Newspaper Page Text
Gaily Waken the Echos at the
Capital, and Everybody at
tOnce Turns Ou to
GREET THE SOLDIER BOYS
Whose Gallant Bearing Does Honor
to the old Keystone State.
HOSTS FEOM THE STATE OP ALLEGHENI
A. Wet March Keeping Their Powder Dry
ETcryllilne Wide Open Fancy Prices
Charted for Old Umbrella The Eigh
teenth and Foartcenth Regiments in
Good Trim Battery B Having a Picas
ant Time and Lots of Fan A Fine Pres
entation The Second Regiment Re
ceives a Stand of Colors From Kirs.
Morton A Hnndsome Colonel Alle
gheny and Pittsburg Well Represented
Despite the unpleasant weather, the brave
soldier boys are enjoying themselves at
Washington. Everybody was glad to see
them and showed it. The city was wide
open yesterday, and anything and every
thing conld be purchased at a price. The
wife of the Vice President-elect presented
a stand of colors to the Second Begiment,
X. 6. P. Prom the list of visitors at
Washington, Pittsbnrg and Allegheny
must be almost deserted to-day.
rFEOJI A ETATP COEKESPONDEXT.l
"Washington, March 3. Flags drooped
damply from their staffs and discolored
banting hung with moist limpness against
wet walls. All day long the clouds poured
or drizzled, and as the hours progressed and
there was no sign of a break in the leaden
bued and dripping skies, the multitude of
people began to come out and throng the
streets. Arriving trains poured in other
crowds, and the Second Bricade of the Penn
sylvania National Guard added 2,954 boys
in blue to the other Pennsylvania regiments
that had arrived from the eastern and cen
tral parts of the State between yesterday
afternoon and this morning. The Americus
Club from Pittsburg added 150 to the num-
fm in Battery B.
ber, and other Western Pcnnsylvanians scat
tered themselves all over the city. "Various
parties arrived in special cars, and others
came with the general public.
Inaugural days, like necessity, know no
laws, and the present inauguration season is
no exception to the rule. The saloons have
been wide open since yesterday. Ho pre
tense has been made of closing the doors on
anything but the weather. Every hotel has
been thronged all day long, and bars that
have no hotel attachment have been well
Many stores were also open all day for
the accommodation of the public who
wanted collars, neckties, etc., and the log
cabin and portrait fakirs did a flourishing
business in peddling their wares. Street
stands for the sale of sandwiches and light
beverages were open where they were
sheltered from the rain, and on the streets
and in hotels people paid money for um
brellas which it would be a privilege at
other times to lose.
SPIRITS KEPT UP AND TUT DOTTN.
The thousands of people who came here
felt it necessary to do something to keep out
the wet and keep up their spirits, and they
did it very largely by pouring in other
spirits, .me minor ineaters are in lull
blast, and there is very little anywhere to
remind anyone that this is a day usually de
voted to rest and worship.
Various political organizations are arriv
ing to-night, and filling the streets with
music, cheering and torches, The arrival
of the "Union Clnb, of Philadelphia, 150
strong, with snch men as Disston and .Leeds
in its ranks, created more excitement at the
Biggs House than did the arrival of Gov
ernor Beaver, when he came here to estab
lish his headquarters.
The Biggs House, at which the Governor
and other Pennsylvania officials are located,
is general headquarters for the State, and
all Pennsylvanians find their way to it at
some period or other of the 24 hours. Gen
eral Hartranft has his headquarters there,
and General "Wiley to-day established the
headquarters of the Second Brigade at the
NOT ALL WELL LOCATED.
Begimental headquarters of the Second
Brigade are at the various places mentioned
headquarters are very pleasantly located on
Seventeenth street, in two adjoining build
ings. The quarters of the Fourteenth Begi
mentareinthecorridorsof the Postoffice De
partment while the Tenth and Fifteenth
Begiments are less pleasant. The mattresses
block up the passageways and the atmos
phere is decidedly bad,
A pleasant incident occurred as the Eigh
teenth Begiment, formerly commanded by
ex-Adjutant General Guthrie, passed the
Biggs House on its way from the depot to
headquarters. General Guthrie stood on
the steps, and as the command moved past,
gave a military salute with his umbrella.
Colonel Smith saluted in return, with his
sword, and the regimental colors were
dipped in honor of the old commander.
The troops that arrived this morning and
during the forenoon fared much better in
one respect than did those who arrived yes
terday and last night. These latter were put
ofl the train on the outskirts of the citv, and
had a inarch of between four and five" miles
through mud and rain to their quarters.
AN IMPEOVEMENT MADE.
Genetal Hartranft made different arrange
ments to-day, but not until the Ninth Penn
sylvanians had filed a vigorons kick. They
arrived very early, and flatly refused to
leave the train at the suburbs.
"These cars are going back to Jersey
City," they were told.
"All right," responded Colonel Keck,
"we will go with them."
But the cars did not leave for Jersey City
until the gallant Colonel and his men had
been delivered several miles nearer their
Military uniforms dot the streets every
where this evening, and the Keystones on
hats and sleeves betoken the preponderance
of Pennsylvania soldicis, who are here 8,100
strong, just 200 short of the strength of the
whole National Guard. Second Brigade
headquarters arrived at 8 A. M. - Battery B
f.The conunaading oficerViaade the follow-
ing reports as Ihey arrived: Fifth Begi
ment, 33 officers and 380 men; Eighteenth
Begiment, 36 officers and 518 men; Fifteenth
Begiment,30 officers and 399 men; Sixteenth
Begiment, 29 officers and S96 men; Tenth
Begiment, 31 officers and 433 men; Four
teenth Begiment, 35 officers and 445 men;
Battery B, 4 officers and 76 men; the Sheri
dan troop from Tyrone, 3 officers and 54
BATTEET B'S GOOD TIME.
Battery B has for its guest to-day Major
Markham, a Canadian cavalry officer from
New Brunswick. The officers escorted him
to the various headquarters, and made
things pleasant for him. A portion of the
privates of the battery amused themselves
this; afternoon by taking a half dozen young,
sters of the African persuasion into camp
and having them dance. The battery brought
with it a full corns of cooks and waiters,
and is living high in a vacant building of
the Independent Ice Company, at the Ninth
The Americus Clnb is living on its train
of seven special cars, which arrived over
the B. & O. this morning, after making a
remarKably quick trip. The Manufacturers'
Club, of Philadelphia, which rented a build
ing here for a clubhouse and is sleeping in
A Street Scene.
Pullmans, doesn't get along well. Some
members come in early and rise early.
Others come in late and rise late. Each
disturbs the other, and, to add to their mis
ery, their chief cook is a failure. "With the
Americus Club it is different.
FBOM THE STATE OF ALLEGHENY.
Other Pittsbnrgers came in special cars,
among them the Lincoln Club, ofLawrence
ville, 100 strong; a party for whom Percy
F. Smith had made special arrangements,
he being prevented from joining them at
the last moment; the Harrison and Morton
Club, of Homestead, with the Harrison
Club, ofUniontown, and a delegation from
The Baltimore and Ohio people are feel
ing very proud over the fact that all their
trains came m on time, xney also maae
elaborate preparations for the safety of the
public, having one section man out on con
stant duty for each of the 150 miles between
Pittsburg and Cumberland to see that
evervthincr was all neht with the tracks.
Among the Pittsburg and Allegheny
people here are C. L. Magee, Mayors Mc
Callin and Pearson, Joseph D. "Weeks,
representatives Lemon, Stewart, Bobinson
and Marshal, "Walter Lyon, S. S. Marvin,
H. L. Voigt, E. D. Smith, cx-SherifTGray
and wife, Boger O'Mara.Detective Murphy,
J. "W. ChaUant, Captain J. A. Beid, Matt
Weiss, James Piatt and son, JohnMcTighe,
William Gibbs, F. H. Colman, James
McAfee, V. J. Patton, W. "W. Speer,
"William Patton, James Bradley, Arthur
Kennedv, John Morehead, Harry Darling
ton and Miss Darlington, accompanied by
Mrs. Charles Dilworth, De"Witt Dilworth.
"W. J. Lewis and George English, who came
over from New York to meet his brother,
the assistant surgeon of the Eighteenth
Then there are also here Samnel Hubley,
B. C. Bankin, John Brown, Quincy Bobin
son, "W. C. Magee, Harry Ford, E. P.
Douglass, General Guthrie, Passenger
Agent Thomas Watt, W. C. and S. S.
Mason, Adam Troutman, W. J. Staving,
William McCain, William Flynn, Bccord
er Graham, Major Dennison, Superintendent
J. V. Patton, General Passenger Agent
Basset, of the P. & W.; Milton Bver and
wife, Pat Foley, Peter Carlin, Dr.' J. E.
Miller, E. S. Jackman, George L. MeFar
land, John G. Stewart, S. E. Moore, H. M.
Black, S. W. Hill, J. W. Patterson, B.
Donovan, Ben W. Vahdergrift, B. Baphael,
James McCain, George L. Halliday. These
are aside from the military organization's.
Congressman-elect Watson is among those
here from Western Pennsylvania. Others
are Senators Mehard and Keefer, Journal
Clerk Smiley and Beading Clerk Bannon,
of the State Senate, with the latter's son,
Bepresentative Neffand wife, Senator Mc
Lain, Representatives Thomas and MacFar
land, Dr. .Roberts, of Titusville; Hon. Henry
Hall, Bepresentative and Mrs. F. W. Hays,
Judge Wilson, of Clarion, who 'was ob
served in earnest conversation to-night with
Senator Delameter. The Business Men's
Club, of Williamsport, is here in force and
occupies a club house engaged for it at No.
1210 G street.
A STAND OP COLOES.
One of the pleasant occurrences of the day
was a special military service at the New
York Avenue Presbyterian Church at 4
p. M., at which Mrs. 'Levi P. Morton pre
sented a stand of silk colors to the Second
Begiment, N. G. P., which comes from
Philadelphia and is commanded by the
nanasome uoionei Jjecnert, the .Demo
cratic Controller of the city. The
Vice President-elect and Mrs. Mor
ton, Bussell Harrison and wife
and Mr. and Mrs. McKee occupied front
pews, facing the pew occupied by Gov
ernor Beaver- and Adjutant General
Hastings. The regiment filled the body of
the church. Its chaplain, Bev. Henry C.
McCook, referred touchingly in his sermon
to the late General Sheridan, and prayed
for blessings on the incoming and outgoing
Presidents. He also prayed for Governor
Beaver and General Hartranft. The pre
sentation speech was made by the Vice
President-elect on behalf of Mrs. Morton,
and Colonel Dcchert, responding, said if
it was necessary to defend the flag, the best
blood of the regiment would be poured out
in its defense.
The colors come to the Second Begiment,
N. G. P., for the reason that it occupies the
right of the line in the Pennsylvania mili
tary division of to-morrow's parade. Colonel
Dechert made a remarkably favorable im
pression on theladies and gentlemen of the
incoming administration, and they made
much ofhim. It is worthy of note that the
Colonel was introduced to Mrs. Cleveland
as the handsomest man in the National
Guard of Pennsylvania, and was a favorite
at the White House, where, as a good Demo
crat, he frequently called. There are a
number of Democratic officers in the guard,
and they all act as if they were enjoying
John Elliott, aged 14 years, son of Taylor
Klliott, of New Alexandria, was struck and
killed by a passing freight train on the Pan
handle road near Gould's tunnel, yesterday.
The gorge in the Beaver river, between New
Brighton and Bridgewater, is unbroken, and
the arrival of a heavy flow of ice from the pool
above Beaver Falls has so swelled the icy mass
that when it moves property Is sure to be dam
aged. THE Fifth ward public school building at
Bcllaire was burned yesterday. The Are was
caused by a heavy pressure of natural gas com
ing on during the night.4 The building is a
complete wreck. Loss 15.000, including furni
ture; partly insured.
At Little Washington, early last week, no
tices were posted at houses Nos. 1 and 2, Hazel
Glass Works, that the works would close in
definitely on the 22d instant. Saturday the
notice at No. 1 was taken down and replaced by
another stating that the establishment would
be running to-day as usual.
ATAItoonathe eighth conference of Bail
road Hen's Christian Association was held yes
terday. Delegates were present from Pitts
burg, Alleghlcny, Derry, BlatrsTllle. Johnstown,
Lcwistown and other points. Sessions were
held morning, afternoon and evening, and were ,
opened by J. W. Dickerson, of Allegheny, and
n. r. uregory, ci uerry. J. a- jieesDury, cmei
clerk In the. oar. record -department, presided.
Several interesting papers were read, ;,j ...
w- -...-- iiHa" - -,. ii H v r .A w& .
Avenue Presbyterian Church, and Mrs.
Morton presented the flag after the Vice
President-elect had made a happy little
Mr. Morton is one of the delighted ones!
at the selection of General Traoy as the'
.new xorK member of the Cabinet, un
says it will cement the party in the State
and all breaches are closed by it. He thinkj
that all Republicans should be happy over
the event. While Mr. Morton and others ap
parently feel that all is well, there are prom
inent men here who believe that when the
time comes for handing around the patrojn
age, the millenial here will change to a
blaze of truly Bepublican discord. There
will be a volcano, they say, with plenty of
rocks in it A floral easy chair, six feet
high, was presented to Mr. Morton to-night
bv his friend Joseph P. Evan, of the Lin
coln Clnb. The chair is a counterpart of
tne one jut. .Morton-win occupy as jfresiaent
oi tne senate.
A NINETY DAT CABINET.
So It Is Dnbbed by a Kicker Who Halls
from the Empire State.
The New Yorkers who have come to
town, as Warner Miller says he
came to see the fun, and not tof look
for anything, are a very numerous and
a very contented lot. They did
not even come here to look for news, but
some of them cannot help picking up infor
mation whether they want to or not. One
of this class lounged around the
corridors of the Arlington to-night sodding
recognition right and left to men from all
parts of the country. Ho seemed listless
and uninterested, for very much like a
fish out of water is a New Yorker
of his class outside of New York. The
question, "What's the news?" roused him,
and he fell to talking. .
"The principal thing is fault finding," he
said, "though that is hardly new. But
there is a new phase of it develop
ing. The social strength of the Cabinet is
now being discussed. Those interested in
the success of President Harrison's admin
istration are asking "Who will perform for
him the valuable social services that Secre
taries Bavard and Whitney did so well for
Cleveland." The Blaines could do
their share of it, and do it well, but Mr.
Blaine's health and disposition are neither
of them in accord with such work at pres
ent. No one else has either the fortune or
the standing to be of any assistance in
this matter. Look over the list
all weak socially, and distressingly
so. The result will be that
the social burdens of the administration
will fall upon Mr. and Mrs. Morton, who
are very capable of discharging the duties
of even so onerous a position The
effect will be to add to the
power, influence and prestige of
the Vice President. He will occupy a po
sition far beyond that of any of his pre
decessors in these directions.
"What have you learned about the Cabi
net that is political and not social?"
"They tell me that it is a 90
day Cabinet, made up for the pur
pose of freezing out Blaine. He was
not consulted as to its composition. No
communications passed between him and
General Harrison after the invitation
to him to take the Secretaryship
of State. After the General reached
Washington Mr. Blaine's advice was not
asked for in a single particular. Proctor's
appointment was secured by Senator
Edmunds, and he was put there as a watch
FUMY FEATURES OF THE SHOW.
Pcnco Striking at a Coon Portraits Painted
on a Sheep.
A great many of the sprawling wooden
stands that coyer the public squares of Penn
sylvania avenue are built around statues.
In some instances the combination of statue
arid stand produces remarkable results.
In the case of the Bawlins statue, the
half acre of raw pine is exactly on a level
with the foot of the statue, so that the brave
hero in bronze appears to have 925 kitchen
chairs from which to select a seat. Just
above on the avenue there is another of
these slanting hills of lumber, upon which
a huge stalk appears to have lighted. A
week ago that stalk was the capital orna
ment of a big drinking fountain.
In front of the Capitol is one of the very
biggest of these colossal tiers of rough lum
ber benches. It is bnilt around the famous
Peace monument The Peace monument
consists of the figures of two sorrow
stricken women in Grecian robes,
one weeping on the shoulder of
the other, while below this group is
the figure of Peace offering her laurels to the
great North American public The local
committee has put up a large log cabin as
as an ornament in the middle of this huge
stand, and on the log cabin is a stuffed rac
coon. It happens that the figure of Peace
is now leaning over and watching that coon
with a smile, while in her upraised hand
she holds a 50-pound bronze laurel wreath
with which she is evidently going to lay the
A feature that attracts uncommon atten
tion is a dressed sheep hanging in front of
a butcher's shop. On the back of the car
cas some Michael Angelo of the chopping
block has scored the .portraits of Harrison
and Morton with extraordinary fidelity, and
yet apparently in the simple way in which
butchers ornament mutton with their sharp
PBEPABlNG FOE A CLEAN SWEEP.
Two Mammoth Brooms on Band to Use
Campaign trophies and similar gifts have
generally been left unopened since the Har
rison party arrived here, but two new em
blems of victory were displayed in the
room of Private Secretary Halford to-day.
Both were brooms. The first one set up
was like an ordinary broom, except that it
was about twice as large and had ribbons
tied upon it. It was made of the choicest
broomcorn, and was considerable of a
broom, but a letter had been received speak
ing very largely of another broom, shipped
here from Omaha, Neb., and the private
secretary ordered it up.
Doorkeeper Dinsmore found it boxed up
down cellar at the Arlington, and, unpack
ing it, carried it up to the office. It made
the other big broom look like a dwarf. It
was eight feet long, with a handle two inches
thick, wrapped spirally with red and white
ribbons.. The broomcorn in it was over two
feet long, and was painted green. The
upper part was covered with embroidered
plush, the design including the legend: "A
THE FUNNIEST THING OF ALL.
Plnmmer Wasn't Exactly Invited to Indian
npolls for the Cabinet.
"What is the funniest thing you have
heard since you got here?". This question
to-day excited a New York Bepublican to
great merriment. After giving the assur
ance that he was talking solid facts, he
"The funniest thinjris in reference to Gen
eral Harrison's invitation to John F.
Plummer to visit Indianapolis. Plummer
sent word to the Tresident-elect
that he wished him to wear
an inaugural suit of American
spun cloth, and the General invited him to
Indianapolis on the supposition that he
was- a tailor, and would like to take his
measure for the suit of clothes."
The Trouble at Carbon. '
tfrZCIAI, TEI.EOrcAlt TO TUB DISPATCH. 1
New Castle, March 3. Everything was
quiet.at Carbon last night and to-day. The
evicted strikers have all found shelter with
friendly farmers. Six deputy sheriffs are
now guarding the limestone properties.
The work of evicting .the balance of the
striking anarrvmen from .the Romn&nlM
houses will be finished on Tuesday morning.,
Tor Western PenntvU
vania and Wett Fir
fffnta, light rain, fol
lowed by fair weather;
PrrrSBUBO. March 8. 1889.
The United States Signal Service omoerin
this city furnishes the following.
Maximum temp.... -10
Minimum temp..... 35
Kanee..'. ... &
1:00 F. M .-.38
6:00 P. K 37
8:00 P. K 37
10:00 P. M
Blrer at S p. x.. 6.'5 fcwt, a rise or 1.0 feet in the
last 24 hoars.
0UE FLAG STILL THEEE.
Pittsburg Shows Up Welt In the List of
BOSTON, Maroh 3. The following
table, compiled by the Post, shows the ex
changes of the principal Clearing Houses in
the United States for the week ending
March 2, 1889, with rates, per cent of
increase or decrease, as compared with
the amounts for the corresponding week in
New York..'. (040,840,333
St. Louis 18,S0O,2O
San Francisco 18,499,751
Baltimore .' 12. 608,001
New Orleans. 13,455.153
Kansas Citv..., 8,444,706
EL Paul 3,805,403
St. Joseph 1.409,786
New Haven. .1 1,110.018
Total tl, 024. 700, 563
Outside New JTork 383,830,233
Not Included in totals.
EIGHT INDIANS KILLED.
A Olad Brave With a Winchester Hlfle on
Jacksonville, Fla., March 3. News
has just been received here from Okeechobee
of a bloody affray among the Seminole In
dians in the Everglades. "Jim," a young
buck, went crazy, and with a Winchester
rifle started out on the warpath
through the camp and settlement. He first
sent a ball through the brain of "Waukee
Micco," chief of the Miamis, killing
him instantly. He next killed "Old
Tiger." "Young Tiger," a son of
"Old Tiger," aud probably the finest
Seminole living physically stepped out of
his wigwam just in time to see his father
drop to the ground a corpse, and with a
bloodcurdling war whoop he sprang on
the maniac and a hand-to-hand fietit for the
possession of the rifle followed.
Tiger was the superior in strength, but
was at the wrong end of the gun and before
he could wrest it from his antagonist he
was shot dead. The maniac then
killed two papooses of his sister
and attacked bucks, squaws andchildren in
discriminately. He was finally cornered
and shot dead by "Billy," another Seminole
brave. In less -than half an hour eight In
dians were killed.
MONET AND MANAGEE MISSING.
A Chance for Lotto, to Play the Llttlo De
tective In Earnest.
rSFXCTJLZ. TrLEatlXM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
Louisville, March 3. "Dink" Merri
weather, for several years advance agent for
dramatic companies going out of New York,
but who has lived in this city for the -last
few months, is mysteriously missing, and
with him departed nearly $1,000 belonging
toManagerT. T. Macauley and Lotta, the ac
tress. The latter was booked at Macauley's
for the entire week commencing last Mon
day, but when Miss Anderson was secured
for the first three nights Lotta's manager
consented to play at Lexington and Frank
fort upon the same terms which were offered
Mr. Macauley could not leave the city;
Merriweather was engaged to take charge
of the box office at the two towns. The
managers of the theaters were to receive 30
per cent and Mr. Macauley and Lotta
the remainder. The engagement closed at
Frankfort on "Wednesday night, and the
net receipts of the trip amounted to $9G0.
This money was ptid over to Merriweather.
On Thursday morning Merriweather left on
the 5:30 train before the members of the
company got up. He was heard from in
AGAINST WHITELAW EEID.
Minnesota Printers Prepare a Protest to
Present to Harrison.
Minneapolis, March 3. The Minne
apolis Typographical Union, at a meeting
to-day, unanimously adopted resolutions
against the appointment of TOhitelaw
Beid as Minister to the Court of St. James.
The resolution will be forwarded to Presi
dent Harrison. The cause of this act is the
refusal of Mr. Beid to make the New York
Trioune a union office.
GUNNING FOE MONEY.
A Mar) Breaks Info a House and Demand
Cash or Blood.
"William "Wilbert, of 101 "Water street,
allegejs that he awoke from his slumbers late
last night and saw George Sprone standing
over ttie bed, demanding 810 that be. claimed
Wllbojrt owed him, and saying that if it wasn't
fortbiominghe ivuld fill Wilbert f nil of lead.
It is stated be was let into the lower part of the
bousf by a woman, and ho said he broke the
Wilbert says he lay quiet, but finally enticed
tho intruder out doors andun Market street.
where Officer Brown met the couple and took
them in charge, arresting Sprone. The "gun"
Arns'a fire-caliber bulldog, and was loaded and
A Victim of the Wheels.
Patrick Hughes was killed by a B. & O. train
at McKeesport on Saturday night. Deceased
was 10 years of age, and resided at McKeesport.
An Inquest will be held this morning.
, Liquor and Bad Cooking;.
The Forum. 0
Admitting to the fullest extent all that
may be presented as to the bad effects of
liqhor, may it not be held that dyspepsia,
caused by bad cooking, is as bad or even &'
worrse evil, whether considered materially
ormorally, than the moderate consumption
of liquors which constitutes their average
A Cash Trnnsnctlon.
Icdo lilade J -
A young woman of Wapakoneta married
a! man of 78 vettrs in'ennsidi-ratlnVnf S&000
rash down and a deed to -SO acres -'of land..
"who will say taarriage isSijfailwa after
Not the Pocahontas John.
John Smith was arrested by Officer O'Don
nell Saturday night, charged with disorderly
conduct. It is claimed by the officer that ho
was trying to start a fight at the corner of
Steuben and Alexander streets, he was fined
S3 and costs by Magistrate Brokaw. yesterday
A Rag- and Firearms Made Trouble.
Magistrate Brokaw fined Frank Connelly f 10
and costs yesterday morning for pointing fire
arms, and Thomas Bartlett was sent to jail to
await a bearing on a charge of larceny. A rug
was round in bis possession.
Albert E. Paesons, the ladies' tailor
and dressmaker, of Boston, will be at the
Monongaheia House, March 4 and B, with
models and samples.
Oar 5,000 Tarda India Silk Sale To-Day.
27-inch, real China silk, black, white and
colors, ?1 00 and SI 25 goods, all go at 75
centsavard. Jos. Hoene & Co.'s,
Penn Avenue Stores.
BARROWS On Saturday morning. March
2, 1S89, at 7 o'clock, Mrs. Elizabeth Babbows,
in the S6th year of her age.
Funeral services at the residence of her son-in-law,
Mr. Samuel M. Wood, No. 20 Samson
street, Allegheny City, on Tuesday moehihu,
March 5, 1888, Interment private at a later
hour. . 2
EWING At Oakmont station, A.V.R B.,
on Sunday, March 3, 1SS9. at 10 a. m., Theo
dore Hebbebt, infant son of William McG.
and Emma J. Ewing, aged 7 months.
Funeral Monday at 220 r. m.
GINK At his residence. No. 16M Ponn ave
nue, on Sunday afternoon, March 3, 18S9, at 1J5
o'clock, Fbane D. GnrK, aged 41 years and 3
Funeral notice hereafter.
GROUNDS At the family residence, Har
vard street, near Negley avenue, E. J&. on Sun
day. March 8. at 2 A. v., Asnie, daughter of
John Grounds, in ber 30th year.
Funeral services on Tuesday, March 5, at 2
p.m. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend. 2
ITZEL On Saturday, March 2, 1889, at 1230
F. u.. Bertha Itzel, oldest daughter of J. A
and Wilhelmene S. Itzel (nee Schmertz), at her
parents' residence, 346 East street, Allegheny,
aged 17 years imonths 21 days.
Funeral from the residence of her parents,
348 East street, Allegheny, on Tuesday mobn
ino at 10 o'clock. Friends of the family are
respectfully invited to attend. 2
KERR Saturday at 1130 p. jr., John Kebb.
Wabash avenue, Thirty-sixth ward, West End,
Funeral Monday, March 4, 1889, at 220
o'clock p. sr.
KINGAN On Sunday. March 3, at 3:40 a. St.,
Mrs. Maby E. Ktnoan, wife of C. A Kingan,
aged 20 years 8 months.
Funeral services on Tuesday, at 2 p. il,
from the residence of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John W. Boss, 42 Reed street Pittsburg.
McCORD On Saturday, March 2, 1839, at 1 A.
H., at his residence. No. 1 Dike street Glen
wood, Dr. W. O. McCobd. brother of Drs. J.
P. and G. T. McCord, in his 62d year.
Friends are respectfully invited to attend the
funeral, at 1230 p. M., Monday, the 4th Inst.
Funeral train will leave B. & O. depot, Pitts
burg, at 1 o'clock. 2
McOTJE At Crafton, Pa., on Sunday, March
3. 1889, at 5 A. it., Mobbis McCue, member of
Branch 40, C, M. B. A, aged 49 years.
Funeral mass at Crafton, Tuesday, March
5, at; 9 A. M. Remains will arrive at Union
depot at 1033 A. ir. and proceed to St. Mary's
Cemetery. Friends of the family and members
of C. M. B. A. are invited to attend.
Philadelphia papers please copy. 2
MCCARTHY On Sunday. March 3, 1889, at
420 p. M, Chables McCarthy, aged 43 years.
Funeral from his late residence, Spruce St.,
between Thirtieth, and Thirty-first sts., on
Tuesday, at 9 a. m. Friends of the family are
respectfully invited to attend. 2
MoINTYRE On Friday, March 1. 18S9. at 4
P. M., AVilliam McIntyee, in his 78th year.
Funeral from the residence of John Conner,
Scott township, on Monday, March 4, at 2
o'clock p.m. Friends of the deceased are re
spectfully invited to attend. 2
NEGLEY At Boise City, Idaho, on Febru
ary 21, 1889, James S. Neoley, Jr., son of
General James 8. Negley,
Funeral services at Samson's Chapel, Sixth
avenue, on Monday, March 4, 1889, at 2 r. jr.
RICHARD At his home In Webster, on
Sunday, March 3. 1SS9, Daniel Richabd,
formerly of Allegheny City, aged 75 years.
Funeral from Union depot, on Tuesday
mobntng, on arrival of 8:35 train on P., V. & C.
RIDDELL On Sunday morning. March 3,
1889, at 4:40 o'clock, William Riddell, aged
Funeral from the residence of his son-in-law,
Robert Baglin, 217 Fifth avenue, on Tuesday
afternoon at 2 o'clock. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend. 2
SIMPSON On Saturday. March 2, 1889, ANN
C, widow of the late John W. Simpson.
Funeral services at her late residence, S9 Tag
gart street, Allegheny City,on Monday afteb
NOONat230 o'clock. Friends of the family
are respectfully invited to attend.
(Successors to Meyer, Arnold & Co., Ltm.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1134 Penn avenue. Tel.
ephone connection. mylO-i53-MWP
John L. Trexleb. Paul Bauer.
BAUER & TREXLER,
Undertakers and Embalmers, Livery and Sale
Stable. No. 378 and 880 Beaver are. Branch
office, did Preble ave., Allegheny City.
Telephone 3416. au8-tB2-UThSu
CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND SMILAX
A. M. C J. B. MUBDOCH,
Telephone 429. deO-H-MW?
Get our Illustrated OS-page spring catalogue
of Seeds, Trees, Plants, Flowers and Garden
JOHN B. & A. MURDOCH,
Telephone 239. 08 Suithfield ST.
TJEFRESENTElJ IN PITTSBURG IN 13CI
Assets . . S9j07l,69S33.
Insurance Co. of North America.
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES, 84 Fourth avenue. ia20-s3-D
SPRING ATTRACTIONS EXTRAORDINARY!
UriBJ nDCCQ PfinnQ"""
Illall UllbUw UUUWJ mre ueinfr auueu iram any kj uay irom oma .American nnu .curopeau looms, jjiop in ana see ine aaiiy arrivals. V e quote a fe wj
specialties: 46-inch All-wool French Cashmeres, all sew spring colorings, at 50c. 48-inch extra fine finish colored Cashmeres, almost every color and shade, at 63c and 75c. Verrf
superior quality at 90c. Silk
otripes ana .riaias, tor comnmauons, wc,
dress fabrics it has ever Dcen onr fortune i
ran nlsn find splpntprl Ints nfnnr wintpr ftti
were 37Jc to 45c, and at 31c, worth 50c; C2-inch Tricots' at- 60c, down from 75c, and Imported Fancy Plaids and Stripes at 60c, worth 85c and $1; light weight Broadcloths at 90c,
were SI 25. Also genuine bargains.in staple and fancy weaves Black Goods, such as Cashmeres, All-wool and Silk Warp Henriettas, Bran d'Almas, Albatross and Caael'ij
xxair oerges, eke.
Uf A QU PnnnQ"-111' department is replete with new American Dress Ginghams,Etolle da Nord, Scotch Zephyr Ginghams, test in the world,20c, 23c", and 40c. Kewl
IIHUII UUUUU American oaunes, iuc, J.wc ana ioc. renca caunes, zoc,
styles, oc, bjc, ec, iuc ana izc up.
Ill L II O rUnillOlllllUO
juns ana nan nose oi eyeiy t.iuu. xiew
Clearing out at very low prices, all
Children, white and Colored UlanKets anquea uomtarts, Jb ar Mufls, Boas and Collars.
Send for samples. Orders
' -?': ;."
WE HAVE REMOVED.
FATTLES & SHBAPEK,
HAVE .-REMOVED :TO
37 FIFTH AVENUE.
We will occupy the entire building, and will
carry as nice a stock of goods as can be found
anywhere. Don't forget our new nomber,
37 FIFTH AVENUE.
Formerly occupied by Kornblum, the Optician.
The Novelty in Dulles'
TABLE CENTERS and
OPEN OB IRISH POINT
Instead of Hemstitching or Fringe.
These are fine, and the latest Din
ing table and Sideboard Linen
STAMPED LINEN GOODS.
Just opened, a large new line hem
stitched D'Oylies, all sizes. Squares
for Table Centers, 16 to 40 inches
square. Tray Napkins, Carving
Cloths, Small Table Covers, 36 and
40 inches square. Long narrow H.
S. Scarfs, for along center of table.
Sideboard Covers, Dresser Covers,
NEW DRAPERY SILKS,
Newest colorings and beautiful de
signs. Do not fail to come to our Art
and Household Decorative Depart
ment Latest novelties in Embroi
dered Silk Materials, etc.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH AVENUE.
This Trade Mark la on Our Windows."
FEOM THIS DATE OK WE TTH-Ii DO ALIf
FUR REPAIR WORK,
Refitting of Seal Sacques, etc, at a 23 PER
CENT REDUCTION, in order to keep our
hands busy in our fur factory.
Remember a few of those special bargains in
NEW SEAL GARMENTS still hold good, viz.:
Genuine Seal Jacket, 875.
Genuine Seal Wrap, 890.
Genuine Seal Sacque, 38 inob.es
441 WOOD STREET.
N. B. The remainder of our stack of small
Furs at a corresponding reduction to close out.
3 SMITHFIELD STREET.
100 FEDERAL ST, ALLEGHENY.
Men's Furnishing Goods.
A full and complete line of E. t W. and
C. O. brands Collars aud Coifs.
Neckwear Our Specialty.
SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER.
Cleaning, Dyeing and Laundry Offices at
above location. Lace Curtains laundried equal
to new. selD-y49-nwi'
VI . II l.l-TVT- A INSURANCE CO.,
.ZXLl J LN Ci- Hartford, Conn.
Assets, January L 1837. jy,5(H,KJU 50
EDWARDS & KENNEY, Agents,
OQ Fourth avenue. Pittsbnrg
eare PrePare show the largest lines and
Warp Cashmeres. spring colorings,
n"urs3. ln.8reat variety,, from Scayardup
jmDroiaeries in various ueptns. m uvers ana
Our special lines of Black Gros Grains are unrivaled values, G3c, 75c, 87c, $1 and 81 12: 24-inch, 1 25 up to 52 50. Surahs, Boyalew
Merveilleaux and Ehadames at low prices. Plaid Snrahs for combinations in great varieties. Velvets and Flushes, all colors, COeinp.l
.This is a large department In ourhouse. Nothing but the best makes kept, and priceslow. Unlaundried Shirts, special values.t.
45e, COoandeaic, and the best Unlaundried
opriuK xieciLwear now open. J?igni. xwoes sua
our "Winter Cloth Jackets-, Eaglans And Newmarkets, Seal PlushTJackets, Coats and Mantles, "Wool Underwear for Men, Ladles aadi
will have our very best attention.
IN THE YEAR.
Tho Following Popular Musical
Albums and Collections
at 15c Each.
Arthur Sullivan's Albums.
Albums of popular marches and quicksteps.
Operatic Albums, containing a collection of
standard opera airs.
Potpourris on all the latest operas.
Album de Valses a collection of French
Albums of French lancers, quadrilles and
Collections of popular dance music
Collections of popular vocal gems.
Gustavo Lange's Albums of instrumental
Classic Albums a collection of gems from
Standard Overture Albums.
Popular song classics.
Milford's violin and piano folios.
Sacred Albums containing sacred solos,
duets, and quartets.
Collections of children's popular songs.
Collections of popular tenor gems.
Albums of comic songs and dances.
Collections of German songs.
Pinsutti's Album of songs.
Dodsworth's cornet and piano compositions.
Piano Duet Albums, vols. 1,2 and 3.
Moore's Irish melodies.
J. E. Molloy's Albums of song.
Tostl, Welling's and Blumenthal's collec
tions of latest and best gems.
Collections' of French songs.
Gleanings from the best songs of the cele
brated composers, Gounod and Abts.
Claribel & Gabriel's Album of songs.
Choice Musical Albums and Col
lections at 25c.
Ideal Songs, vols. L 2 and 3.
Erk's Volkslieder Album.
Pearls of piano music
Dance folios, vols. 1, 2 and 3.
Vocal duet folios.
Musical Bouquet a collection of vocal and
Brinley Richard's favorite piano composi
tions. The Four Hand Folios.
Liberti's cornet and piano folios.
Contralto, baritone and bass gems.
Italian classic songs.
Collections of soprano gems.
Gems of the Emerald Isle a collection of 100
19Nocturns from Chopin.
Parlor organ folios. .
Standard minstrel folios,
Fleishman & Co.'s
HEW DEPARTMENT ST0BES,
504,506 and 508 Market st,
Latest styles now ready. Prices
434 MARKET ST.
lowest prices in imported dress fabrics ever
51 a yard, usually sold
ova auu oocj e-iyuuiuj qusuues. uusuies,
to widest New Nainsooks and Swiss Edgings
new jjaces at low prices.
Shirt in the country at 7Sc,or three for 52. Laundried Shirts, Colored Shirts, Collars and!
unaerwear, an weigj auu qusuues.
.New goods in Lace uurtains, Window Shades,
NBW ADVERTISEMENTS. f vJW
MORRIS H. DANZIGER
Our alterations and addi
tions are about completed.
In a short time we will bid
addieu to the builder, the car
penter, the painter and their
numerous corps of assistants,
and will show to the wonder
ing gaze of our many friends,
patrons and the public gener
ally, one of the LARGEST,
H ANDSOMESTand BEST
EQUIPPED DRY GOODS
HOUSES in the world. We
propose leading the trade.
Others must follow. Our
Will be replete with every
thing the market affords. Our
buyers haVe been unremitting
in their efforts to secure all
the good things, and a genu
ine surprise awaits all. Make
'Fancy W. m
M ' ;
no purchase until you have k
nispei-icu uui guuus auu
prices. Due notice will be
given of our
Open ing 3Da;y-s
1,000 Short Curtains at 50c.
42, 44, 46, 48, 50, 52 Sixth St., 1
and 538, 540, 542 Penn Ave. " I
III !! -H
STEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
"VTORD DETJTSCHJER LLOYD FAST 1
L route to London and the Continent.
Express Steamer Service twice a week front
New York to Southampton (London, Harre),
S?.Trave.Mcb,6,9A.H. I Ss.Hbe.Mcb.ia,5:30A.j.
Hs.Fnlda.Mcb.9.1lAM I S3.AlIer.lIch. 20, 8 A. M.
Ss.Lahn.Mch.13.2 P.M S3.Werra.Mch.2340A.Sl.
First Cabin, Winter rates, from $73 upward.
JIAX SCHAMBERG & CO.. Agents, Pitts
burg, Pa. ,
OELRICHS 4 CO., 2 Bowline Green. New
York City. Ja29.71.D
ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS,
THE ONLY OIRECT LINE
and GALWAY i
Passenger Accommodations Unexcelled.
Prepaid Intermediate, Joll. Steerace. $19.
Passengers by this route are saved the ex.
pense and inconvenience attending transfer to
Liverpool or from New YoTk.
j. J. Mccormick, or a. d. scorer a son,
United States Mall Steamers.
SAC SVSBT SATURDAY
FROJI NEW YORK TO GLASGOW.
Calling at Movllle (Londonderry).
Cabin passage to Ulasgow, Liverpool or bondoa
derrr, W and $55. Excursion, 30 and IOC.
tJecond-clsjs, fJO. Steerage. (3).
Mediterranean Service. Steamships at rezuhu
NEW YORK TO NAPLES DIRECT.
Cabin lasssge, (W and 00. Third-class, SO. Draft
on Great Britain, Ireland or Italy, and letters o
creail at lavoraoie rates.
Apply to HENDERSON BHOTHEKL New .
York, or-J. J. MCCORMICK, Fourth and Smltb :
Held; A. D. bCOKElta.SON, I Smlthfleld
FUtstrarg; WILLIAM SEMFL& Jr.. 1C5 Federal
brought to this market. Latest production!
at $1 25. Very elegant stvlsaa
oo up. unite UOoas, new and be&HUrall
and Insertings. New Flouncings. Newl
Trimmings, Braids, Buttons. Gloves aC