Newspaper Page Text
Corapanv; J. Morton Hall, of the Pittsburg and
Chicago Gas Coal Company; W. P. De Armlt,
of the Kew York mid Cleveland Gas Coal Com
pany; V. H. Berger, the -wooden ware manu
facturer: D. SL Anderson. John Bindley, of tbe
Uindlev Hardware Company; Gilbert Follans
Tee, of tbe Chamber of Commerce: C. A. Gates
nnd O. M. RuselL of Massillon, O.; Pbilip G.
Boeder, of Cleveland; N. F. Sanford. ex-Mayor
Morn'n roster, of Allegheny; ILK. Moor
head, President of the Moorhead-McCleane
Company: V. Dewees Wood, of the W. Dewees
"Wood Company of McKeesport: B. F. Wood,
A. M. mere, rresiaent or me iron uity na
tional lianu; General Wiley, of the National
Guard: J. D. Lone, of the Vulcan Forge and
Iron Works: Colonel L M. Dayton, of the
United States armv, Cincinnati: J. D. Bernd.
wholesale milliner; Charles Merran, President
ox the Gennania havings Bank; A. L. Griffin,
President of the Keystone Bridce Company: D.
C. Herbst, of Warden & Oxnard; W. W. Snow,
A. Dempster, William Thaw, Jr., W. E.
bcbmer.z. President of the Chamber of Com.
rnerce: Charles J. Clarke and J. H. KickeUon,
President of the A. Garrison Foundry Com
pany. AIDS IK EXPLANATION".
Chairman W. L. Abbott, of Carnegie,
Phipps & Co., and Superintendent Potter,
of the Homestead mills of that company,
went with tbe party from Homestead to
Braddock, and assisted greatly in explain
ing matters to the visitors. Mention must
be made especially of Mr. S. W. P. Draper,
of the Pennsylvania Eailroad Company,
who has been unwearied in his endeavors to
promote the comfort ol the tourists. All of
tbem speak in the highest terms ot the work
which he has done during the past five
Great service to the Spanish Americans
was also rendered by Mr. Philip G. Boeder,
of Cleveland, the young man invited by the
Pittsburg committee to assist in the enter
tainment here. He speaks English, Ger
man, Prench and Spanish, and was agreat
aid to tbe gentlemen from South America in
explaining to them the nature of the vari
ous things seen.
The day's programme began with the car
riage ride from the Monongahela House to
the glass works of D. C. Eipley & Co.,
on South Ninth street. The sightseers were
conducted to the office, where Mr. Eipley
received them. In the large office room
there was arranged a splendid display of
table glassware. This was the first glass
bouse visited by tbe tourists. They walked
tnroncrh the sorting and packine rooms to
the glass lactory, where the buttle article
was being molded and blown by air pipes
into numerous beautiiul and useful forms.
An expert blower performed some wonder
lul fests with globes of hoi glass, blowing
the in both with the month and with machin
ery into enrious and surprising forms. One
'nit" was blown into a globe three feet in
diameter, looking like an enormous soap
bubble, and it then burst into a thousand
lrigmeuts. The experiments were ap
plauded by general clapping of hands. In
one part of the mil tne Thomas Evans
Gluss Company exhibit the process of mak
ing lamp chimneys. The visitors were
culled to leave these works before
tliey were willing to go. A number of the
Spanish Americans expressed regret that
tliej could not remain longer. Senor
Zegarra, ol Peru, said be thought it was one
of the most interesting places he had visited.
Av the tourists' left each was presented with a
souvenir of pretty pressed glass work, form
ing a paper weight and cigar bolder.
THE GEE AT IBON MILLS I
Titc visitors were then conducted to the
Oiier Iron and Steel Works on South
Eleventh street, where a general tour was
made of the great mills and the process of
making smooth and barbed wire was
seen iroin beginning to end. Where the
redliot wire leit the last roll, a boy stood,
and with a long hook he waved the wire
from side to side. It coiled down the long
incline like a moving play of curved light
ning and formed a pretty sight glowing in
the'gloom of the mill.
The carriages conveyed the travelers to
the American Iron and Steel Works of
Jones & Langhlin,on Twenty-seventh street,
Mr. B. P. Jones received the visitors in the
office and they were then conducted through
all parts 01 the great mills. The operations
of the steel converter especially were looked
upon with interest. The pouring of the
steel into molds and the moving and rolling
of the ingots were closely watched. The
carriages irom this point returned to the
city. The partv walked to Ormsby station,
on'the Pittsburg, Virginia and Charleston
Eailroad, where a special train of seven
coaches awaited them. At 11:30 o'clock it
pulled out lor Homestead.
A (ew minutes belore noon the train
stopped at the southern corner of the im
mense steel works of Carnegie, Phipps &
Co. The Steel Works Bana was out and
began its excellent music as soon as the
train came to a stop. The great gate near
the corner was spanned by an arch, covered
with bunting and trimmed with the flags of
the United States and the Spanish-American
nations. Large flags of the United
States waved in the fresh breeze over the
ASDEETV CAEKEGIE AS GUIDE.
At this point Mr. Andrew Carnegie took
the lead and personally conducted the visit
ors through the mills. Superintendent Pot
ter and other employes of the company as
sisted in explaining all the work done. As
the large party entered the mill grounds the
-whistles ot the mills and the many locomo
tives shrieked a deafening greeting.
The armor plate mill was first visited.
The rolls and shears were decorated with
flags in every department The work in
hand was tbe making of steel plates for the
United States Government, A steel ingot
weighinc 15,000 pounds was placed in the
immense double roll trains, where one set is
horizontal and the other vertical, rnn by
two engines, and was rolled into a huge
slab, 37 inches wide by 4 inches
thick. The explosions cansed by the salt
on the surface of the hot iron at first rather
startled those who were new to rolling mills.
The flab was thea rnn to the steel shears
and cut otTrapidly into lengthi of 44 inches.
When some of the spectators expressed sur
" prise at the ease with which the work was
done, Mr. Carnegie said, "Oh, that's only
chicken feedl" Fifty-cight-ton ingots have
been handled in that mill. Prom the shears
the slabs were rnn, by small engines, to tbe
plate mill, where thev were reheated and
rolled down to a thickness of one-fourth of
The route was then taken through the
open-hearth basic process department to the
plate mill. There the visitors witnessed the
rolling of an ingot weighing 1,800 pounds.
The heaviest Ingot ever rolled in that mill
weighed 16,100 pounds. This teat was
recently achieved in doing some Govern
ment work. The foreign representatives
-were most pleased here, as in other mills
seen yesterday, by the immense and perfect
machinery employed. They said that it
burpassed anything they had previously
seen in iron and steel works.
HANDLING HUGE BEAMS.
Through the converting mill, where Mr.
Carnegie explained that iron was changed
to steel, the sightseers entered the beam mill.
There they watched the process of rolling a
great beam, for bridge or other structural
work, into a length of 44 feet and a thick
ness ot 15 inches, weighing about 2,200
jieund. There was lately rolled in that
mill a beam 24 inches wide, the largest ever
rolled in the world. The sawing of the
beam by a heated saw, which threw a spray
o' sparks in every direction, excited the
liveliest admiration not unmixed with
Tne party then marched to the cars, and
n they let Homestead the Steel Works
Band plajed "Annie Laurie." The train
rn down" the river to the Pittsburg, Mc
Ketsportand Youghiogheny junction, and
i.n that line crossed the river and ran up to
MrKeesport. That city was reached at ISO
"ciih.k. On the way an elegant lunch was
v-ned m the forward car by Mr. John B.
beblosser, ot the Hotel Scblosser. It was
pretwreil ia unexcelled style, and received
the highest prars-e Trow the tourists. The
general entertainment ot the delegates yes
terday, i during ill oM'ieir visit hen, was
in fhe efwit'" Mi. George H. Anderson.
M'xEcsroKT's eeaeiv welcome.
At McKeesport the party was received at
:Ie depot bv a reception 'committee of the
citizens and the Elrctiic Band. The people
fcxd turned out ii; crctt imniliers mid
thnmgril tne streets.- The sheet iron ui'Iis
of the W. Dewee Woo.l Coiuininysniil e
Kxtional Tube WorLs were care ul!yin
siiueled. The process of weldinc. re-heitine
and rolling the great gas main tubes was j
observed with special interest Mr. W. D.
Wood personally conducted the visitors
through his mills. He presented to each
one a souvenir in the shape of a small tab
let of galvanized sheet iron appropriately
inscribed with raised lettering. The sou
venir ot the National Tube Works was a
handsomely prepared pamphlet giving the
full price lists of the tubes and pipes manu
factured by that company. Several of the
Spanish American gentlemen remarked that
this souvenir was about what they wanted.
By the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad the
special train returned to Bessemer, where
Mr. Carnegie and Superintendent C. M.
Schwab led the party through tbe gigantic
and unequaled Edgar Thomson Steel Works
of Carnegie Brothers & Co. TheSt Thomas
Band, of Braddock, composed of mill men,
played inspiriting airs. Blast Furnace F
was entered, and the running of a 40-ton
blast was seen. The molten iron, borne by
an elevated railway to the converting mill,
was followed by the tourists, who looked
with interest upon the splendid spectacle of
flame issuing from the huge converters,
while the processes were explained by at
tentive employes of the company.
nriEBESTED IN BAH) MAKING.
The great steel ingots, hot and sputterintr,
were then watched to the blooming mill,
the blooms to the re-heating furnaces, and
thence to the rail mill. It was the process
of rolling steel rails which many of the
tourists had desired to see, and they watched
it closely. When the saws went to work to
cut one "long, white hot rail into three, the
showers of sparks scattered tbe spectators
in every direction. One thing especially
notable about the Edgar Thomson works,
and spoken of by many of the visitors, was
the neat and clean condition in which every
nook and corner was kept.
The train lelt Bessemer at 420 o'clock,
the band playing "Home, Sweet Home."
The city was reached at 5 o'clock, and the
delegates hurried to their hotel.
LAST NIGHT'S DISPLAY.
An Enormous Irradiation by the Use of
Natural Gns strikes the Visitor With
Awe An Idea That the Liquid Fuel Is
an Uncanny Product Given Ex
pression by a Southron.
The show last night of Pittsburg's indus
tries as exhibited in Machinery Hall was an
astounding revelation to the visitors from
South America. The welcome given by the
citizens along the route from the Mononga
hela House to the Exposition building was
cordial and glaring through the amonnt of
lights thrown upon the subject from the side
walks, the Court House tower and other
points where the light had any chance.
Headed by the Great Western Band and
escorted by Company G, of tbe Eighteenth
Regiment, commanded Dy captain enny,
they proceeded along Smithfield street to
Sixth street to Penn avenue and to Mechan
ical Hall. The militia formed a phalanx at
the entrance, and the committee and their
guests passed between tbe files of soldiers
and into the building.
The reception of the foreigners was strictly
conducted on a business basis. They were
shown around the Mechanical Hall for
about an hour and enjoyed the display re
markably. There were several peculiar
occurrences throughont the evening which
showed the feelicg of the visitors. The first
was the introduction of a reporter to Senor
Pnlvano, of the delegation, in his official
capacity about 9 P. M. The visitor said on
Now please don't ask me what I think of the
country or what I think of Pittsburg. The
first is too large a subject, and of tbe second I
have had only one day's experience, so that it
would be Impossible for me to say anything
which wonld give you an opportunity to dilate
upon my experience.
This, spoken in good United States, was a
damper upon the seeker after opinions, more
especially as the Spanish gentleman went
on to say that he had been asked his opinion
of the country in every city, town, borough,
village and hamlet since he had left Wash
ington ou this trip, and having seen so many
things which would cause surprise to any
stranger, was not prepared to give any
Another incident of the evening was the
advent oi Senor J. M. P. Caamano, ex
President ot Ecuador, at the stand of the
American Advertising Company. The man
in charge of tbe exhibit, which consisted of
dropping cards in railroad trains on arrival
of the cars at the stations instead of having
the name shouted in Choctaw by the brake
man, seemed to know the right time to drop
the proper card, and when "Ecuador"
showed down on the arrival of the ex
President, who by the way has served a
third term, the official visitor ielt so com
plimented that he removed his hat and
eclipsed the bows of the decapitated man
to Ko Ko by bowing six times with true
Spanish politeness in acknowledgment of
the compliment implied,
THE SHOW COMMENCING.
Just then the men running the Exposition
boilers, hearing the band wrestling with
the national anthem of England, turned
loose their whistles. This was followed by
the H. K. Porter miniature engine with its
whistle, and a general strike declared upon
its bell. This was a delicate intimation re
ceived through the medium of handker
chiefs, gloves and other stuffing placed in
the ears of the visitors that the great show
of the evening was about to commence. A
general rush of the 2,000 people in and
about the hall took place out to the plat
form at the upper end.
Captain Dan Syl vus and his six uniformed
officers, with the aid of five others in plain
clothes, got the crowd into order while
awaiting the coming pyrotechnics. There
were four standpipes, each about 4 inches
in diameter, and tbe gas was turned on.
The roar of the escaping gas was interrupted
by the sharp "swish" of the Roman
candles aimed at the vents. The Soman
candles proved their American origin by
"catching on," and soon a blaze rose SO feet
into the air from each of the four standpipes,
with a general scurrying ot the people who
were perched on wood piles in the vicinity.
The beat of the four great blazes was intense,
and the light showed for miles up the Alle
gheny river, revealing the greatest assem
blage of people on the banks ever congre
gated. To say the visiting statesmen were as
tonished is simply drawing it very mild. One
of them suggested that the gas must be of
the manufactured kind and an extra pressure
brought to bear, but when the river display
commenced, and the flashes of flame 60 feet
in length and 30 feet broad broke from un
der the water, a number of the guests put
their heads together, and although they did
not use the Scotch dialect, evidently
thought there was something "uncanny"
about gaseous fuel drawn from the bowels of
the earth. The effect was heightened by
chemical experiments on a line of pipe lying
along the wharf by which the colors were
changed from white to green, yellow, blue,
red . nd every tint of the rainbow, including
several which are not included in the arc of
LOTS OF NOISE FOKTHCOMING.
The military contingent, consisting of
70 men of Battery B., contributed its share
to the general noise and rejoicings. They
fired 100 rounds, including five volleys by
battery. Captain Hunt, who was in com
mand," said the boys did excellent work and
showed proficiency in gun service which
was deserving of commendation. Company
Gof the Eighteenth Begiment also con
tributed its meed of noise and other ad
juncts of the general rejoicing. It fired in
volleys, by file, and in skirmish lines, de
ployed over tbe wharf, but the work
of the infantry was rather ham
pered through the great number of
people who crowded around to see the sights.
During the whole display the Court House
tower looked down on the proceedings,
partly ou account of its topographical eleva
tion and fully on account of the calm and
quirt refulgence which gleamed from the
lncandescents, showing that Allegheny
county made tbe brightest exhibition with
the least noise of any yel given to welcome
the nation's guests.
While the guns were booming and tbe gas
pipes roaring, the river display flashing
torth the cvideuces of the wonderiul natural
resources of Pittsburg, a number of the dele
gates Mtuutcicu unvh miu hUV UU1IU1UL lu I
study more closely the mechanical exhibits.
As thev passed from stand to stand it was
noticed" that many of them took notes regard
ing the various industries represented, and
consulted together frequently as they found
some worthy object of interest The illumi
nation outside was apparently
OF LESS INTEBEST
to them than the thoughts suggested by the
machinery in operation in the hall. The
exhibit was practically tbe same as that
shown during the late Exposition. The
pumps worked at tbe inexhaustible tank
just as vigorously as ever, and with a vim
worthy of the ardor of a Prohibitionist cam
paigner in the same cause, pumpinz water
into a tank from which it is first drawn and
working in a treadmill sort of way. Among
the principal list of exhibitors were:
Thomson-Houston Electric Company's min
iature plant; Oil Well Snnply Company, drill
ing in full operation; Peerless Lead Glass
Chimney Works; tbe Stutt gas automatic gas
governor, Bindley & Co.: Cummin s filter;
automatic gas stop oil; H. K. Porter & Co., min
iature engines and locomotives; Yough steam
pump; Bolivar Fire Brick Company; Wilson,
Singer & Co., steam pump; Keystone Drilling
Company, Penn Saw Works, Taylor Wire Nail
Company, James Bees & Sons, boilers: Pitts
burg Automatic .Engine Company, Warner
Safe Company. D. C. Ripley fc Co., apparatus
for cutting glass chimneys by machinery:
Thomson international Welding Company,
West Penn Boiler Works, The W. Baird Ma
chinery Company, Oliver & Roberts Wire Com
pany, Rnenigk Piano Cover Company, Hyatt
water filters, Pittsburg Reduction Company,
Geometric Wood Carving Company, Tubular
Wheel Carriage Company, Fate fc Freeze,
A DISCREPANCY IN FEEIGHTS.
To show the observant qualities of the
South American visitors and the value of
their inspection of the Pittsburg method of
doing business, it is only necessary to quote
Senor Melchor Obarrio, Consul General of
Bolivia, in his review of the American ship
ping facilities. He said that a few yean
ago he had occasion to ship an article
to Bolivia from New York and the
freight oost 247. A very short time
after he was asked to have the
order duplicated, but complaints were made
to him that the freights were excessive. He
investigated the matter, and sent an exactly
similar order, via London and Hamburg, to
Bolivia, almost around the world, at a cost
of $52, or about four-fifths less than it cost
to ship direct from New York. This was
something, he said, bad to be remedied for
the benefit of American trade.as no country
of the resources and size of this could afford
to have its commerce handled in foreign
J. B. Scott stood at the Electric Welding
Company's plant and looked around with a
wistful air ot desire that something bigger
should have been shown, althongh, he said,
he thought on the whole that the exhibition
was a success. "These men," he said, "are
no doubt, an we have learned, leading men
in their own countries. They are men of
comprehension and ability, and will go
back with a thorough appreciation of Amer
ican enterprise. There are some points
which have not been taken into con
sideration in this visit of the
Pan-American delegation, and that
is the Americanizing of onr sister
countries on this continent Now. one gen
tleman of this delegation has his two boys
with him as fellow travelers. He told me
that he bad intended, as most of his com
patriots in the same social position that he
occupies had done, to send the youths to
Oxford or Cambridge Colleges in England.
He thought tbe trip to this country would
be a good course of education for the lads,
and in his peregrinations visited our colle
WHAT IS THE RESULT?
He will send his boys to Yale College, and
said he was glad to learn that we could com
pete favorably with the educational institu
tions of the old country. This means that
these young men will have a libetal Ameri
can education. They will, no doubt, by edu
cation and descent, which counts a long way
in those countries, attain leading positions
in their native land, and the application of
our principles to the affairs of state cannot
fail to draw our countries closer together.
Mr. Scott said he was more than pleased
with the results of this visit from every
point of view. The delegates were received
in Pittsburg strictly on a business basis,
and were entertained quietly by the busi
ness men of the city. They had themselves
requested that no public banquet shouldmark
their advent, and although every possible
effort was made to make them feel comfort
able they were kept in as quiet and at the
same time hospitable manner as possible.
He thought the entertainment and showing
of American work to these people was a
casting 'of bread upon the waters, which
would be washed up again in a shorter time
than the average citizen anticipated.
A feature of yesterday's trip was the com
pliment paid to William Nicholson, engi
neer, and Daniel Lynn, conductor of the
special train which brought the delegates
here. They made the rnn from Bessemer to
Pittsburg, on the Baltimore and Ohio, 11
miles, in 17 minutes yesterday with three
slow-ups. Last evening the delegates in
sisted on having a special carriage provided
for the engineer and conductor, who made
it possible to attend the Exposition in time,
so they, too, could enjoy the entertainment
THE PROGRAMME FOR TO-DAY.
A Trip Over tbe West Penn and Return Via
After breakfast this morning the delegates
and Pittsburg escort will leave the West
Penn depot, in Allegheny, about 9 o'clock,
and go by special train to Tarentum, where
the Pittsburg Plate Glass Works will be
visited. No works of that kind have yet
been seen by the tourists. The train will
return toward the city on the Allegheny
Valley Bail way, visiting on the way Porter's
Locomotive Works,theCrescent Steel Works
at Forty-ninth street, the shovel works of
Huesey, Binns & Co. at Twenty-ninth
street, and the mills of the A. French Spring
Company at Twenty-first street
A CHAKCE TO GET A GUN.
An Unclaimed Iiot In tbe United States
prnlaers Store for Sale.
Mr. D. O. Barr, surveyor of the port, ad
vertises for sale on the 26th inst, 12
Westley Eichards, double-barrelled, ham
merless, breech-loading gnns, at the United
States Appraisers' store, Garrison alley
and Penn avenue. This is a lot of weapons
about which some person or persons have
changed their minds and have neglected to
pay the duty that Uncle Sam levies on such
goods when not made by home talent
By the time of sale the shooting season
will have been pretty well exhausted, but
the sale will be of interest to sportsmen and
HITHER AflD THITHER.
movements of Pitisbursera and Others oi
Wide Acquaintance. '
The fast line East was of unusual
length last night, due to a full complement of
travelers and the addition of two private cars
for the accommodation of Archbishop Ryan
and his attendants and Miss Drexel's relatives
and friends, all of whom, with the exception of
George W. Cbilds, returned home last night
Mr. Alexander Matehett, who has been
in bed with pneumonia for a month with at
times a slim prospect for recovery, was on the
street yesterday, considerably bleached, but
with spirits that Indicated renewed vitality.
The Eev. James Nolan, rector of St
Peter's Church, McKeesport, Dr. T. L. White
and 25 other citizens will leave this evening to
attend the Catholic Congress at Baltimore.
Adjutant General Hastings and Attor
ney cfeneral Kirkpatrick went to Philadelphia
William it. Sloan, Esq., left last night
for New York, whero he will devote a week to
. Lucky Allegheny Merchants.
The Supply Committee of the Allegheny
Poor Board met last nightand awarded con
tracts as follows: Flocr and feed, S. Mc
Naugher & Son; drygoods, James B. Haines
& Son; groceries, Beymer Bros, and Ha
worth & Dewhnrst; shoes, John Fielding;
paints, George Eisenbeis; hardware, Samuel
FEICKE IS FURIOUS.
He Dares the Police to Interfere With
the Meeting To-Morrow.
A SQUAD OP OFFICERS TO BE THERE
The Anarchists' Circular Distributed
Broadcast in English.
PROGRAMME OP THE DEM0HSTRAT10N
The Anarchistic circular printed in yes
terday's Dispatch has been translated
into English and 3,000 copies placed where,
in the words of Herr Fncke, "they would
do the most good." The title page of the
circular is surrounded by a heavy black
border, representing a gallows, and
the language in which 'the address
is couched is even more incendiary
than that of The Dispatch's translation.
As the time for the. Anarchists' demon
stration draws' near, Herr Fricke, of Alle
gheny, grows more bloodthirsty, and is
gradually lashing himself into a state of
frenzy over the celebration, as he calls it
Such is his desire to have a crowd at
Lafayette Hall on the 9th inst, that, instead
of charging an admission fee, as was
at first intended, the meeting will
be free to all who wish to come. Fricke
expects a large crowd, and dares the police
During a conversation, held yesterday
with a Dispatch reporter, Fricke unbur
dened himself as follows:
"I did not write the circular, but I agree with
every one of the opinions and statements made
therein. We expect these circulars to do a
great deal ot good in awakening the downtrod
den classes to a sense of their wrongs. The
language of such publications cannot be made
too strong. We intend to keep hammering
away until we have every one of the wage
workers thoroughly aroused. When that time
comes, then, then, a wave of revolution will
sweep over tbe country, burying tbe capitalists
and their hirelings out of sight forever. Our
meeting on Saturday is but a step in that direc
tion." "Suppose the police interfere," suggested
A CHIP ON HIS SHOULDER.
"What! interfere! Let tbem dare to do so
and Lafayette Hall will be another Haymarket
Tbe police of Pittsburg should have sense
enough not to disturb us, and it will be folly
for tbem to attempt to do so. I detest tbe sight
of a policeman's uniform, and every other true
Anarchist does the same. We cannot be dis
mayed, and we are willing to try bow far the
power of the police, backed by the capitalist's
money, will go. We intend to hold the meet
ing, and If they interfere with us look out"
''Do tou think that tbe capitalists own the
"They own the judges, juries, lawyers and
police: in fact tbey own the whole machinery
of what is called the law. They ignore the
Constitution of tbeUnltedStates in their treat
ment of the workers, and it is their wealth that
enables tbem to do so."
"Will you have any bombs at the meetinel"
asked the reporter.
"We will be prepared for any Intimidation.
That is all 1 have to say with regard to bombs.
If we are disturbed. let the disturbers look to
their safety and their God."
"Do you believe that there is a God?"
"Do you? Have you ever Eeen him? Was he
ever at home when yon called ou him? Bah!
God is merely a creation of the priests, and is
put forward as a bugaboo to scare the lower
classes into submission to their self-constituted
masters. Obey your masters, say tbe priests,
and you will go to heaven: resist, and you will
Eo elsewhere. A beautiful doctrine, truly!
et me ask you a question about an entirely
different subject How did you like to stand
on the curbstone in the cold reporting this
Pan-American business, while
THE SICH BOBBEBS EOLLED
along in their carriages, or went Into a beauti
ful banquet ball and sat down to a fine feast?
How did yon like it eh? Why do not the re
porters organize? You look as if you were ca
pable of accepting our doctrine'. Go to work
and form an organization, and we will gladly
give you All necessary instruction."
This last was too much for the reporter
and he fed in horror, revolving in his mind
the fearful results of the reporters becoming
Anarchists. The proposition,however,show
to what length Fricke goes to seenre recruits'.
That he is thoroughly in earnest is apparent
to anyone who has' ever talked with him;
and that he really believes a state of an
archy to be preferable to the one now exist
ing is patent Like Herr Most, Fricke is
extremely excitable, and may also have
Most's fondness for beer.
THE POLICE SLUMBER NOT.
Chief Brown, ot the Department of Pub
lic Safety, was out of the city yesterday,
but Inspector McAleese said that a close
watch was being kept by the Police Bureau
on the movements of the Anarchists. He
did not as yet see any reason for interfering
with the proposed public meeting, but a
sufficient force would be on hand to put
down any attempt at creating a disturbance.
The first symptom of disorderly condnct
will be the signal for action by the police,
and the Inspector pledges himself that there
will be no Chicago rioting in Pittsburg.
The chances are that the wild and wooly
Anarchists who do not like bobby uniforms
will neverthless be impressed with the ne
cessity for keeping still in the presence of
The programme for the memorial festival
to be held in Lafayette Hall to-morrow
night will be as follows: Poem, composed
and recited by C. Saam, "The Fate of the
Martyrs of Labor' after which the French
national hymn will be sung. An address in
German will be delivered byB.Kupferburg,
a Russian, followed by Harry Brown in a
speech in English. The audience will be
treated to three tableaux, entitled, "The
Past," "The Present," and "The Social
Revolution." The headlines of the pro
gramme are extremely suggestive.
COAL BOATS IN DEMAND.
An Impression Thereby Cansed That the
Syndicate Sale Is Off.
The great hustling of late on the part of
coal operators to get boat bottoms has
caused considerable speculation as to the
cause. Some weeks ago, when boat bot
toms were offered at but little more than
half price, without takers, the state of
affairs was supposed to indicate that the re
ported sale to a syndicate was an assured
thing, but the renewal of demand has
shaken the faith of some people in the re
Mr. Work, who turns out many of this
kind of craft on the Clarion river, states
that he is kept busy to fill his orders now at
full price, whereas a few weeks ago boat
bottoms could scarce be given away, and he
was glad to sell at a reduction of $50 a pair
Kimberland & Co. offered boats without
effect at $375 a pair, and finally loaded them
with fertilizers and shipped it to West Vir
ginia farmers. Now they are offered $500.
Mr. Jenkins, coal operator, states that he
does not regard tbe present stimulation in
boat buying as an' evidence that the syndi
cate deal is off.- :He said it was unusual for.
coal ttperatorsto purchase more at this time'
of year than any.other, and said that stock 1
might nave Deerx allowed to run down while
negotiations to sell were pending, but that
the fact ot sale wonld lessen the market, as
the boats wonld be needed in process of time
in any event Beside, he said, the present
operators would, as a rule, retain halt their
interest in the business anyhow. His idea
was that the demand did not argue any
special activity further than that outlined
above, as usual at this time of year.
Three Young Inebriate.
At Braddock yesterday three 9-year-old
boys named James Bradley.Charles O'Neill
and Samuel Benson took a jugof whisky from
a Hungarian and drank themselves into a
state of insensibility. Two physicians had
hard work in bringing them back to life
For Illegal Liquor Helling.
John Payne, of Ko. 249 Second avenue,
was given a hearing before Alderman
Eeilly last night on a charge of selling
liquor without license preferred by Lizzie
Worth. Payne was held in 5500 for trial at
THE AVERAGE MAfl.
The Despondent One Shown tbe Way to Self
Education Hash on Book Shelve!
George Vincent' Lecture.
Christ M. E. Church, Penn avenue and
Eighth street, was packed last night, the
attraction being a lecture by George E. Vin
cent, of the Chautauqua Assembly, and son
of the well-known Bishop, given under the
auspices of tbe Pittsburg Chautauqua Lit
erary and Scientific Circle. His subjectwas
The lecturer began by stating that it was
almost dangerous to attempt to criticise the
present. We are fully informed of our
greatness are not given a chance to forget
it. He did not like the average
man and did not like the way
the newspapers talk to him. The editor,
magazine publisher and political orator,
all depend on influencing the average man
by clap-trap. This average man may know
a great deal, but it is all composed of what
he has read or someone has told him. What
is wanted is something that will make him
strike out and think a little for himself.
Then, in addition to the self-satisfied, there
is a discouraged class who cannot see its
way to the accomplishment of anything.
The average man, he said, may be spurred
into action and accomplishment by coming
in contact with someone above him in in
tellect, but it is more difficult to rouse the
discouraged who fold their hands and weep
over the fact that early advantages were de
nied them. If they can be made feel that
education ends only with life, improvement
After all, the speaker stated, all education
is self-education. Colleges cannot supply
it, and a college course may be a curse to
tbe average man, notwithstanding its ad
vantage to one of brains and push, Tbe
study of onr language, of other languages
and the development of ideas of onr own
educate us. When we are nlone and our
own society bores us, we are in a bad way.
We must be able to make mind pictures.
The intellectual side of life possesses the
treasures of existence, and the highest aim
is to realize our relations with our Creator.
Indefinite advice to those who hunger
for something more than the humdrum of
life, is as discouraging as to tell a sick man
how ill he looks and neglect to tell him
what will cure him. Definite advice is
wanted. The essential helps are a pre
scribed course oi study and some system by
which facts can be collected and arranged.
The Cbaatauqua system furnishes these. It
also tends to restore a lost art, that of social
converse. It cultivates a taste for better
literature than the hash which burdens the
shelves of many bookstores, and its develop
ment into oircles has accomplished mnch in
this direction in the stimulation of thought
The lecture was replete with illustrative
anecdote and gave general satisfaction by
PIEST UP-BITEE TEIP.
The J. G. Blaine Will be the First Boat
Through Lock No. 8.
At 4:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon the
steamer James G. Blaine left the Mononga
hela wharf on its first trip to Morgantown,
and will be the first boat to pass through the
new free Government lock Ko. 8, a few
miles above Greensboro.
Colonel W. E. Merrill went up on
Wednesday on the Adam Jacobs, and yes
terday he inspected the new lock and satis
fied himself that everything is in good
The Blaine left the city yesterday loaded
with passengers who were curions to make
the first trip torougn tne new lock. .a. Dana
was on board. Captain Adam Jacobs was
in charge. The boat will arrive at Ko. 8
lock about 10 o'clock this morning, and
Captain Peter Donaldson will pilot the boat
through the lock.
The people of Morgantown seem impressed
with the importance of the occasion, and
have prepared to celebrate the day they
have been looking forward to for "tbe past
eight or ten years. As the Blaine lands at
the Morgantown wharf a salute of SO guns
will be fired, and a general jubilee will fol
low. Towboats and packets will make reg
ular trips between this city and Morgan
AN EXPEESSION OP EESPECT.
The Police Show a Substantial Regard for
tbe Late James Ford.
The police received their wages for Octo
ber yesterday. Each member contributed
$2 for the benefit of the widow of the late
James Ford, who was chief clerk in the
Bureau of Police.
Earth Caved In on Him.
About 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon a
man named William Glassburner, while
digging in the old Marine Hospital founda
tion on Preble avenne, Allegheny, was
buried under a bank which suddenly caved
in. Some fellow workmen dug Glassburner
out and summoned a physician, who found
that the man had received serious injuries.
Glassburner was taken to his home close by.
EXCURSION TO BALTiaiORfl
The B. & O. E. E. will sell excursion
tickets to Baltimore, good to stop at Wash
ington, D. C, at rate of $8 for the round
trip, from Kov. 7 to 12 inclusive, good to
return until the 16th, on account of the
Catholic Congress. Trains leave Pittsburg
at 8 a. 21. and 9:20 P. M.
A Notable Dinner Set.
Pan-American delegates and representa
tive Pittsburgers assembled here to give
them welcome, should not fail to see the ex
quisite service ot China exhibited in the
wiudows of French, Kendrick & Co., oppo
site the City Hall. It is only one ot the
many examples of Pittsburg enterprise, and
we greatly question it a set of this value (it
is priced at the modest sum of $1,600) can
be found in any other city of ''the same size
in the Union. We trust it will not be long
before this service graces the table of one
of our Pittsburg millionaires. Such enter
prise deserves arknowiedgement, and there
is both the cash and art appreciation here
Catholic Congress nt Baltimore.
The Pennsylvania Eailroad Company will
sell excursion tickets everyday until Nov
ember 12 to Washington, D. C., at rate of
$8 00 for the round trip, tickets good to re
turn until Kovember 16, inclusive, with
stop over privilege iu Baltimore in either
direction within the limit There will be
a Pullman Parlor car on train leaving
Union Station at 8:00 A. M. Saturday, Ko
vember 9, to be run through to Baltimore
ijrishout change. Sleeping cars and day
coaches on night trains through without
chanee. Secure. vour seats and berths at
(i offices, Union Station and 110 Fifth avenue.
The Industrial' Watch Club of the West
inghouse Airbrake Co., Allegheny, have
given their contract for watches and chains
to Henry Terheyden, the manufacturing
jeweler of 530 Smitbfild street, Pittsburg,
who has agreed to furnish them gold watches
and gold chains for either ladies or gents,
at prices that cannot be equaled. They can
now be seen at his store, where he has also a
large and choice stock of goods usually
found in a first-class jewelry house, and is
now selling at the closest margins. TVll
- - if.""'
B. fc B. -,
Large bargain lot just received 50-inch
broadcloths at 75 cents; food colors, navy
blues, bronzes, etc. Booos & Buhl.
C. BAEUEBLECf Bbewino Co., Ben
netts, Pa., opposite Forty-third st, Pitts
burg. Telephone 1018. wri"
WHAT is the best thirst quencher?
F. & V. 's Pilsner beer. All dealers.
Forjafgood fitting dress suit orovftxeoat so
to Pitcaira'j, 434 Wood street, yn
A NEW EOAD OPENED.
Tbe Confluence and Oakland, Md,,
Eailroad Now Doing Business.
SPEECHES, MUSIC AND FEASTING.
Another Entrance Into the Rich Maryland
THE LIKE TO BE EXTENDED THROUGH
The Confluence and Oakland Eailroad
was opened yesterday with appropriate
ceremonies. A special car left the Balti
more and Ohio station, Pittsburg, at 8
o'clock. Those on board were J. Dawson
Callery, ot the Pittsburg and Western road;
Major James B. Wathington, Secretary and
Treasurer of the Pittsburg and Conneilsville;
T. K. Galleher, Division Freight Agent of
the Baltimore and iOhio; Dr. Eolson and
The car reached Confluence at 10:30
o'clock. There it was met by W. T. Man
ning, Engineer of Maintenance of Way of
the Pittsburg division, who had charge of
the arrangements; J. Bayard Henry, Presi
dent of the Confluence and Oakland Eail
road Company; Colonel Joseph U. Craw
ford, Chief Engineer and President of the
Tough Manor Land Company; BichardH.
Clay, President of the Solicitors' Trust Com
pany: Charles W. Henry, Henry C. Boyer.
Frank S. Lewis and Eicnard H." Morris, all
The houses in the town of Confluence
were gaily decorated. Bunting and national
flags were profusely strung across the streets.
A handsomely decorated engine and private
car of tbe B. & O. stood waiting to take the
guests up the new road. After a brass band
serenade, Prof. Sanner, principal of the
BID THE TTSITOBS WELCOME
and thanked the Philadelphians for giving
the town a new road. Colonel Crawford re
sponded briefly, dwelling on the advantages
the town would derive from the new line.
Mr. Henry also spoke in the same strain.
At this moment General W. H. Koontz, of
Somerset, arrived, and the special train
started for Friendship, the present terminus
of the new road.
The first stop was made at Summerfield,
where the old National pike crosses the
Youghiogheny. river. There a barbecue,
pole raising and gaily decorated town
greeted tbe visitors, and speeches from Col
onel Crawford, Mr. Henry and General
Koontz compensated the natives for their
pains. At Selbyport, in Maryland, the
whole town was out, including Colonel
Jonas Frazie, its principal citizen, to wel
come the first train. The display of bunt
ing was even more liberal than at either
Confluence or Summerfield.
The train arrived at Friendsville at 1
o'clock and fonnd nearly 3,000 people and
two or three brass bands around it The
most elaborate preparations of welcome had
been made. A huge ox was being roasted,
a greased pig race, a tie-hewing contest and
an anti-Mahone meeting, were some of the
attractions of the day. Captain Friend
acted as master of ceremonies and president
of the meeting. Dr. E. W. Bartlitt, of
Oakland, made the address of welcome, and
Colonel Crawford and Mr. Henry responded.
Mr. Henry's speech was a masterly effort
and was received with great applause. Gen
eral Koontz also made a graceful little
address. After the meeting the guests of
tne raiiroaa went to the Chip House, three
miles farther up the Yougb; to a lunch.
The return to Confluence was without special
HISTOET OF THE EOAD.
The Confluence and Oakland Eailroad
was projected less than a year ago by the
Yough Manor Land Company, a Philadel
phia syndicate of capitalists which owns
10,000 acres of land lying along both sides
of the Youghiogheny river above Friends
ville. This land abounds with magnificent
white oak, hemlock and poplar Inmber, and
under it is a ten-foot vein of the same nature
as the Georges Creek and Salisbury veins.
Iron ore that has assayed 50 percent of pure
iron, with scarcely a trace ot phosphorus, is
there in abundance. Colonel Crawford was
the chief engineer of the road. It runs
along the west side of the Yough to a point
beyond the town of Selbyport.
It is intended that the Baltimore and Ohio
Eailroad Company shall take hold of, equip
and operate this new road within the next
30 days. Mr. Henry, the President, said
"It is not intended to let the road stop at
Manor Lands, but to have it pushed through
to Oakland as soon as possible. It is not
expensive as regards building, as only
about 17 miles remain to be built It will
give Pittsburg a near route to Oakland and
Deer Park, both of which will be preferable
to Cresson, and the more especially so as
coke ovens are springing up around that
resort so numerously as to make it not as
pleasant as formerly. The lumber will be
shipped to all parts of the United States
and also exported. The ores will also form
one of our greatest shipping features."
A pleasant feature of the trip was a touch
ing address made by Mrs. Henry to thee
school children of Friendsville.
Now Is tbe Time
You can own a handsome overcoat, manu
factured from imported chinchilla, English
kersey or stylish cheviot, cut also in ulsters
and box coats, well made and trimmed, with
express regard for wear, such as are usually
sold for $23, at the bargain price of $11,
eleven dollars, to-day. P. C. C. C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
Novrls the Time
You can own a handsome overcoat, manu
factured from imported chinchilla, English
kersey or stylish cheviot, cut also in ulsters
and box coats, well made and trimmed, with
express regard for wear, such as are usually
sold for $23, at the bargain price of $11,
eleven dollars, to-day. P. C. C. ft,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
The new term of the Park Institute,
formerly the preparatory and commercial
departments of the Western University,
204 Korth ave., Allegheny, opens Kovem
ber 11. TWT3
Light Overcoats In Demand.
Just the weather for lightweight over
coats. The justly celebrated makes of
Brokaw Bros., Kew York's fashionable
clothiers, can only be had at Sailor's, Sixth
and Liberty streets, Pittsburg. wp
Remove the causes that make your hair life
less and gray with Pabker's Hair Balsam.
Parker's Giboer Tonio cures inward
A large line of special patterns that will
not be found iu other stores.
Ceumeine, Bane & Bassett.
Don't let whisky get the best of you, but
get the best of whisky. Klein's Silver Age
rye only $1 50 per full quart For sale
everywhere. Ask for it MW
To-day, broadcloth bargains heretofore
unapproached; 50-inch and splendid quality
at 75 cents. Boggs & Buhl.
Peomiitent saloons, hotels, clubs and
restaurants have Baeuerlein Brewing Co.'s
Wiener, standard and Kulqbacher lager
beer on tap. mwf
Save money Buy blankets, comforts,
etc., at Busy Bee Hive, Sixth and Liberty.
Cash paid for old gold and silver at
Hauch's, Ko. 295 Fifth ave. TVTSU
Fine watch repairing at Hauch's, lowest
prices. Ko. 295 Fifth ave. hvtsu
A glass of F. & V.'s Iron City beer at
alght insures quiet sleep.
WILL BE A NOTABLE DAI.
Arrangement to be Concluded T-NIjbt far
tbo Armstrong- Farndr.
A meeting of the committee having in
charge the Armstrong dedicatory arrange
ments on Thanksgiving Day will be held
to-night. The nominations of the mar
shals, line of procession and inci
dental matters will be finally de
cided upon, very nearly every trade
organization in the city and vicinity
will take part in the parade. President of
tne international Typographical Union E.
T. Plank, of Indianapolis, has been invited
to attend and is expected to be present.
The printers will make a good showing and
will turn out about 700 strong, including
out-of-town contingents. Thebuilding trades
will be well represented, the carpenters of
course leading the van numerically, with
some 3,000 men. The brfcklavers will have
about 700 in line; painters 400, and about
300 plasterers will take part, and the tile
makers will be represented by some 125
men of their craft A very large delegation
of miners will assist by their presence in
doing honor to a man they especially have
reason to remember with kindly feelings,
and other bodies will not be behindhand in
sending their quota. Invitations have been
extended to Camp Ko. 1, Veteran Legion,
and Post 162, G. A. E., to take part in the
ceremonials. Everything points to Kovem
ber 28 as likely to stand forth as a red
letter day in exemplifying the thoroughness
and discipline of organized labor.
WHAT'S THE HATTER WITH GAS?
A Shortage In Various Sections Set Some
People to Theorizing.
A great many people were in a bad humor
yesterday. Something went wrong with the
natural gas supply and a nnmber of persons
were on the point of pulling out their fix
tures and ordering a supply of coal. Not
withstanding this, however, and the fact
that tbe Exchange building is supplied, or
ratner was not supplied yesterday by the
Philadelphia Company, tbe price of its
stock advanced, brokers exhibiting a spirit
of Mark Tapleyism in a marked degree.
Several mills were shut down to await the
shutting off of the fuel by general con
sumers. In the vicinity of Chestnut and
Locust streets many families were forced to
eat cold breakfasts. Angry husbands, and
in some cases wives, visited the office of the
gas company and expressed views
more forcible than polite. Tbey
learned that owing to tome unex
plained cause the supply had stopped
temporarily, and the automatic safety
values having closed did not open again.
At some gas wells the flow is not regular,
being heavy at times and almost suspended
at others. There is a well in Eobinson
township which at times has a pressnre so
great that It bursts pipes, and at others
scarcely any. Were it uniform, the output
would be very profitable. As it is, the
well is a failure and has condemned several
hundred acres of gas territory.
A PEEACHEE WHO WAS PR0FAKE.
Another Charge Added to the Serlon Ones
Against Dr. Rylance.
rSFZCIAI. TZXSOIUX TO THE OISFATCn.1
Kew York, Kovember 7. There is an
other charge against the character of Dr.
Eylance, rector of St Mark's Episcopal
Church, that has not been formulated yet
It is brought by the same persons who are
his chief accusers on the charges of im
morality. The new count alleges profanity.
One of the accusers of the rector told a Dis
patch reporter to-day that Dr.
Eylance was a profane man in speech,
aid that a number of witnesses would
be brought to prove it Two distinct
allegations will be made under this head.
One is that on a recent trip which Dr.
Eylance made in the Eastern States, his
trnnks were put into a wrong par,
or otherwise delayed. The partv got
out at a railroad station and looked for
tbem. They were not to be found, and Dr.
Eylance at length bnrst out, in the hearing
of several persons, this way: "
those trunks. Where are those trnnks?"
The other allegation of profanity which
will be urged against him charges him with
swearing in the chancel of his own church,
during service. There was something the
matter with the organist The responses
did not come in at the right time.
Dr. Eylance stood it for a while and
then, it is alleged, broke ont, in the bearing
of several persons, with a verv profane ex
clamation, pronounced under his breath.
Dr. Eylance declined to talk about any of
the charges aeainst him.
A LITTLE FAMILY FIGHT.
She Could Not Stay Ont or Jail Twenty
Fonr Hours nnd Was Re-Arrested.
John Powell and his wife, who live on
Brownsville avenue, near South Fourth
street, were arrested last night Mrs.
Powell was just released from jail yester
day. When she went home she and her
husband got into a quarrel, which lasted all
day and part of last evening.
When Officer Beegel went to the house to
arrest then he found Mrs. Powell had been
badly beaten, thefnrniturehad been broken,
and a fire which had been caused by the
explosion of a lamp had been extinguished
by tbe neighbors.
AT MISS WILLAED'S HOME.
Delegntea Leave for the National Conven
tion of tbe W. C T. U.
Mrs. A. F. Bryce, Corresponding Secre
tary of the W. C. T. U. of this county, has
left for Chicago to attend the National
Woman's Christian Temperance Union
Convention, which meets there from Kovem
ber 8 to 13, as a delegate-at-largefrom Penn
sylvania. She heads a large delegation
irom a nnmber of the counties of the State.
From bad sewerage or undrained
swamps deranges the liver and un
dermines the system, creates Mood
diseases and eruptions, preceded by
headache, biliousness and constipa
tion, which can most effectually be
cured by the use of the genuine
Price, 25c Sold by all druggists, and pre
pared only by Fleming Brothers, Pitts
burg, Pa. Get the genuine; counterfeits
are made in St Louis.
128Ji THIRD AVE., UPSTAIRS.
Gents' shoes solsd and heeled in 15 minutes
for 75 cents.
Finest work in the city. au23-30Jwr
81 AND 93 FIFTH AVENUE,
Pittsbnrc Pa. ap30-74-c
TESTATE OF JOS. MARllN, SR,, DE
JCi CEASED Notice Is hereby given that
lotters testamentary on tbe estate ot Jos. Mar
tin, Br., have been granted to the undersigned,
to whom all persons indebted to said estate are
requested to make Immediate payment, and
those having claims against the tame should
make them known without delay.
MABT PHILOMEN A BUERKLE,
oclS-W-r 81 Fixe it, Allegheny. P.
About the Mllinery Opening Again;
Qloves, Dress Goods.
JDB. HDRNE k CD..'S
PENN AVENUE STORES,
PmsBDBO. Friday, November 8, 1881
In full blaze and glory. If to-day la
the Millinery "Department sees contin
ued tbe success of yesterday it will be -.
unprecedented in the Headgear history
of these cities. Ws have never seen
anything like it
Ani it will continue.
Who was here yesterday
Will tell a half-dozen or more.
And they will all come to-day or to-morrow.
We make a specialty of Mourning
Millinery. Goods ready-made, of the
highest character, or made to order
on the shortest notice at the most
moderate prices and in the best pos
One of the fads is the Fur
Bet Fur Toques and Muffs
made to order to match any
wrap or cape. Miniature
heads are one of the novel
ties. Gloves to-day no words of comment
But have you noticed how every lady
is taking to Suede Mousquetaires it
would almost seem just to favor us. So
many dealers caught short; nearly all,
in fact, except ourselves, with the New
"fork houses overrun with orders. We
The best qualities. $1, 51 50, S3 and
S3 SO (8 but lengths). They come in
Blacks, dainty Modes, Pearls, Beaver
Shades, all kinds of Cloth Colors, to
match all the Fall and "Winter Suitings;
and shades and shades, more than you
will care to carry in your mind.
Glove Bargains at tU
Laced, - -k.
Best values ever offered.
The Barritz, at 83c
The Pique Walking Gloves, 1
Jl 23, 51 50 and JZ.
Party Gloves in all the ultra
cvenlnc shades, all sizes and all
Dress Goods Bargains,
right in the midst of the
Dress Goods Season,
thicker than leaves in the
JDB. HDRNE I CD.'S
PENN AVENUE STORES.
THE WEST VIRGINIA AND IRONTON
RAILROAD COMPANY, authorized to
construct a bridge over the Ohio river at a
point about one and one-half (1) miles above
tbe mouth or the Big Sandy river, hereby gives
notice of its intention on tbe 19th day of No
vember, 1SS9, to submit to the Hon. Redfleld
Proctor, Secretary of War, for his examination
and approval a design and drawings of tbe pro
posed bridge and piers, with tbe maps and
other information required nnder the act of
Congress of December 17, 187 and tbe supple
ments thereto, authorizing the construction of
unuges over tne Ohio nver and prescnomz tne
dimensions of the same. WEST VIRGINIA
AND IRONTON RAILROAD COMPANY, by
JOS. L DORAN, President CHAS. H. MEL
LON. Secretary. no6-52-D
OrriCE Westebk Insurance Co.. 1
. PlTTSBtTEO, November 2. 1889.
TnLECTTON THE ANNUAL ELECTION
Pj for 13 directors of this company, to serve
lor tbe ensnine year, will be held at tbe office
on TUESDAY, the 12th inst. between the
hours of 1130 A. H. and 1 p. 3f.
no6Vu8-p WM. P. HERBERT, Secretary.
La whence Bank or Pittsburg, 1
Pittsbubq.Pa October 2S, 1889.
ELECTION THE ANNUAL ELECTION
for nine directors of this- bank will be beld
at the banking bouse on MONDAY, November
1L 1889, between the hours of 1 and 3 o'clock P.
M. JOHN HOERR. Cashier. oc30-I0
PROPOSALS FOR OIL-OFFICE OF
Lighthouse Inspector. Third district,
Tompkinsville, N. Y., November L 1889. (Post
office box 2128, New York City.) Sealed pro
posals will be received at this office until 1
o'clock v. Ti. ot FRIDAY, the 22d day of No
vember, 1889, for furnishing mineral oil and
lard oil of tbe quality required for tbe United
States lighthouse service. Specifications,
forms ot proposal, and other information may
be obtained on application to this office. The
right is reserved to reject any or all bids: and to
waive anv dpfpnts
L FRED K. itUiiuciw,
Commander. U. 8. N- Inpector.
OFFI CL1L PI TTSB URG.
VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
XX reports of Viewers on tbe opening ot In
wood street from Frankstown avenne to a 40
foot street; Murtland street from Penn avenue
to Chaucer street: Dallas avenue, from Penn
avenue to Frankstown avenue: Joels lane,
from Grandview avenue to Omaha street, and
Fleury alley, from Murtland street to the city
lfne, have been approved by Councils, which
action will be final unless an appeal is filed la
the Court of Common Pleas witnln ten (10)
Jr days from date. E. M. BIQELOW, .,
umex oi xflpairuucuwA uwim n i.
PrrrsBTJ-BG, Pa Norexnlttr J, 1888, nol-
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