Prepared by the IWns
1IRUO AMD CHEMICAL CORPORATION, Boston.
.IS-Send for 'How to Cure Skin Diseases , 64
pages, 80 Illustrations. andlOO testimonials.
vuw .uuuauM -u.cw tUU my DOO.T Wll CDTBrEU YV11U
D I J PLES. black-beads, red, ron Rh. chapped, and
I I rn oily skin prevented by cuticuba Soaf.
HOW MY BACK ACHES
Back Ache, Kidney Pains, and Weak
ness, Soreness, Lameness, Strains, and
Pain relieved or ONE minute by tbe
CUTICUBA Aim-PAW PLASTBB. The
first and onlr instantaneous naln-
killlng plaster. ws
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL GOODS,
(specialty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye
Glassee. Experienced Opticians and our own
factory and workmen axe our inducements.
Ml SMITHFIELD B1'.,PITTSBUKG, PA.
Latest improved Spectacles and Eye-Glasses;
will fit any nose with ease and comfort. The
largest and best stock of Optical Instruments
and Artificial Eyes.
KORNBLUM, Theoretical and
"So. SO Fifth avenue, near Wood street.
Telephone No. 1C86. sel9-ssu
JONES' MAGIC ROACH POW
DER. Boacnes banished by con
tract. Satisfaction guaranteed or
no pay. 85 SEVENTH AVE.,
'lttabure. Pa Price (1 60 per
m "tri'""v,y scientific
Hi H, CJ2L- optician
Patentee and sole manufacturer of the Eureka
Eye Glass. Do chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to other eye glasses.
Oculist's prescriptions" a specialty. All kind
of lenses zronnd and spectacles made on the
premises. 908 PENN A.VENUE, P1T1B.
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
U. E. LIPPENCOTT.
539 Smithfield street, Pittsburg;
Distiller and wholesale liquor dealer.
Our specialty is Lippencott's Nectar, a pure
old-fashioned rye whisky, 3 to 15 years old. at 50c
to SI 75 per quart. Fine wines and liquors at
lowest prices. Orders by mall attended to.
Cincinnati and Milwaukee bottled beer con
stantly on hand. sel4-35-s
SIXTH ST.. offersadvantages for securing a practical business education possessed by no other
college in the State. Rapid writing, rapid calculations and practical bookkeeping- are special
ties. Shorthand and Typewriting Departments provide tbe best training possible in these
branches. NIGHT SCHOOL SPECIALTIES: Arithmetic, Penmanship, Bookkeeping, Bhort
hand. Drawing, Algebra and Latin. Send for catalogues.
OC28-WS JAMES O. 'W1LIJAMS. A. II., PreB't.
5I0, 5I2.5I4 MARKET ST. AND 27 FIFTH AVENUE.
A PAGE INSUFFICIENT !
Even were we filling an entire page with news from our great stores, onlr partial justice
would be done to the thousands of attractions we are presenting in desirable, seasonable
and fashionable merchandise.
One lot genuine Lister's Seal Flush Sacques, best satin lining, $16 SO, worth 22 SO.
140 extra fine Lister's Seal Plush Sacques, $19 76, worth $30.
80 extra qnality Walker Seal Plush Sacques, $25, worth fully $35. ,
25 Seal Plush Coats, satin-lined, $8 25, worth $12.
50 Finer Plush Coats, $8 75, worth $13 50.
50 Still finer Plush Coats, $9 75, worth $15.
60 Extra Pine Seal Plush Coats, $11 45, worth $16 50.
High Novelties in Direetoire Jackets, in Plush, Beaver, Stockinette and Cloths.
New Peasant "Wraps. New Plush "Wraps. Newmarkets in Bishop sleeves.
300 styles of Hisses' and Children's Wraps, Coats and Newmarkets from $2 to $18.
A grand line to select from. White Merino, 35, 45, 48, 75 cents. Full regu
lar Merino, $1 20, worth $2. Elegant Natural Wool, 68 cents to $1 20. Scarlet
Wool, 74c to $1 25. French Bibbed Wool, 74c to $1. French Bibbed Cotton,
Long Sleeves, 35 and 48c. Silk. Vests, extra quality, 74c.
Fine Cashmere Wool Ladies' Hose, 22, 25. 33 and 37 cents. "Imported Cash
mere Hose, 38, 42, 48, 65 cents. Children's Cashmere Hose, 18, 22, 25, 30, 35 to 50
cents. Infants' Hose, sizes 4 to 6, 25 to 38 cents. -
Everv well-known make; 112 styles to choose irom. Our new C. P.. $1 50,
8175. B.&G., 75 cents and$l. Ferris Waists, Ball's, Warner's, Mad. War
ren's, Thomson's; Glove-Fittintr, Mad. Foy'sj 10 styles of Misses' Corsets and
Waists. Fine Satin Corsets, $1 50, $2 and $2 50.
TJMBBELLA BABGA1NS 200 28-inch Gloria Bilk Oxidized Silver
Mounted at $2; 300 26-inch Gloria, Gold and Silver Mounted, $1 50.
All the newest things In MILLINERY, Velvets, Plmhee, Bibbons, etc, etc
Largest line of Kid Gloves in-Glace and Suede. Lowest prices in the city.
81Q, ia, K14 M AftTCTITTSTItEEX aad ar!J!JHAVTBgrOE
tf HATEm--COMl OBTIN.
By a thorough knowledge ot the natural laws
which govern the operations of digestion and
nutrition,and and by acarefoj application of the
fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps
has proried our breakfast tables with a deli
cately flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' biHs. Itis by the judicious
use 01 SUCU articles ui met wa. a constitution
may be gradually built up until strong enough
to resist every tendency To disease. Hundreds
of subtle maladies are floating around us ready
to attack wherever there is a weak Doint. We
may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our
elves well fortified with pure blood and a prsp-
erly nourished frame." Civil Service ?
Made simply with noiiingi
'water or milk. Hold
only in half pound tins by Grocers, labeled thusi
Is a relief and sure cure for
the Urinary Organs, Gravel
and Cnronic Catarrh of the
The Swiss Stomach Blltsrs
are a sure cure for Dyspepsia,
Liver Comnlaint and avarr-
Tbade Habk species of Indigestion.
Wild Chsrry Tome, the most popular prepar
ation for cure of Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis and
Either of the above, SI per bottle, or $6 for .
If your druggist does not handle these goods
write to WiL F. ZOELLEB, Bole Mil..
OC8-71-TTB Flttsbure. Pa.
ELIXIR OF OPIUM
Is a preparation of the Drug bywhtch its in
jurious effects are removed, while tbe valuable
medicinal properties are retained. I possesses
all the sedative, anodyne, and antispasmodic
fiowers of Opium, but produces no sickness of
hestomacb.no vomiting, no costive nesa. no
headache. In acute nervous disorder s it is an
invaluable remedy, and Is recommendetd by the
E, FERRETT, Agent,
372 Petri St., New York.
Do You Know It?
To perfect a cure, you must remove the cause.
WINCHESTER'S HYPOPHOSPHITE OF
LIME AND SODA supplies the system with Ozi
dlzable Phosphorus, the deficiency of which is
the proximate cause of Consumption. For
Coughs, Bronchitis, Weak Lungs, Night
Sweats, and all Tbrost Diseases, it is an un
eqoaled remedy. Sold by Druggists. $1 per
bottle. Becommended by physicians. Send
for circular. WINCHESTER & CO., Chemists,
162 William Street, New York.
ALTTMOKE AMD OHIO KALLROAD
1 Schedule in effect Mav 11 1839. Yar Wiihlnr-
ton. U. :.. Huttlmorf. I'hilldplTihU and N
York, '8:06 . m.. and S:20 p. m. Tor Cum
berland, 8:00 a. m iliuo, '920 p. m. For Con
nellsvllle, tS-AO and 8:00 a. m., tt.-CC, 14:00
and9:20p. m. For Unlontown, tt:3, 3:00 s. m.,
tl0and.i4:Wp. m. Kor Mount lessant, 8:10 and
& a. m and M and 44:00 p. m. For
Washington. Pa.. 6:45, 9:40 a. m,, 3:19, &-J0
and "3 J5p. m. For Wheeling. 'OM, $9.40. m.,
3:35, 8J0p. m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
5:45a.m.. 8:30p.m. ForColnmbns. 6:45andt:40
a. rn.. 8:30 p. m. For .Newark. 6:45, 3:40 a. m
3:35, "800. m. ForCblcajco, :4S, :40 a. m
3:35 and 8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from Hew
York, Pniladelphls, .Baltimore and-Washlngton,
6:20 a. m. and 8:50 p.m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chlcaro. 7:45 a. m. and 9:0O p. m.
From Wheeling;, 7:43, 10:90 a. m.. tf KB, 9:00 p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash-
lnjrton and Cincinnati.
heeilng accommodation, 8:30 a. si.,
only. Conneilsvllle accommodation at (8:35 a. m.
Daily. tOallv ezeest Snndav. (Bandar onlr.
The Pittsburg Transler Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. A O. Ticket Office, corner
xma avenue ana wooa street. i;uia u.
BCUIX, Gen. lasi. Agt. J.T.OUKLL, Oen.Mgr.
PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHANNON K. R,
Summer Time Table. On and after May i,
1889, until farther notice, trains will rnnas follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Plttsbarg-e:3) a. m., 7:10 a.m..
8:00 a.m.. 8:30 a. m., 11:30 a. xn., 1:40 p.m., 3:40 p.
m ,5:10 p. m.. s-50 p. m., 6:30 p. m., 8:30 p. m..
11:30 p. m. Arlington 6:40 a. m., 6:20 a. m., 7:10
4:3) p.m., 8:10 p.m., 5:50 p. m., 7:10 p. mlOJS
E. m. Sunday trains, leaving llttsbnrg 10a.m..
!:5up. m.. 2:30 p. in., 6:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9:30
p. m Arlington vaj a. m.t 12 m., 1:50 p. m SSI
,8:00 p.m. --
JOHS JAHN. Snot.
A IXEGHUrr VALMl RAILED AD
Trains leave Union station Eastern Standard
time): juuanning ac, o.k a. m.: jtiajrxra .tx.,
daily. 8:45 a. nu. llulton Ac. 10:10 a. m. ; Valley
Cunp Ac, 12:05 p. m.; OU City and DnBoIS Kx-
Sress,2:00 p.m. ; Hulten Ac, 8:00p.m. : Klttannlng
c, 4:00p.m.; firaeburn Ex., 60 p.m.: JUttann
lng Ac.S.SOp. m.; Braebnrn Ae.,.-20p.m.: Uul
ton Ac. 7:50 p. m.; Buffalo Ex., dally,
8:50 p. m.; llnlton Ac, 9:45 p.m.: Braebnrn Ac,
11 30 p. m. Cfaurcn trains Braebnrn. 11:40 p. m.
and 9.35 p.m. Pullman "Bleeping Cars between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. J AS. 1. ANDERSON,
O.T. Agt.; DAVID MCOARGO. Gen. Bunt.
::: WE SAY
for this week will not aloae be
others equally desirable wilL greet
store. Never in the history of raerchandisim could choice clot
bought right in the midst of the
we now name. You know the reason for this big sacrifice offroi
It's pressing need of room. Mechanics' delays cause presentjlackl;
space for new goods ordered, in anticipation of increased facilitiesu
certain loss to us of many thousand dollars. Sacrifices throughout
stores would not be necessary had
ing been finished at time promised in our' contracts. But cryinyj
no good we'll be. as merry as we can and hope for better luck?
li POPULAR CLOAK PAiOM
will be again enlarged when new building is completed. At present,
needing space, we make redactions. If you are in want of a;Clak
Jacket, Wrap or Newmarket,, come
tell us if you ever saw such splendid
Just think of our extremely
(Directoires, .feasants, etc.) and
which we sell them. This, truly,
money. Here's an example:
A Lot of First-class
But, have you a little daughter?
you want something stylish, good
: .. tt. ..!...
tunny, jiere u is;
400 Girls'- Cloaks, in
from $3 up. Sizes from
Do you. know that we have a complete Infants' aad' Children's depurtf
ment? You'll think so after you've seen our stock; Cute little
Walking Coats no end of .them, and the prices aawzingly low.
OVERCOAT ram is con
Better buv vour Overcoat
large and we are compelled-to cast
Single and double-breasted Meltons are the fashioaable' thif
and we have them in everv imaginable color and shade buaUti4tri1fcit'll
stand the wear of many winters.
For Boys the Cape Overcoat has
here. We'll have several thousand
Pvhave passed. Our prices will furiish
We have no space"lo go into details aboat - &r ,
SHOES, HATS, FUBNISmNOB,- Etc.,
but the bargains are here just the
Fifth Avenue and
PENNSYLVANIA XAIX.HOAB - ON AND
after September at. 1SSS. trains leave XJnloa
Station, Pittsburg; as fellows, .Eastern Waadanl
MAIX LUTE EASTWARD.
NewTorkaed Chlcstfo-Uaalied orPuttmaa Ve-
tttraIeJllrt7:14a. m. .. .
AUsaUe Express dally fbr tbe BsU faOa.as.
Mau train, daily, except Seaday. ia,ta, Wa-
amy, suui, flwi. n.
Day express dally at sso a. ra.
Mill riu dHT at 1:00 S. m.
(press aauy iwruu p.
lelahla emrees dsBy
Philadelphia express dsBy t 4:St p. 1
Eastern express dauy at i aa p. !
ti ezDraSk dmilT at T-M o. a.
Fast Line dally at SilO p.
Oreensbure express aiio p. m. week days.
roach train eoMeetat Jersey CWTWJia
r "l&ooklyn Annex' for Brooklyn. H. Y
ir aoubtofcrriage and Journey throuab N.
express j i
Aiiil'. .. ... ...Ia- ataMnn u follOWSI
Mall 'Train, dally 'JlSt
Western Express, dally , ,!," ST
chlcim Limited Srsress. dally.... SP'
VastOne. dally...... ...... ...1-
SOUTHWSSr MUX .BAHAMAS.
Tor TTnlontown, S:X and J J6 a. m.
m.. without ehanudorcsrsf ttP-j PrSST
lac at Greensbur. Trains arrive from- uawsv
town at : a. rcnas. 5 and 8 W pa.
TOT rENNBX"iiv"ANlA DlVISIOfl.
ITom FEDEKA.I. a. BTATION. ,A"en,!Sr?S
Matt train, connecting for BUlrsvUle. : a. bu
Soress. for JJlalravllU, connecting re
Butler iSat "SaVi'il siL'S
BuUerAccem 4a.m, &"&';
IrtrlngdUe Accorn9:U s.a?and p.m.
Kreeport Aceom.... Ui f'Ad.1ig; g
SiSSHStoi Aecoi-:::iia6g S 2:
AUeebenv JuncUon AceomnrodaUon
connecting ror Buuer. ""iSSJrSr
Blalrsvllle AccomwodaUon M,tviKwrAT??iNt
Trains arrive at V EDKKAI. STKEKT STATION.
Bxpress. eonnectlni; rross Butter ?. 2"
Mail Train...., .... iVi""i'J!2 5 S"
gnUerAccora.....M..:ia. " '""-"" 13SE"
lalrsvllle Aeeommoaatlon. ......i..... JJP-.
Korti Apollo Accom SssOa. a. aadi:Dp. m.
J40N ON S AHEUA D1TI310N-
Tralns leave PnloasUUonJ2S'K-"S25
For Moaoasaheta- Uty, wen Beowasviiie aaei
DnlonSwZl5?a7B. or iMoaoU (Mr
West BrownsviU7I8SIld J.fc?ra2 awfa5l
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. JTorMoaoaftClty, tm
p.tn..-weekdys. .. .. .
DravosburcAe.. weekdays, sae p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:30a. hu, 9ns
l:2uand 11:360. a. Sunday. S:lp. m.
Ticket omcei-Corner i-oarth avenue aad Trf
streetnnd Union station. .,.,
CHAS. E. 1'UUIL J. K.WWUD,
IANHANDLE BO DTK-JULY. 1888. UNION
Mattoa. Central Staatfard Tina. lre for
iclaaatl ad St Louis, d 7 a.m dSjoe aad
d 11:1 V. at. DeaalsvaV as. taucan
BiBB, dlK p. so. Wbejllj ?i . as- H9J
S:p.. SHeabenville. ia.Ts. 1lait.
aim. Kr;isWwB.aUia.ap . MaBS-
nets, 7iM, :, llMs, sa, lies, ssss, d. s:
Tvra. McDeIiS d 4ilid SiWp. m.
p.m. Dealon.B:Sla.m. tHMbeavUle. t6
liee, sass, a . i
seimg. 7 W, s:sa.aaM i, ". "-
um. 7ia. a..Bvais.w wiwiwpwv
Siid. 18: a. at S-.Ss. SIW b. a. JUBSsww. nm.
Jssthrar, lift.. jftDiaslHi. iM a.sadH
found as represented, but iundiw
you on sh oiling through
seasph, at such strikingly low figures'
the large new addition of our build
and see the goods and pr'iceJT
beautiful Imported Long GMsseat
then consider the reduced ;
is the chance of chancer to?
Newmarkets at $4.
One that needs a new cloak?CjA&d!do
and cheap? We give you thetoppSr?
fresh and handsome ' styled
2 to 14.
now, while the stock is ore
profits to the windward.
special charms; No limit'
less, however, before manyi
the motive power.
VANIA OUMPAJIYtlr MS
n. MSB. Cnstsd ssaMsssMXHaviMi'
TKAINB Wilt - r -nif
am. Vmlftm SSsvUssi: VswCMsajajv rd
Ai Miami ims.
a, B3-dl2J,d IM, d7
p.m.! ToledTdf s-
Saturday. lldS p. m. t
lad, S-jto a. m- :
a. m3 via V V.
Srffilatf A, ItfeA1
Brtaad AsXabsihi, j
Mottenn. Sm . M.t
WbeellBC sad BsllatiC SU. at, t-Ji
"'".'"t ?"" S"" "a Jami
aio.s Ail i ! m.1
HI. .1C T1 m
dale. M.-et. 11:4 a. M- iaa
a. 1 LeaMdale. 8 S f, sa.
TKAI1S8 AKaUVi Vatn I
except JSoaaay 1 JS, 4 trfa d
SB. Tatada. azaaoa Mniishr
s.bw4 sits sv
lm, d llSt. BB S JS)
: ?. SSSjf.. M yb
Ci ssiflfiiav "Ml BvaT: Oere- S
tr. a a m. t Kn- cutis J
'Ssisalssv M a. aa.Bavtc
asssa. asassB sss. bsl. a ajnssvavai
atk sxaiam. Tata. SsS)
&a.. UwHHh : Taut yonHWn aad f Jl
ew Castle, : a. ku, lai, Ji, lOtlip. ausNUaa, 0
and YMnnsawB. d io p. au iCleTeUad, d t-M a, ".
m., lot, :l.a: Wkesttsut and BeUalre, J&
a. nu, MS, Ti b. .i Jsrla abd Asataamla, It. '?&
K):l. .i MMaffiiasL atossTa. .: Nile tal-riffl
JaraaawB. :M a. a.r BssMr rails. 7 J6 a. law? jt ,
1,U. ItMtf WaUW U Ai mm. - .-.-.-- M y, .
ra.: Couway, :Sa
IU11, VU0SW-BI- 9
7i a. nu. am. I:
assm. stee o.
, as-top. m.ijssstTi
Suifl??. "" -W tt Ba' ttaffl
-prrrsBUjuf and iknm ibie eailbo
j. jKimrLMiotmmmmm m eirecsuBev
Centrel Urn .' DdVASM ar aavelaad. ism.
a. b !:. 4USL : m. a. for ClnclanasH. CM
If or nts ssNa.au. " "fciop.m. Fora-
iMMi,-j:t, n. -lurjv sa. ror YoaswHewa
and New Castle, SAff Sell . m., 1Jk 4:19,
9:30 p. a. Kor Saviar Fata, SrfB. SO.S:..
.10:1 a. m ! ads, -., si Sep.m.
caarHen. sawasi a. a., ssssj, jdo. itsa. 7;.
, 8:S8, arte Jfcii a. mi rws. a,l
AMUVX-Vrosa avtsML : a. a-i.
fi'iZ!-' :Jii. J" Oaclnnan.
ass ss. ivvaua, -i
tM, 7M . a.rrem
Sta a. a..
ea. ni:se. TM p.
C. Y. train troa.
.(i. JCaaen iu Swni
V. Meat. A Y jr. at-5rART-ror New
UX. JVM ., '
l5:a. a.r I I p. a. i'or iVest Newtaa,
m. JIUUi it
S.OO o. a. Fn
ms'' . uti nrlMTKBX
tai lii iiiiMiHiliiii Ull s
H MW-m -
WsssTYI'TeB Xbob, si s,
aSsaSkMtsc. : a, ss.s aWa
9 aU JiTO,;Lj
mnra - . ,
an t w nn noauj rra srom
a. ., 11:a. t:a, USL, 1-JU, r.4B p. a.P.r
4it. a. JcwftasVaidBeeehaoat. I-M'ti