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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH SATURDAY, ' NOVEMBER30 1889;
A CITY SET ON A HILL,
Built Almost Entirely by Building
and Loan Associations.
EVERY MAN CAN BE HIS BANKER.
Financiering to Show How Property Can
be Gotten forXothin?.
BOW TOWKS MAT BE BDILT BI THE POOR
The extent to which this city ii indebted
for its growth to building and loan associa
tions is but imperfectly understood by the
average citizen. Savings bank people, as a
rule, loos: upon them unfavorably, as the
idea of every man being his own banker
does not put fat on Savings banks' ribs.
Building and loan organizations generally
bud the misfortune to be mismanaged in
their infancy and youth, and in this
neighborhood the generality of them
were caught by the panic of
3873 and lost money. There was
-"a survival of the fittest, however, they
coming through dentittion and other in
fantile ills unscathed. People who were
caught in mismanaged institutions are apt
to be still prejudiced against the system.
Some were run for speculative purposes,
and the few made money at the expense of
the many, and then mortgages were taken on
property at the inflated values developed by
tbe war, and when the panic came both sides
The section of the city that appears to
have realized the greatest benefit from these
co-operative institutions is Mt. Washing
ton. The first one started up there was
named after tbe borough, and organized in
1SGS, and as it still exists under a change of
name, or rather under two or three names,
it has attained its majority. Joseph Zshfus,
who became its President soon after organi
zation, is still active in the general manage
ment. A man named Butler was originally
tbe first promoter and President, Alderman
Jacob Sofiel Secretary, and Peter Soffel
Treasurer. It organized with the taking of
1D6 shares, and after months of painful
effort there was but little progress and but
about $300 in the treasury.
BUTLER GOT OUT.
Butler became dissatisfied, and attempted
to disrupt it. An interesting fight followed,
and the shares fell to 100. Renewed effort
built it up to SCO shares; and during its life
it loaned $48,000; paid in stock withdrawals
$3,574 30, and built more than 40 three and
tour-roomed houses, generally lor day lalior
ers, who could never have accumulated
enough, save by accident, to have built oth
erwise. This run out in 1873, and although
it met with mishaps arising out of inexperi
ence it was so profitable that it was immedi
ately reorganized under the name of the
Prospect Building and Loan Association.
The Prospect organized in 1873, and dur
ing its first six years ol life loaned $83,000
to its members, nearly all of which was in
Tested in real estate and buildings on Mt
The second series of the Prospect began
October 21, 1879, and cldsed January 5,
1886; total number of shares, 236; dues paid,
$44,941 75; interest paid, $9,336 33; fines
paid, $246 85; transfers. $172 50; miscella
neous receipts, $277 70; loans, $59,782 13;
stock notes lifted, $4,086; total profits, $9,
S82 68; expenses, $799 26; net eain, $9,
083 42; profits per share, $38 50; dues per
share, $161 50.
SThe third series, which closed April
3, 1883, "Nwas a duplicate of the
second, eicejit that it was on a larger scale,
and its profits were $14,198. Not a dollar
was lost in either the second or third series,
and but two foreclosures of mortgages were
made, and one oflneSe was to perfect title.
The fourth series of tlmProspect got more
money than was wanted, jind swarmed some
23 months ago. The successions are not
rated this way, as they oniy dale from 1873,
bat the Prospect being really tbe continua
tion of the Mt. "Washington makes the clas
sification legitimate. Anpther swarm is
being prepared, as again money has piled np
in me treasury.
HOW TO PEEVENT SKAGXAXI02T.
The reader who is not posted should bear
in mind that as such institutions grow old,
all thrir members whooriginally wanted to
borrow money geyalL-xhey want and a sur
plus lollows. Tb let it accumulate does not
pay, and a question aries as to disposition.
Non-borrowers may be made take their
money baej but this defeats the end which
thrsxc"Tassad in view. The surplus must
either be loaned to outsiders, or fresh blood
enlisted. So far no trouble has been ex
perienced in this direction. "The poorye
have always with you," likewise people
who are willing to lend to the poor on un
doubted security and this foundation forms
a new series. As th new one has more
calls for money than it can accommodate
the parent organization lends its sur
plus, and when the child, in
its senility accumulates more
money than it can lend, it returns its loan
to the parent organization, and enables it to
redeem its outstanding obligations to non
borrowers. These facts are embodied in a
history of the Prospect by Dr. James E.
"Wilson. A series nearing its end cannot
The Mt Washington German Building and
Loan Association, first series, was organized
in 1885, and ithas loaned to date $73,675; cash
paid on stock withdrawals, $6,729 35; date
of expiration, October, 1890. The second
series was organized in July, 1887, and it
has lent to date $53,328; cash paid on stock
withdrawn, $7,387 56. The third series was
started last April, and has loaned to date
$9,243 98, and has paid on stock withdrawals
$237. These three series have built more
than 100 houses on Mt Washington.
Dr. Wilson states that at least seven
eighths of the houses built on tbe Mount
last summer were on money obtained from
these associations. There were 83 houses
erected, and some of them cost between $5,
000 and $10,000. There is
in this way of doing business, but to one
who had not made the system a study, speci
mens of accomplishment thereby wonld
read like fiction. One instance is told of a
day laborer who had saved $100, and who
bought a lot with it years ago. He could
get no further, however, his rent devouring
his earnings to such an extent that he could
not build a house. Atlengh he saw a way to
save4$5 a week and took ten shares in a
building and loan association. He then
found a contractor who engaged to build
him a house on a guarantee from the
association of payment when completed.
The arrangement was perfected and in less
than five years, by paying rent to the
association, the man had his house and lot
free, and refused $2,500 for it, and he had
lived in it lour-fittths of the time, paying
rent to the association.
ILLIES YTHO HEITHERTOILEDirOESPUN.
Messrs. David Torrence, of the City
Treasurer's office, and ex-Councilman
Minsinger cast their eyes about them some
years ago, and found a property consisting
of four lots and two frame houses on Mt
Washington which had fallen into the
hands of a savings bank, by the foreclosure
of a mortgage or $800. They were members
of the Prospect Building and Loan Associa
tion and got a loan or $800 and bought the
HOW THE PLAN WOEKED.
They rented the houses for enough to pay
assessment, interest, taxes and dues, and
had $48 a year surplus. In six years and
nine weeks the buildings and lots were paid
for, and they meantime had $288 in their
pockets and never paid out $1, and in ad
dition conld have sold tbe property for
$3,000. Not content with this, when the
property was paid for, tbey secured another
loan on H from the association, and built
two fine brick honses on the two vacant lots,
and in a few months tbey will have clear an
$8,000 property, yielding a rental of more
than $600 a year on which they have not
only never paid a penny, bnt hare bad $288
spending money clear. It has been, said
that a man cannot lift himself by the boot
straps, but in the light of this transaction
'the assertion is questionable, and yet it did
not work Injustice to anyone.
The institutions named are purely mutual.
There is no speculation involved. They
furnish a safe outlet for surplus accumula
tions, furnish a savings bank for people
who wish to borrow at intervals without
giving mortgages, and get a cheap rate of
mterest in an emergency. A member may
take stock, and when be needs money he
can borrow on a stock note and pay 6j per
cent interest, but his rebate in the shape of
profits brings the interest down to Z per
cent In this mutual plan money is loaned
to outsiders so long as there are members
applying, and in 20 years there has rarely
been any money to spare; either being bor
rowed on stock note or absorbed in the
formation of a new series.
MAKING SAVINGS BAKES OFTlIEM.
The business men of Mt Washington
have of late years utilized these organiza
tions for the placing of their surplus ac
cumulations, and some of them carry as
high as 50 shares, which in par value equal
$10,000, and as during the dull season, when
building operations are suspended, money
accumulates, Mr. C. T. Bown has submitted
a proposition to loan on four months' time
on stock note: The advantage to the bor
rower is that if he isnot able to lift his note it
makes no difference. He is not obliged to do
so, as be is merely borrowing his own money
and eets it at 3 per cent while his invest
ment pays 6Jf ptr cent
As some ol these organizations loan bnt 50
per cent on the appraised value of property,
while others loan 66 per cent on the same,
the former are considering tbe advisability
of increasing the limit, as tbey labor under
a disadvantage when the mdney market is
dull. It is argued that it is perfectly safe
to loan two-thirds of appraised value, if the
Appraisement Committee be composed of
conservative men, and in associations con
taining a considerable German infusion,
such is generally the case. Mr. O. H.
Bescbeproposes also to form an association
or lead someone to his plan, that will re
duce the weekly installments so as to
reach the poorest class to whom the saving
of even a dollar a week may be a sacrifice.
Bnilding and loan associations are not re
garded favorably by savings bank people as
they sap the resources of the latter and are
not taxed, but the., associations laugh the
banks to scorn, and say that they, the build
ing and loan associations, are now too strong
to allow the imposition ot any shackles; that
they are tbe savings banks of the poor, and
they point to the building of Philadelphia
and Baltimore as evidences of what they
can accomplish, square miles of honses in
each of these cities having been built
through their operation.
A CORKER IN CORN.
The Yellow Ears Take a BI Jump in
the Chicago Market Believed That
tbe Price Will Reach One
Chicago, November 29. Aftera long in
terval of comparative neglect, the corn
market commanded once more a position in
teresting to the speculators. A corner in
the present month's delivery quickly de
veloped itself. So unprepared were the keen
scalpers, who are nothing if not watchful for
signs of such movements, that one of their
number sold 10,000 bushels for November
delivery at 35Jc, "Just for a scalp," as he
said when he made the sale. A few minutes
later he paid 41c to get it back, the $550
scalp hanging to tbe other man s belt.
The snbseqnent coarse of the market
proved that the last purchase was wise, even
if the previous sale had been foolish. The
opening price of November was 33c, and
about the same time sales were made at
from 34c to 34c. The price quickly ad
vanced amid great excitement to 35c, 36c,
39J4C, then off to 38c, npward once more,
reaching on the second stretch to 60c Out
side news and other influences outside of
the corner are neglected or ignored, and the
December delivery received some stimulus
from the fact that the parties said to be the
principal holders of seller tbe month con
tracts had been heavy purchasers of De
cember for a week back. There is only1
about 55,000 bushels of So. 2 yellow corn
in store here now. There was a fair amount
of activity in the other futures, and an ad
vance all around was in the end estab
lished, November closing at 55c bid, or
213ic higher than it closed on Wednesday.
There were all sorts of rumors about the
deal. Some people thought that it was rnn
by Jack Cndahy, while others bad it that it
was. the work ot Eastern traders, and still
others thought that certain wealthy alder
men were back of it. Quite a number
claimed that Hutchinson was short 400.000
bushels of corn, but others were confident
that he was running the deal. This was the
way he sprang his great wheat corner last
year, and it was regarded as a significant
fact that he paid 61c for carlots of cash No.
2 corn this morning jnst after some had been
sold for 55. It is predicted that the price
will be put np to $1 to-morrow.
ISOLATED IN THE ST0R1T.
The Terrible Experience of Six Men Amid
the Waves of Hlcblcan.
Chicago, November 29. A thrilling
scene was enacted yesterday three miles ont
in the lake, opposite Twelfth street The
storms of the last two days have made the
lake very rough. At the point indicated
contractors are sinking a heavy iron caisson
to serve as an inlet for a new water supply
tunnel which terminates there. A wooden
crib surmounts it, and on Wednesday the
heavy waves began to break off the boards
covering it There were 10 men at work in
the caisson. Three tugs were sent out on
Wednesday, and after working all day suc
ceeded in rescuing four of tbe men. The
others remained on board. In a little tower
above the crib is a stove. This tower can
accommodate only two persons at a time,
and all night Wednesday and part of
yesterday the six men took tarns at warm
ing and drying themselves at this stove and
then descending to the crib, where they be
came soaked and ice covered.
Tugs were sent to their rescue, bnt conld
not get at them. Then the Government life
boat was tried, with no better success. Fi
nally Superintendent Sanger decided to risk
everything in bebalt of the imperiled lives,
and 'after two and a half hours of most he
roic and hazardous work, took off four of
the men.' The other two declined to take
the chances of a leap xin to the tug, seeing
how their companions were buffeted, and as
there was room in the little tower for both of
them, they were left there for the night
This morning a tug was sent ont and they
were taken oft. .
MOTEMEXTS OP KITEE CEAFTS.
The Elizabeth Fnlls Foal of a Railroad
Bildce Boole Up and Down.
The steamboat Elizabeth caught one of
her guy ropes in the railroad bridge at
Homestead, while coming down the river
yesterday forenoon, and tore down her smoke
stacks. They were repaired here and the boat
departed at the usual time. The steamer
Time left yesterday afternoon for Cincinnati
to bring up a tow of empties. The steam
boat Scotia departed yesterday afternoon for
The Shirley came up only as far as
Wheeling, and the next boat of tbe Cincin
nati packet line will be tbeBainbow, which
will leave Monday afternoon. The John A.
Wood and 8. L. Wood were .reported down
as far as Vicksburg yesterday.
He Din do Ills Escape.
Henry Allen, a colored man employed by
Booth &Flinn, who are grading Jenny
Lind street, McKeesport, yesterday placed
some frozen dynamite cartridges on a stove
in the firm's blacksmith shop to thaw them
out He stepped out for a few minntes and
the dynamite exploded, demolishing the
building. No one was hurl.
m LIFE'S GREAT PLAY, as
viewed at Oharingr Cross, London,
is oritioised in to-morrow's DIS
PATCH by Joseph Hattoa, the
LATE NEWSIN BRIEF.
"Old Hutch" was caught in a squeeze in
the Chicago corn market yesterday.
The death of the Ameer of Afghanistan
may cause serious complications in Europe.
Fire yesterday morning destroyed the plant
of tbe Hartford Carpet Company at Thompson
vllle, Conn., valued at J180.000; insurance, 1175,
000, The New York grand jury handed in a pre
sentment of great Importance, yesterday.
Among other things the abolition ot the Board
of Electrical Control was recommended.
Judge Martlne, of New York City, has re
fused the application for a new trial in tbe case,
of the murderer.Carlton, Tbo execution will
take place next Thursday.
At Jackson, Mich., the Haehnle brewery
was discovered to be on fire, and the entire
plant valued at $60,000, was destroyed. In
surance only 20,000. The cause of the Are is
Leyrer's bakery, In Keyport, N. J., was de
stroyed by fire yesterday. Loss. $50,000. Jacob
Leyrer. tbe proprietor, was burned to deatb,
and bis wife and son were also badly burned
and may die.
During the severe gale Thursday the
steamer Qneen City, running from Frovfdence
to Seaconnet, became disabled and ran ashore
at Bristol Ferry. Tugs wentto her relief. The
damage is not known.
Clans H. Van Haagen, who has been em
ployed by a machine shop at Collegeville, has
received $25,000 In cash and 65,000 In stock
from tbe Cbester Twist Drill and Tool Com
pany for his invention of a machine to forge
.-Eight of the Blair, "Wis., lynchers have
been arrested. All have waived examination
and given ball for $500 each. Thirty names are
in the warrant Three of the yonngest have
confessed. Prominent families are connected
with the crime.
William H. Harvey, who in March last
murdered his wife and two daughters, was
hanged in Ottawa, yesterday. The execntlon
was one of tbe worst pieces of bungling ever
witness ed, the condemned man being strangled
slowly to death.
A Berlin editor is being tried for high -treason.
The unfortunate editor had tbe mis
fortune some time ago to allow a paragraph to
appear in bis paper giving the information tbat
"His Majesty Kaiser William rode in a second
Warden Brush is preparing for the execu
tion of Charles McEIvalne by electricity, which
is to take place at Sing Bing, during the week
beginning December 9. The dynamo was re
ceived yesterday and tbe erection of a building
to put it in was begun.
J. C. GillilandLcashier of tbe Citizen's State
Bank, at Sclden, Kan., was placed under arrest,
charged with forging mortgages and thus ob
taining money from Eastern loan companies.
He was making arrangements to leave for
Pennsylvania when be was arrested.
Four little girls, children of Hugh Dnnn, a
wealthy mine owner, found a keg of powder in
an abandoned working near Elliottsville, W.
Va. In Borne way they exploded it, and were
blown to atoms. Their mother lost her reason
when told of the fate of her children.
The weather at Buffalo grew colder Thurs
day about noon, changing the rain Into snow,
which fell unceasingly until yesterday morn
ing. The snow is about a foot deep, and travel
is considerably interrupted. Railroad traffic
is somewhat delayed, but not seriously.
On tbe arrival of the sailing ship Southern
Cross at New York yesterday, the Captain and
Mate were arrested by United 8tates Marshal
PurcelL It is charged that they are guilty of
the murder of a Chinaman on the last outward
voyage of the ship. The Southern Cross came
Hank Pritchard, a colored deck hand on
the steamer lelegraph. became -crazy drunk
while that boat was just above Cincinnati, and,
seizing an ax, he almost eut off the head of
Richard 11. Curry and fatally wonnded James
Butler, both colored. Pritchard was jailed at
Jeff McKenney,one of tbe leading criminal
lawyers of Milwankee,and known all over Wis
consin, is lying at home with his face beaten to
a pulp and suffering from other Inioriesthat
may result in his death. He was mysteriously
assaulted by unknown men. Tbe entire police
force of the city is at work on the case, but
The general, or national,fcommittee ap
pointed by the Silver Convention has elected
General A. J. Warner, of Ohio. Chairman, and
Lee Crandall, of Virginia, Secretary. The
chairman was authorized to name the time and
place for holding tbe next convention and to
appoint an executive committee of nine mem
bers to conduct the silver campaign.
William F. Sartelle, of Worcester, Mass., a
performer in a dime museum, was shot dead
lat night He was performing a trick with a
rifle which he apparently loads with leaden
bullets, and then requests some one to shoot
at him, appearing to catch the bullet in his
mouth. This time he failed to sabstitute a
pasteboard bullet, and William Flannagan,
who tired the gun, shot Sartelle dead.
Commissioner Mitchell, of tbe Patent Of
fice, has rendered a decision on the application
otSigmund Odenheiroer for a patent for tbe
use of cotton as a baling fabric. Odenbeimer
claimed that only after great labor and ex
pense did be discover that the .cotton could De
used for such a purpose, but tbe commissioner
decides that the discovery was not sneb as the
laws are intended to encourage and reward,
and therefore denies the application.
Four more bodies from tbe wreck of tbe
bark Germania were washed ashore near Long
Branch yesterdav. Among them was the body
of the captain. Theodoro Ruger, one of the
agents of the vessel, denies that sbe was nnsea
worthy. Tbe same gentleman denounces the
action of the life saving corps, and claims that
they are cowardly and Incompetent He
charges that they huddled together on the
beach and made no effort to save the drowning
At the Merrimac County Home, in North
Boscowen, N. H., Thursday, during the tempo
rary absence ol tbe matron from the building,
a woman named Bennett, wbo was committed
from London, N. H., suddenly attacked a slight,
delicate woman from Chester, named Mrs.
Sarah C. Wood. Seizing her aronnd the body
she carried Mrs. Wood to a bathroom and
threw her into a tub. She held her down with
ber feet and, turning on the cold waier. kept
her in tbat position till the water covered her
body and drowned her.
VESSELS WBECEBD ON THE LAKES.
A Number of Them Ashore Upon One of tbe
Cheboygan, Hick., November 29.
The Iron King, tawing the Iron Qneen,
struck on Grey's reet yesterday during the
storm. The farmer worked herself off by
throwing part of her cargo of grain over
board. The D. O. Whitney is also on Grey's
reef. The Leviathan and Gladiator left this
morning to render assistance. The steam
barge Fayette reports a steam barge ashore
below Sheboygan Light, and a large three
masted vessel, with her main and mizzen
top masts gone, is ashore several miles be
Both are iced up to the mastheads. The
crews, if safe, have not reported here yet.
The storm, which set in from the northeast
and veered to the northwest, was simply ter
rific, and all trains are delayed by the im
BIS GEHMaK ACCENT
Didn't Correspond to Ills Irish Name, and
Men Got Into Troable.
Officer James Mulvehill yesterday after
noon arrested William Metz for attempting
to draw money due to James McGann at the
office of Booth & Flinn. McGann is em
ployed on the pipe line contract of Booth &
Flinn near Verona. Yesterday Metz walked
into the firm's office in this city, and repre
senting himself as McGann, asked for all
the mohcy due him. He answered all the
questions put to him satisfactorily, and -was
getting along very well until it happened to
strike the bookkeeper that Metz's Teutonic
accent was hardly the correct thing lor a
man whose name was McGann. When the
officer was called in, Metz acknowledged
that he had been lying, bnt said that Mc
Gann owed him some money and had au
thorized him to get the money in the man
ner described. Metz was locked np.
DOES KUT AFFECT THE U. 8.
Canada Decision la Edl
Works No Local Dam:
Thomas B. Kerr, counsel for George West-
inghonse, stated yesterday tfcat the decision
rendered in Ottawa, Canada, in the case of
Udison versus the Royal Electric Light
Company, would have no effect upon the
business in the United States.
He said there was no reason for any ex
citement or apprehension by the Westing
bouse interests on account of the decision.
EF" WALES, in to-morrow's DIS
PATCH, has an entertaining artiole
on the frequenters of the poatofflce I
and the trfals.of the window olerka, j
HE BEFDSED $25,000.
Rev. T. De Witt Talrange Didn't Want
Dinner for His New Tabornncle
Enonsb to Slay a Month In
England He Talks ot
the Blc Tower.
COBBXSFOltBKNCX Or THE DISPATCH.
Rome, November H. Copyright
There is no mistaking the fact that the Brit
ish people love Dr. Talmage. Of this I was
convinced before setting my foot on British
soil. When we arrived in Queenstown har
bor tbe tugboat Flying Fox delivered mail
to the passengers. The letters, telegrams and
cablegrams received were innumerable, and
I need not say that the great Brooklyn
preacher got the lion'a share of them. Of
these offers of assistance in raising funds for
the new and larger tabernacle were a whole
avalanche of epistolary arrival. A repre
sentative of one of the foremost religions
journals of the world came prepared to close
an arrangement for a month's preaching
tour through Eneland. suppestin? that thi
English people would cheerfully respond to
the amount of 5,000 ($25,000) toward the
tabernacle to be built in Brooklyn, if Dr.
Talmage wonld spend that length of time
with them. However tempting such a
munificent offer must have appeared to him
he could not be persuaded to entertain it,
nor any of the numerons invitationsliterally
showered upon him. He said:
While I am profoundly grateful for these
cumulative manifestations of cordial sympathy
and sincere affection on the part of this
people, with whom I have in the past
spent three delightful summer vaca
tions, I must decline to entertain any
proposition tbe conditions of which would
be likely at all to interfere with the object of
my trip, which Is to personally go over over tbe
ground rendered sacred by our Savior's pres
ence, during His ministry in the flesh, in order
to better fit myself for my life's mission, which
is to preach the gospel of the blessed Son of
God'.as well as to aid me in the accurate preps
ration of a life of Christ tbat I feel called to
write, and which must be completed the com
As we arrived in Paris the day after the
World's Exposition closed, we were unfor
tunately not able to see. it in its glory.
Getting np early in the morning, however,
we took a coach and drove over to the
gronndsin order to see the famons Eiffel
Tower. When questioned as to his impress
ions of the Tower, Dr. Talmage said:
It surpasses my expectations. I never before
saw tbe exquisite and majestic so effectively
combined. The way to look at it is to let yanr
eye start at the base and very slowly ascend,
and by the time yonr sight has traveled to the
top you will find yourself out ot breath with
emotion. A man wbo could bnild that tower
could build a world if he bad tbe materials and
machinery requisite. Nothing tbat will ever
be built on either continent can take anything
from tbe originality and splendor of the intel
lect that planned that marvel bofore yet its two
first bars of iron were interlaced. But tbe idea
I have seen in some newspapers that we cannot
equal tbat structure for our American Exposi
tion of 1892, is an absurdity as high as Eiffel
Tower. Our American architects and en
gineers are as talented, our building materials
as strong, our foundations as solid, oar
skies as lofty. Surely the lines ot beauty
are not all exhausted. I warrant you
there are already a dozen American artists
who have a tower mora graceful than this,
either in their brain or actually put In diagram.
Give our American genius a chance for such a
structure. The history of this Eiffel tower
proves not only that the thing can be done, bnt
that It will be financially remunerative. As
sure as we Uye we shall see in America in 1892
a tower higher, stronger, more delicately grace
ful and with larger financial income. If the
Eiffel tower is 1,000 feet high, we can have a
tower 1.500 feet high; If tbat weighs 150,000,000
nonndE. we can have one wetehlnir 200.000.000
pounds: if 10,000 persons can stand iu it at one
time, we can have 15,000 in ours. As America
has tlio greatest cataract coming down, she
might as well have tbe greatest tower going up.
lflE SCOTIA'S NEW SKIPPER.
Capt G, W. Rowley Kotlros on n Compe
tence nndCnpt. Phillips Succeeds.
The steamboat Scotia arrived from Cin
cinnati during Thursday night Yesterday
a change of captains took place, and the re
tiring captain was entertained at a banqnet.
Captain G. W. Eowley, who left the Sco
tia, has been with that boat ever since it be
fan running over six years , ago, and has
een on the river over 40 years. He has
amassed a competence iu his long service,
and means to snjoy his later days in qniet
retirement He was succeeded by Captain
John M. Phillips, who was formerly on the
river, but has recently been in Arizona.
His home is in Glendale.
A fine dinner was served on board the
Scotia at noon by Steward McLaughlin.
The table was well decorated with flowers,
and the eatables were well served and
heartily enjoyed. Captain Rowley made a
short speech, 'recommending Captain Phil
lips to the good graces of all. Among those
who were present were:
Captain Rowley and wife. Captain Phillips,
Captain James A. Henderson and wife. Captain
R. J. Henderson, Dr. Charles Phillips and wife,
Robert Phillips and wife. Miss Carrie John
ston, of Cincinnati; Captain John B Johnston,
Stephen E. Johnston, Miss Wattles, Miss Brad
ley, William Phillips and wife.
$g- A HUSKING- BOMANOE is
told in to-morrow's DISPATCH by
Laurel, who describes an old
fashioned husking bee in Vermont
and its result.
THE NERVOUS MAN.
His wife aaLs him to He says: "I won't for
get a bottle of Rogers' get that for it's Inst
Royal Nervine. what I want myself."
Give me a bottle of Druginst OhI its
let me see the best Rogers'Royal Nervine,
nerve tonloyou've got, There is but one
I've forgot the name, greiit nerve tonic.
Where the deuce is
my money. My pock
et's been picked.
Oh. Lord, this will
upset me all day.
Ah! here we are at
last Thanks. Now
let me have a bottle
of Rogers' Royal
A month after. Do
you remember how
nervous, excitable and
absent-minded I was
when I got that bottle
of Koeers- woyai ner
vine! Well, I'm a dif
ferent man now. You
can't "rattle" me and
it's cured my wife of
neuralgia, and I want
-to hand you the price of
- a dozen bottles. Must
- have it in the house.
Worm Ka weigut la
The Important Statement Made by
Prominent Iron Worker,
A MATTER OF PUBLIC INTEREST.
"I am an iron worker by trade, and was
brought np in the business from my boy
hood, and I think it is to my work that I
Jean partially lay the cause of my trouble."
The speaker was Mr. -brands Knox, of
No. 1336 Second avenue. He is employed at
the Eliza Furnace, operated by Messrs.
Laughlins & Jones.
"I would become overheated at my work,"
continued Mr. Knox, "and wonld then step
ont into the air to cool off. I wonld catch
cold after cdld, but paid very little atten
tion to them, finally, some time ago, I
found I was getting into bad shape. My
head became stopped np and ached me con
tinually. A dull, heavy pain directly over
the eyes. My nostrils wonld clog up, first
on one side and then on the other. My
throat became raw, and was all choked up.
A dry hacking cough set in. There would
be a dropping back of mucus into my throat,
and I was constantly hawking and raising
large clots of phlegm.
"My trouble gradually .grew worse. There
was a constant ringing noise in my head.
My eyes were weak and discharged a watery
Mr. Francis Knox, 1SSB Second Avenue.
"Sharp pains would shoot through my
chest and side. The worst pain was in the
small of my back. It was so severe at times
that I was unable to bend over or lift any
heavy weight The slightest exertion wonld
tire me. I would arise in tbe morning
more tired than -when I went to bed. I had
no appetite. The very sight of food caused
a nauseating feeling in my stomach. My
heart wonld beat hard and fast. Then the
palpitation would be followed by a slow,
irregular beating and a feeling of faintness.
"Night sweats weakened me terribly. 1
lost rapidly in weight At last I was
obliged to succumb, I was so weak, and
laid off from my work.
"About this time I read of a case similar
to mine, which had been cured by Drs.
Copeland & Blair. I called at their office,
and, after consultation, placed myself under
"Gradnally I began to notice an improve
ment in my condition. First, my head be
came clear and my nostrils were no longer
clogged up. The ringing In my head stopped.
My eyes became strong. The soreness m my
throat and pains in my chest and back disap-
Scareu. x uvu no palpitation ox we neart
yappetiteisgood, andlarise refreshed and
invigorated by my night's sleep. J gained nine
pounds In 15 days. I have returned to work,
and can now do as good a day's labor as the
best of them. In fact, 1 stand to-day as well as
I ever was, and owe my recovery to Da Cope
land 4 Blair."
Mr. Knox can be seen at either of the
places named above and this interview easily
VERY PLAIN TALK.
Showing the Outline of a Route Whleh is
When a person with a delicate constitu
tion has a tendency to catarrh or consump
tion whether this tendency is inherited or
results from taking cold easily it is notice
able that that person invariably loses flesh
and loses strength, showing that the nutri
tion is interfered with.
In snch,a case the sufferer should at once
be placed under influences that will re
store the defective nutrition and tend to in
vigorate the constitution.
It is to be remembered in every case" the
presence of catarrh is an evidence of predispo
sition' to consumption, and no matter how slight
the attack may be. it should be treated with
the greatest care and the treatment should be
continued until all traces of the catarrh have
If the catarrh is allowed to reach the smallest
tubes in the lungs which condition is indicated
by the spitting up ot a yellow material then
immediate attention to the malady is de
manded, or serious lung trouble will result
Catarrh is, nine times ont of ten, tbe cause
that produces consumption, and hence no one
can afford to neglect a case of catarrh, however
slight It is easily cured, if taken in time and
treated regularly and correctly by a specialist
If left to itself it is rarely cured without a
change of climate, bat with each new cold It
gets more and more troublesome, extending al
ways a little deeper into tbe longs until a cure
becomes difficult and sometimes impossible.
"I should like to be treated," a lady remarked
the other day, "but 1 would not like to have my
name In tbe pacer." Let it be stated that Drs.
Copeland & Blair never publish a name or
statement without the f nil and free consent of
the patient nor do tbey publish one hundredth
part of the testimonials, letters and statements
received by them from grateful patients. As
observed, the statements given are entirely vol
untary, and are given by the patients for publi
cation. Drs. Copeland & Blair would never
publish the most emphatic testimonial unless
tbe patient giving it understood that it was to
be printed and gave willing-consent
Treated by Mail.
Last May Miss Lottie J. Forker, of 299 Arch
street, Meidville, Pa., placed herself under
treatment tiy mail with Drs. Copeland & Blair
for her catarrhal trouble.
On June 9 she wrote: "Your medicine is
doing me good. X do not feel so tired, and my
headaches have ceased."
August 20 ber letter stated: "I feel quite like
a different woman from tbe one I was when I
commenced your treatment"
Mr. M. C. Wilson, wbo commenced nsing the
home treatment early in July .wrote on tbe 23th
of the same month: "I am Improving steadily;
feel much better than I have for years past"
August 18 be wrote: 'I am foeling like a
different being from tbe one I was when I com
menced yonr treatment, and am glad to be able
to make this statement"
Are located permanently at
66 SIXTH AVENUE.
Where they treat with snecesa all curable cases.
Offlco hours S to 11A.M.; 2 to 5 P. jr.; 7 to 9
v. x. (Sunday included).
Specialties CATARRH, and ALL DIS
EASES of the EYE, EAR, XHitOAT and
CoawHathw, fjL A4des all saU to
J . Vj :-.i.. ! m I . aiiiHip,w
AN OaDUrANCE-AUTHOBIZINO THB
grading, paving and curbing or Thirty
sixth street, Xros Ckarlotte street to Railroad
Whereas, It appears by the petition and
affidavit on file in the office of the Clerk of
Councils tbat one-third In interest of the
owners of property fronting and abutting npon
tbe said street have petitioned the Councils of
aid city to enact an ordinance lor the grading;
paving and curbing of the same: therefore
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Fittsbure, in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of toe same. That
the Chief of the Department of Public Works
be and IS hereby authorized and directed to ad
vertise in 'accordance with the'acts of Assem
bly or the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and
the ordinances of the said city of Pittsburg' re
lating thereto and regulating the same,
for proposal for the grading, pav
ing, and curbing of Thirty-sixth
street front Charlotte street to Kail
road street, the contract heretor to be
let in tbe manner directed by the said
acts of Assembly and ordinances. The con
and expense of the same to be assessed and col
lected in accordance with the provisions of an
act of Assembly of the Commonwealth of Penn
sylvania entitled "An act relating to streets
and sewers, in cities of the second clau,"
approved the 16tB day of May, A. D. 1889.
Section 3 That any ordinance or part of
ordinance conflicting with tbe provisions of
this ordinance be and the same is hereby re
pealed, so far as the same affect, .this ordi
nance. Ordained and enacted Into a law in Councils
this 11th day of November, A D.. 1839.
H.P. FORD, President of Select Councfl.
Attest GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select
Council. W. A. MAQEE, President of Com
mon Council protein. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's office, November 12, 1889. Approved:
WM. McCALLIN. Mayor. Attest: ROBERT
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk. "
Recorded in Ordinance Book. voL 7, page 293;
26th day of November, A. C 1239. no28-68
, No. 1E9.1
grading, paving and curbing of Sheridan
street, -f roM Penn avenue to Ellsworth avenue;
Section 1 Be It ordained and enacted by the
city ofPlttsburg. in Select and Common Coun
cils assem Died, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same, Tbat the
Chief ot tbe Department of Pnblio Works be
and is hereby authorized and directed to ad
vertise in accordance with tbe Acts of Assem
bly of the Commonwealth of Pennsvlvanlaand
the Ordinances of the said city of Pittsburg
relating thereto and regulating the same, for
proposals for the grading, paving and curbing
of Sheridan street from Penn avenue to Ells
worth avenue, tbe street to be paved up to tbe
building, line without curb on tbe east side
thereof, the contract therefor to be let in the
manner directed by the said acts of Assembly
and Ordinances. The cost and expense of the
same to be assessed and collected in accord
ance with the provisions of tbe act of Assem
bly ot the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, en
titled "An act relating to streets and sewers in
cities of the second diss," approved the 18th
day of May, A. D. 1888.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of ordi
nance conflicting with the provisions of this
ordinance be ana the same is hereby repealed,
so far as the same affects this ordinance.
Ordained and enacted into a law m Councils
this 11th day of November, A D.. 1889.
H. P. FORD, President of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD. Clerk of Select
Council. W. A. MAGEE, President of Com
mon Council pro tern. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's office, November 12,1889. Approved:
WM. MCCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: ROBERT
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded In Ordinance Book, vol. 7, page
203.26th day of November. AD.. 1B89. noaB-63
AN ORDINANCE-AUTHORIZING THE
grading, paving and curbing of Barton
street, from Fifth arenne to Forbes street, ia
the Twenty-second ward of Pittsburg.
Whereas, It appears bv tbe petition and
affidavit on file in tbe office of the Clerk of
Councils that one-third in interest ot the
owners of property fronting and abutting npoa
tbe said street having petitioned the Councils
of said city to enact an ordinance for the
grading, paving and curbing of the same;there
fore. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by tbe
city of Pittsbnrg; in Select and Common
Councils assembled, and it is hereby ordained
and enacted by the authority of the same. That
the Chief of the Department of Public Works
b6 and is hereby authorized and directed to ad
vertise in accordance with the acts of Assem
bly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and
tbe ordinances of the said cityot Pittsburg re
lating thereto and regnlatingthe same, for pro
Sosals for the grading, paying and curbing of
arton street, from Fifth avenue to Forbes
street, tbe contract therefor to be let in
the manner directed by the said acts of Assem
bly and ordinances. The cost and expense of
tbe same to be assessed and collected ia ac
cordance with the provisions ot aaactof As-
semuiy oi tne uommonweaiin oi x'sansyivasn,
entitled. ;'Aa act relating to streets aaet sewers
In cities of the second class," approved the 18th
day of May. A. D. 1888.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part ot or
dinance conflicting with the provisions ot this
ordinance be and the same is hereby repealed,
so far as the same affects this ordinance.
Ordained and enacted Into a law in Councils
this 11th day o November. A. D. 1889,
H.P.FORD, President of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select
Conceit. W. A. MAQEE, President of Com
mon Council pro tern. Attest: GEO. BOOTH.
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's office. November 12, 18S8. Approved :
WM. MCCALLIN. Mayor. Attest: ROBERT
usicunAicK, Assistant JBayorsueric
Kecoruea in urainance isooic. vol. 7, pa)
26th day of November, A. D. 1889. no:
AN ORDINANCE-AIITHOHIZTNG THE
construction of a sewer on Lincoln aTe
nue, from Mayflower street to a connection
with Negley run sewer.
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg In Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and en
acted by the authonty of the same. That
the Chief of the Department ot Public Works
be, and Is hereby authorized and directed to
advertise, in accordance with the acts of As
sembly of tbe Commonwealth of Pennsylvania
and the ordinances of the said city or Pittsburg
relating thereto and regulating tbe same, for
proposals for the construction of a pipe
sewer on Lincoln avenue, commencing at
Mayflower street, thence to WInslow street,
to be 18 inches in diameter,- thence 20 Inches in
diameterto a connectionwUhasewtrln Negley
run, the contract therefor to be let in the
manner directed by the said acts ot
Assembly and ordinances. The cost aad ex
pense of tbe same to be assessed and collected
in accordance with the provisions ot an act ot
Assembly of the Commonwealth of Pennsyl
vania, entitled, "An act relating to streets and
sewers in cities of the second class," approved
the 16th dav of May. AD. 1889.
section 2 That any ordinance or part of
ordinance conflicting with the provisions of
this ordinance be and the same Is hereby re
pealed, so far as the same affects this ordi
nance. Ordained and enacted Into a law in Couacfls
this 11th day of November, A D. 1889.
n.r.tutii;, president or acieci uiuacu.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select
Council. W. A MAGEE, President of Com
mon Council pro tern. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's Office, November 12, 1889. Approved:
WM. McOALLIN. Mayor. Attest: ROBERT
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk.
Recrtded In Ordinance Book, voL 7, page 385,
27th day of November. A D. 1SS9. no2S-98,
N ORDINANOE-ArjlHORIZING THE
construction Of a sewer on Twenty-slxtli
street, from Penn avenue to the Allegaeay
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg. In Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and 'it Is hereby ordained and
enactedby tbe authority of tbo same, That the
Chief of the Department of Public Works be
and is hereby authorized and directed toad
vertise. In accordance with tbe acts of Assem
bly of the Commonwealth xt Pennsylvania and
thereto and regulating tbe same, for
proposals for tbo construction of a pipe
sewer IS inches in diameter on Twenty-sixth
street from Penn avenne to the Allegheny
river, the contract therefor to bo Jet in the
manner directed by tbe said acts of Assembly
and ordinances. The cost and expense of the
same to be assessed and collected fn accordance
with the provisions of an act of Assembly of
the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, entitled
"An act relating to streets and sewers In cities
of the second class." approved the 16th day of
May, A4J. 1SS9.
Section 2 That any ordinance or partofor
dlnance conalctkigwlth tbe provisions of this:
ordinance, be and the same is hereby repealed,
so far as the same affects this ordinance.
Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils
this 11th day of November, A D. 1889.
H.P. FORD, President of Select CoubcO.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk ot Select
Council W. A MAGEE, President ot
Common Council pro tern. Attest: GEO.
BOOTH, Clerk ot Common Council.
Mayor's Office. November 12, 1889. Approved:
WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: ROBERT
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded in Oralaaaee Book. vol. 7, page 298,
27th day of November. A D.1889. Bo2ti98
N ORDINANCE-AUTHORIZING THE
.grading; paving and eorWagof Jnmon
street. from Fifth avenue to Forbes
Whereas. It appears by the petition, and affi
davit on file in the office ot toe Clerk of Coun
cils tBatoae-third la latere ef the owners of
property frontta, aad aba tUa( npon the said
street have petitioned tbe CesiseUs of said
city to enact aa erdiaaaoe for the grading,
evkur and oorhhur of tfeeeanet therefore.
kssw 1-Be tt
aeSMMsi and. eeaerea aw I -r a -a-v-r-aatete MX-ttUBiiMkdSaBaS
Jht the Chief of the Department of Pnblio-
worxs oeanais hereby aathonzeaanddlrected
to advertise. In accordance with the acts of As
sembly of tbe Commonwealth of Pennsylvanla-l
and ordinances of the said city of Pittsburg re
lating thereto and regulating the same, f or, pro
posals for the grading, paving and curbing of
Jumonville street front Fifth avenue to orbes
streetthe contract therefore to be let in the mn-v
Br directed by the said acts or Assembly andf
ordinances. The cost and expense of the same!
to be assessed and collected In accordance with
the provisions i of an act of Assembly of. tho.
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, entitled,tfAa$
act relating to streets and sewers In cities of
the second class," approved the 16tb day ot
May, A D. 18S9. v
Section 2 That ur itA-.... .. r-..
so far as the lame affects this ordinance;
.?.r?,1i,,?Sd "J enacted into a law in Councils?
thiUthdayofNovembet,AD.18 , 3
tu r. fuiui, rresident of Select CcsiS
cil, Attest: GEO. BHEPPARDTCTerkl
select Couricfl. W. a. MAGEE: pVesi-l
aent oi common uouncil pro tern- AttMtri
GEO. BOOTH, Clerk of Common oTnncur
Mayor's office, November 12, 1889. ApprovedJS
A?m.Svv'V-S-V' uaJr' Attest:, BOBT.l
uoiuukjuxjo. Assistant Mayors Clerks .
Recorded in Ordinance Book. toL 7. Dace 9
zstn Bay of Hovemner. A. D. 1SS3. no2S-98
arsAWHss amp Excurmosg.
WmTX SIASUIIZ- "'.tfj
JOK qOJEESSTOWN AND LIVIBPOOU
Eoyal and United States Mttl Steamers?
Adriatic, Dec. 4, pm
Teutonic, Decll,7:X am
Germanic. Dee. 1S.2 n m
German .f... it
Britannic, Dec 3, 7 josm
Tram whits Star dock, foot or u7... iLZ7 ..-.
-Dsiiannie, Jan. zz.
Second cabin on these steamers. Saloon rtet(
U, w , mj miu swuiuga gi nriJi, JX
eket on f&ror&ble terms. Steerage WS.
r? uikj out umw psjsoie on a em and la all ua
principal wuM turuuKiioat ure&t Britain. Ab-1
PIT to JCHK J. MCCOKMICK, 639 an? Si SmltlS
field rt- jnttibnrsr, or J. BlUiCE Ibmax,- q&A
mas Af -u.uwunjt .icn iuik, nOSM
To 6IiMtw, Belfast Dublin:
and Liverpil. ':.
FROM NEWTORK EVERT THURSDAY?!,
Cabin passage 33 to SH). according to locaUoa
of stateroom. Excursion SS5 to SSQ.
Steerage to and from nrope at Lowest Bates.
AU3T1S BALDWIN 4 CO.. General Agent
S3 Broadway. MewYort
J. J. MoCORMICK. AgenL
639 and 401 Smilfaaeld St, Pittsburg, Pa. ,.-
SaniBeeverrWednesdav from Fhtlnlmh1K. .
and Liverpool. Passenger accommodations loti'A
ucawa unsuxpassea. aicjuu boxo, wanac
CTOEi jureas .Britain ana Ireland, Norway, B
fla. JMnm'ivV at .2
PETER WRIGHT A SONS, 1
General azenta. 307 Walnut st Phfbuletebli
Full information can. he had of X J. McCOR-i
Jsius, raurtn avenue and Hmithneld s
LOUIS MOESER, 616 Smithfleld street"' -
ftkffl sjpasjsi sMisk"
WW MI I I Il-K-'w
Will I ls m.!: ,-
814 PENN AVENUE, riTTHBDRG. PA
As old residents know and back files of Pita-'
burg papers prove. Is the oldest established
and most prominent physician in theclty.de-.
voting special attention to all chronic diseases; '
JCDYnilQaad mental diseases physical
ll U II V U U Odecay. nervous debility, lack of t
energy, ambition and hope, impaired memory,;. , ,
disordered sight, self distrust; bashfnlness,
disiaess, sleeplessness, pimples, eruptions, im
poverished blood, failing powers. organlcweak-V 1
nese, dyspepsia, constipation, consumption, un-' -
fitting tha person for business, society and mar-1 ,
riage. permanently, safely and privately cured.
B L00 D A N D SK I Nstages, eruptloa,
blotches, falling hair, bones, pains, glandnlscj,
swellings, ulcerations of tongue, mouth, throat 4 -
ulcers, old sores, are enred for lire, and blood j&
poisons thoroughly eradicated from tbe s ystesj. J
IIPIUADV kidney and bladder derange-
U 11 1 11 A n I iments, weak back, gravel, cag
wrrnal discharges, inflammation ana otner
painful symptsBss receive searching treatment, i
mnnnf rT!f and tmT emTt. r X"
Tl. WYifft0a MmJlnTUT jrrteuivA MriirfX'
esee. insures sciennnc ana raiBie treaaaeac
oa common sense principles. CoranieHtroe.1
. M..-.M w- u wiw.lw.pv.i-
Faueate at a distance as carnally, treated
here. oawenersAic.te jf.it
10A,X.talP. JC only. DK.
Pens avenue, Pittsbnrg, Pa.
ix. E. C West's Nzsvb ajto Hxact
H 'SarislBBnsiV l ? 72sK I uS-
dieeiness; convulsions, nta, nervous neuralgia; w
1.Aaii&li nmnnl nFfutitfnn 4inKAff hv that 3&
nee of alcohol or tobacco, wakef nlness, mental
deoression. softenlnc of the brain resulting la
ueMity and leading to misery, decay and!
death, prematura old ace. barrenness, lots off
power in either sex. involuntary losses aadfesi
spermatorrhoea caused by over-exertion of the Vy
nrain,- seii-annse or over-wanigeace- jutcnc-t-box
contains oae month's treatment. Slabox-cv
or six boxes for Jo, sent by mail prepaid on re--t :
t?EeUAIAKTEE MX MXES j-'9
To imre any case. Wltheeck order reeeived by u?, .,
for six boxes, accompanied with ft at, we.wiU ..
send the -purchaser onr written gnaraatoe.to
ref nad the aaoneyif. toe treatment dees net ef
fect a care. Gturaatees issaed only by Emti. G.
StMky, Dragziet. Sole Agent 1791 imdMttFo ,
are. and cer. Wylie ave. and Fulton C FletfjT
Burg, ra. sew-iw-i
SPECIALISTS la aB eaeeest-f
qnirinc seteatHio aad ceateWg
tku treataseati JJr.a. jLitttfi
M. R. G P. 8 Is the oldest and?
meet experienced spedaUec la
toe city. ionsttiamoH uee anai
strictly eonfMentiel. Offices
bmi tn 4 and 7 to 8P. x.r Sewtavs. 2 to 4 P.I
K.Cesolt them personally, or write. DocTOxal
Tin IS Pun in PltUlunr Pi ' j
B Oottoonu BOO
itioeed of Cotton Boot. TIM- mi &
reanyroyu-a reeem aeeoYocy sy aa
- -" ..." 1
'old poyaVrtaa. It
u.UJ VMmm- k wtm. .tmMtat fea flankT' '
oeetnei. rase m. or men.
fVilliM 'Boot damnamnA and take M seagtitatSLS
or isMJSceelsteinnsforseeJed pertealew. Ad-,;
rmm lllx coxrAiii, no. air
181 Woodward ave, Detroit, J8ek
40-Sold in Pittsbnrg. Pa by Joseph Fleet!
iB(;s909MBioiiaaBajrxeisw. sew w 1
MO CftOM 1)MMOND SMWMB.i
1 MS tlwmf nnMa.Xa4fc, i
m iMm. Take M atben AH
lpwmnl 1kmi wHS, plat Tne-I
13rfkrIUM, to MMr, tr j
a rowrtYK cum
Vor. LOOT or Kittle
MA M HOOD, Nerroa-
ItnMH. WMnM. nl
swrsaus, ieJcor aires rm. vieor and De
velepnwat, canted by Erron, Exeeseea, Me. Jteet"
Moci of 8XU-THXATXXNT. aad Prrrfii mulls
Address KJtliC MM)fOAJUO(7
Ba&alo, X. Y,
BjniDT Pbxz. S.TMhKi
of youthful liujsesejis.
fienietin w Deevr, 1
Nervous niiisny, Lews
vain every Known r
a if mnle means of self -enr s
'Malait FKEB to his Mlowngnnii.-- vm
Far ateai Cheeks, the wont cases in t
aye, aad earn taave days. Prlee 08. aJ
J. J-LfcJLLNU-a UHUUHAUKaVl
u aarKK 1
, iMieam for aoaw .
r n if If is
I W wT
" " -- t wOTKtTkTfinalile
I. ' 1l liTli-
V v.. .
MaMMOU, 3M Hfc& .wa.