Newspaper Page Text
BUSINESS SO EETTEE.
A Beriew of the Situation Shows
Little Sign of Improvement.
1R0K AKD COAL STILL WEAKER.
The Centennial Observances Checked Trade
in the East,
AGRICULTURAL LINES ALSO LOWER.
A Synopsis of the Beporti SfCeiTed Ij Bradstreel's ui
. G. Dnn Co.
The trade situation is not regarded as en
couraging by Sradstreet's and IS. G. Dun &
Co. General business lias been depressed in
the East Prices on iron tend lower and the
outlook for coal is not bright. Agricultural
products are also lower.
rSriCUI, TltZGRJLM TO TBS BISFATCH.1
NewYobk, May 3. Special telegrams
to Sradstreet's indicate that the volume of
general trade has been checked at nearly
every city of special commercial importance
during the week. At the larger Eastern
centers the New York Centennial celebra
tion was largely responsible. But St Louis,
Kansas City, SL Joseph and New Orleans
report less activity in demand and dis
tribution for both seasonable goods and
Savannah, St. Paul and Chicago have en
joyed a moderate activity. Cold weather
has checked demand in regions tributary to
Cleveland, Xouisvilie and St. Louis. An
other Tessel has been chartered to load
wheat for Australia at San Francisco. Cat
tle at "Western markets are 20 to 30 cents
lower, with free offerings.
IN AGRICULTUBAL X.TSCES.
The breadttufls markets all tend down
ward again. Flour prices are off 5 to 15
cents, with wheat. After Friday's rally
wheat is one-eight of a cent lower on the
week, with a bearish "West, in Spjte of
stronger cables and renewed exports. Freer
shipments and ofieriags of corn depressed
prices three-fourths of a cent, and similar
influences put oats down one-fourth ot a
cent net on the week.
Reports of stocks of wheat at nearly 1,000
points of accumulation east of the Bocky
j Mountains show 34,363,000 bushels so held
last Saturday, a decrease of 5,273,000 bush
els during April and 14,000,000 bushels less
than were held a year ago. Indian corn
stocks are 15,665,112 bushels, or 25 per cent
less than on April 1. Stocks of wheat flour
are 90,000 barrels larger thsFn one month
'ago and 773,000 barrels iu excess of stocks
held May 1.1888.
1 Hog products, excepting lard, which is
heavy, are generally active and firmer. Ex
ports of flour and wheat this week are equal
to only 892,000 bushels of wheat against
".1,504,000 bushels last week and 1,533,000
'bushels in the like wees last year.
New York trade has been trreativ cur
tailed. Exceptions are shown in the stronger
local demand for country produce and
iruiti Groceries, naval stores, building
materials, dry-roods, furniture, boots and
shoes and rubber goods are quiet. "WooL
paper, glassware and china, machinery ana
leather are dull. Paints and oils continue
in good demand. Crude rubber and build
ing materials are strong and tend upward.
A bullish temper animates the New York
Stock market, based on good crop prospects
and favorable net earnings reports for March
by Western railroads. Bonds are strong on
active investment demand. Money at New
York -s easy. Call loans 2f per cent,
oreifc ecrhjuiBe is dull and strong. On
Friday J2,750,000-joifl was engaged for ex
port Demand sterling $4 894 89
There were 61 strikes involving 12,193
strikers reported to Sradstreet's during
April, against 123 strikes with 26,007
Strikers in April. 1888. Since January 1,
1889, there have been reported 221 strikes
and 48,924 strikers, against 313 strikes and
97,960 strikers four months of 1888, and 393
strikes and 153,038 strikers in 1887. Several
orders for steel rails ,have been placed for
$26 at the mill, a cut of SI in price, causing
surprise in the trade. There is no improve
ment in pig iron.
BUSINESS IN DKT GOODS.
Unfavorable weather and holidays have
curtailed dry goods sales at New York and
Boston, but the latter part of the week has
witnessed a good trade in job offerings at
New York. Commission .men report no
change. April trade at Bo'ton was of sat
isfactory volume. Prices are unchanged,
except for print cloths, which are l-16c
higher on steady demand and increasing
costof cotton, which, in turn, is c higher
on light crop movement good demand and
increasing speculative interest Baw wool
is quiet and unchanged. The new clip is
reporieu to De oi gooa quality.
Baw sugar advanced Jgcat New York,
although extreme dullness characterized
the market, owing to the interruption to
business the first half of the week. The
movement of refined was very quiet and
prices left off as one week ago. The price
pf coffee in speculative circles advanced)
c on Thursday, on stimulating cables,
after a very dull week in all lines.
Business failures reported to Sradsirecft
number 151 in the United States this week,
against 181 last week, and 156 this week last
year. Canada had 29 this week, against 25
last week. The total of failures in the
United States, January 1 to date, is 4,396,
against 3,892 in 1888.
IEON DOES NOT IJLPBOYfL
It. G. Dunn & Co.'a Review of the General
New Tokk, May 3. E. G. Dunn &
Co.'s weekly review of trade says: The un
precedented interruption of business by
Centennial preparations and celebrations
has made the week nearly a blank in com
mercial or financial respects. At New
York, accumulated orders gave a surface
appearance ofgreater activity on Thursday
and .Friday, but it is yet too soon to judge
which way the tide will turn, and the re
porta from other cities, though neatly all
hopeful in tone, do not indicate the ex
Mie situation seems better at Milwaukee,
satisfactory at Omaha, good at Cleveland as
to most branches, but questionable as to
iron; rather dull at Kansas City and St.
Paul, and less encouraging at the chief cen
ters of the grain, iron, coal and leather
trades. Collections are "far from satisfac
tory" at Milwaukee and not improved at
Detroit, but in other lines there, and at
other cities generally, they seem fairly sat
isfactory, and at New York some dry goods
dealers complain that collections are "too
good" buyers keep far within means.
COXTSADICXOBT WOOL SEPOBXS.
Reports about the wool trade are contra-
ilirtApr A rfnnrt Hint tllf Trpmcnrr Ynsv
7t decide the woolen worsted question for
months disturbs importers, who have quan
tities of goods locked up because collectors
rait for a decision. Otherwise the woolen
trade shows a little better improvement.
Silks are quiet, but linens are quite active.
A fair business in boots and shoes continues.
The paper trade is active. A alow improve
ment continues in drugs and chemicals.
Recent signs of improvement in iron and
steel have not been sustained. Here and at
Boston Southern No. 1 pigs have been
oflered at $16, and though by new companies
to iutrodnce their products, the effect on
price of other iron is ielt. At Philadelphia,
tfaoucb, sales are "hard to make," it is
. Mid that there is n very remarkable feeling
of confidence, but at Pittsburg prices are
jower, uia oi manniacTurea iron more cun
'cult, and large sale of steel rsik at "3)36 is
reported here to have been made by a Pitts
THE SITUATION HEBE.
At Philadelphia structural plate, sheet
and boiler iron are in good demand, as also
at Cleveland. Coal is dull; the reported in
crease in stocks for March is 60,000 tons,
and a strike at Pittsburg is expected. Cop
per still waits. Tin is lower abroad, and
$20 40 for prompt delivery here, and lead is
very much demoralised.
Wheat goes lower yet, having sold at
S2yis, corn has declined , and oats le
since last week. Pork is unchanged, with
lard and hogs' a shade higher; coffee and
sugar are unchanged, but oil is Jc higher.
In general, the course of prices still tends
downward, but manv products ol large im
portance are now so low that not much fur
ther decline Is expected, while a duick ad
vance might follow a revival of demand or
Stocks have been neglected and dull but
a little stronger in price, with a disposition
to believe that the next considerable move
ment must be upward.
The future of the market probably de
pends much upon the movements ot money
and the feeling of foreign investors, and for
the moment both favor holders, but bank
ers look upon a considerable outgo of specie
as not improbable, and the policy of Secre
tary Windom, as far as it has been made
known, does not seem likely to cause large
disbursements before July. The .one
favorable feature is th,at merchandise ex
ports are still large. The Treasury has
taken in during the week 51,800,000 more
than it has paid out
The business failures number 214 for the
week and 213 for last week, and 246 for the
week previous. For the corresponding
week of last year the figures were 234.
A TRUST'S HARD EOW.
Burial Association Boycotted Why a
Funeral Was Postponed. I
Philadelphia, May 3. The $75 suit
that has recently been brought against the
National Trust and Burial Association,
which has its principal office in this city
and a charter from Maine, has developed
some interesting facts in relation -to the
method of procedure of this and kindred or
ganizations. The prospectus of the associa
tion reads like a fairy tale. Not only is a
capital stock of $500,000 advertised glow
ingly, but the fact that a large coffin and
casket manufactory has been established at
Harrisburg is amply impressed upon the
public mind to the end that the
stupendous character of the organiza
tion mar be fully comprehended.
But it might be wise for the public to take
all this with a grain of salt, for at least
three Philadelphia households are up in
arms over broken funeral contracts. One
of them has taken the matter to the courts;
from an official quarter come murmurs as
to unpaid salaries; and as to the mammoth
casket factory, its foundations are yet to be
laid. Instead, the visitor to the associa
tion's business office, on North Eighth
street, may hear issuing from behind ajcrim
son curtain the merry tink-a-tink-tink of a
single workman's hammer as he fashions a
burial casket or rough box, as the associa
tion has need.
Throughout its career of seven short
months the organization has had more than
its share of sorrow. Above all it has to
contend against one very serious obstacle in
the shape of the Undertakers Protective
Association, which includes nearly every
furnisher of funeral supplies in the entire
country. The adherents of this organiza
tion place an inviolable boycott on all out
siders, so that wnen tne urinal Association
people have endeavored to purchase sup
plies at the regular establishments they
have been completely sat upon. Their only
recourse was to order their goods from
Maine and Michigan, or some remote lo
cality where the boycott was less stringently
One of their contract holders, a colored
woman by the name of Mrs. Josephine Gib
son, took it Into her head to die at an inop
portune moment Several weeks before her
death she had joined the association and
provided for a $75 burial, for which she or
her heirs were to pay by weekly instal
ments of 25 cents, the association agreeing
to perform the undertaker's duties from A
to Z for that amount
Mrs. Gibson's funeral was announced for
Friday at 1 P. M., but Friday morning came
and as yet no coffin nor shroud had been
provided. The mourners began to congre
gate, bnt no undertaker appeared. Almost
frantic the sorrowful husband hastened
forth in search of the belated coffin. When
at last he found the association's undertaker
that official calmly announced that as he
was unable to obtain the necessary "hard
ware" he feared the burial would have to
be postponed. The regular supply dealers
stoutly refused to sell, and though the
coffin-box was completed, it was useless with
out handles and "fixings." In vain were
the dealers importuned. They were still
inexorable, and the burial had to be put off.
But on Saturday Gibson grew desperate.
He did not propose to convert his. house
into a mausoleum, and moreover the ice bill
was mounting up enormously. Accordingly
he informed the undertaker that the burial
must either take place on Sunday or suit
would be brought Thus goaded the under
taker made a special effort to bribe a regular
undertaker into a sale of hardware, and by
SORE FROM KNEE TO ANKLE.
Skin entirely gone. Flesh a mass of disease.
Leg diminished one-third In size. Condi
tion hopeless. Cured by the Ctiticura
Remedies in two months, Not a sign of
disease now to be seen,
For three years I was almost crippled with
an awful sore leg from my knee down to my
ankle; the kln was entirely gone, and the flesh
was one mass of disease. Some physicians nro
nouueed it incurable. It had diminished about
one-third the size of the other, and I waB in a
hopeless condition. After trying all kinds of
remedies and spending hundreds of dollars,
from whica I got no relief whatever, I was per
suaded to try yonr CrmctraA Remedies, and
the result was as follows; After three days I
noticed a decided change for tbe better, and at
the end of two months I was completely cured.
My flesh was purified, and the bone (which had
been exposed for over a year) got sound. The
flesh began to grow, and to-day, ana for nearly
two years oast, my leg Is as well as ever it was,
sound in every respect, and not a sign of the
disease to be seen. S. G. AHSRN.
Dubois, Dodge county, Ga.
Terrible Suffering from Skin Diseases.
J have been a terrible sufferer for years from
diseases of tbe skin and Hood, and have been
obliged to shun public places by reason of my
disfiguring humors. Have had the best ot phy
sicians and spent hundreds of dollars, but got
no relief until I used the Ccticura Reme
dies, wmen nave cured me, and le-rt my skin
as clear and my blood as pure as a child's.
IDA MAY MASS,
Olive Uranch P. 0 Miss.
Marvellous Cure of Skin Dheata.
The CUTICOHA, CCTICTJBA RESOLVENT and
Cuticuba Soap haTe brought about a mar
vellous care is the case of a skin disease on
my little son 8 years old., I have tried almost
all remedies and also the most eminent doc
tors, all alike failing, except tbe wonderful
ED N. BROWN,
20 N. Sixteenth street, Omaha, Neb.
CuncuRA, the great Skin Cure, and Cuti
cuba Soap, an exquisite skin beautifier ex
ternally, and Cuticuba Resolvent, the new
blood purifier, internally, are a positive cure
for every form of skin, scalp and blood disease,
from pimples tp scrofula, except possibly ich
Bold everywhere. Price; CrmcuRA, 60 cents;
Soap, 25 cents; Resolvent, SI. Prepared by
the Potteb Dbuo and chemical Cobpoba
-Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases."
64 pages. 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials?
RARY'5SkIn and BcalP preserved and
7v F , Ratified by Cuticuba Soap.
SOW MY BA.CK.ui.CHES!
Back Ache, Kidney Pains and Weak
ness. Soreness. Lameness. Rtraln
'and Pains believes iw one minute
by the Cuticuba anti-Pain Pr..
teh. The first and only instantaneous pain
talling plaster. ap2) ws
JONES' MAGIO ROACH POW-
ux.a. Koacnes nanisned by con
tract. Satisfaction guaranteed or
no par. 85 SEVENTH AVU.
Pittsburg. ,JEV PM U 69 per
.Saturday midnight the casket was delivered
at its destination. The funeral was 'ob
served tbe next day.
A HAUL OP GHOULS.
They Sobbed a Graveyard la Order to Ef
Denver, Col., May 3 At 3 o'clock this
afternoon the detective officers of the city
captured the ghouls who despoiled the grave
of Colonel Jeremiah A. Greenlaw at River
side Cemetery some time during the past
two or three weeks. The capture includes
six. men, one of whom is a well-known busi
ness man of the city, and the entire gang is
now lodged in the city jail.
The body of Colonel Greenlaw was also
recovered and a contract said to have been
signed by all six of the men was found upon
the person of one of them. This document
binds them all to secrecy and provides for a
division of the spoils in case of the success
of their scheme, which is thus shown to bs
one of "blackmail. The detectives have
been upon the track of the grave robbers
for several days, but the utmost secrecy was
maintained in order that none of tbe gang
A Sunday Evening; Lecture.
The second sermon in the series by nota
ble preachers, given under the auspices of
the Calvary Church Brotherhood, will be
delivered bv the Bev. S. D. McConnell, D.
D., of Philadelphia, to-morrow evening,
in tbe church, cor. Penn avenue and Sta
tion street, Bast End. The seats are free,
and the committee will be glad to welcome
any one who can moke it convenient to be
A UNIVERSAL TOPIC
61 three ex-
perts in to-morrow's Dispatch.
is their subject, and they give pointers which
are valuable to farmers, picnickers
SATUBDAT, May 4, 1SS9.
tomach on Fire,
"It isn't very comfortable to
have the secretions of the stom
ach so acid or acrid that the or-,
gan seems to be on fire."
Your doctor can tell you that
nervous dyspepsia is often taken
for some disease of the kidneys,
the heart, the lungs or the brain.
Nervous troubles, indigestion,
sleeplessness, headache, general
weakness and prostration a
few of the many symptoms.
The remedy that will, cure
your nervous dyspepsia is
Paine's Celery Compound. It
isn't a mere tonic, to stimulate
digestion. It is a proper, health
ful, vegetable remedy that per
Many tell the same story as
Ellis S. Hatch, of Willard, Me.,
who for eight years had the
worst form of nervous dyspep
sia. Paine's Celery Compound
did for him what the doctors
couldn't cured him.
A physician's prescription,
physicians prescribe it There's
not a single reason why you
should suffer longer with dys
pepsia, for Paine's Celery Com
pound will cure you. Get a
MELL0R & HOENE.
We can furnish you with the best Pianos and
Organs made, and can give you the best and
easiest terms of payment. We have been es
tablished since 1S31 (nearly 60 years), and, be
ing the oldest music firm In the oity, we have
bad more experience than any other house.
Persons buying from us can be satisfied they
are getting the full worth of their money, as
the Pianos and Organs we sell are the best
made in the United States. Send for circulars
and full particulars of our easy payment plan.
ILLOR & HOENE
Established 1849. Telephone Call 1075.
FBANK J. GHTOKERT,
Contractor and Manufacturer of
BANK, OPFICE. STORE AND CHURCH
Doors, Walnseoatinc, Celling and Hard Wood
Work of every description, for building and
decorative purposes. Mantels, Cabinets and
Furniture of Special Designs. Drawings and
Estimates furnished on application. Office and
factor?, Nos. CS and 70 Seventh avenue, Pitts
burg. Pa. Hard wood lumber. nZ7-hlOO-rrs
BEST BRANDS OF WHISKY
FROM 12 TOS8PER GALLON.
40 4 42 OHIO STREET,
OPTICAL AND MATHESI ATICAI GOODS,
bnecialty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye
Glasses. Experienced Opticians and our own
lactory and workmen are our inducements.
W3I. & STIEREN, Optician,
5 S MITHFIELD bTPITTSBURG, PA
J. DIAM02FD. Onticlan.
23 eixtH Street, XnttsbwrK.
Spectacles and Eyeglasses correctly adjusted
to every defect of sicht. Field and Opera
Glasses, Telescopes, Microscopes, Barometers,
ARTIFICIAL EYES made to order
and warranted. Always on hand a
large and complete stock JaS-rrssu
r nMnn jimr wum ,i irtnnjni imTiinni
a wrek asd you haw the taest-noUshed store m bb
wsdiltossle If all Grocers sad fitoro Dealest.
BT'fflliiMl M 2 .25?i -M fell
MAtl nmKhW himself all B31-
cestor -when he collects atti
oles -whose dignity and beau
ty will surely commend them
to the regard of his posterity.
In no- oase is this better exempli
fied than in the selection and pur
chase of silver.
Perhaps the most distinguishing
mark of our Silver is its artistic
design. Originality within the lines
of beauty Is constantly sougn
Our stock is rigidly maintained at
its high standard by constant ad
ditions of the finest work of Amer
ican artiz arts.
Conventionality decrees that
wedding presents shall be of silver
in the latest and most unique de
signs. These will always be found
in our stock.
206 Fifth avenue,
Madison Square, New York.
Correspondence invited from in
Your memory wlth,the facta that among our
Three Great Specialties, Kid XJloves, Corsets
and Hosiery, you are given only the best quali
ties, which insures entire satisfaction to alL
Aside from the novelties we have in these
three departments of onr store to offer you,
we desire to caU your attention to our most de
sirable line of
LADIES' FINE MUSLIN UNDERWEAR,
Handkerchiefs, Collars and Cuffs, Fine Ruch
ings. Fans, Scarfs and Fiends.
Everythmg new. All the latest styles and
KID GLOVES FITTED and GUARANTEED.
Ladles' Silk Gloves and Mitts for summer
wear in fine qualities.
CORSETS MADE TO ORDER.
A pleasant fitting room for the accommoda
don of ladles desiring to have Corsets fitted, in
charge of a competent fitter.
AVE. enrrs burg..
Almeria and Malaga Grapes,
Bananas, Florida Oranges and all kinds ot
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
JOHNDEBE & CO.,
603 LIBERTY STREET. noS-TTS
IP YOU COMB FROM- EAST LIVERPOOL
' To Buy
In Fittsburg, Call on
WM. H. ALLEN,
HHv.- , jdsfjjfflp
WE JDO ask:
Those who have never yet taken a stroll through our great departments to do so. Never
did we have ar grander display than at present, and never did the judi'
clous purchases of our Eastern buyers enable us to
offer such Self-evident BARGAINS.
BED SETS AND PILLOW SHAMS go:adlessvarletyfroia?125to
I UPC PIIDTAINO all ofour own importation, and every pattern unlike any
LHUll bu n I Ml lid, thing you ever saw before; from 75c to $10 a pair,
QAQH PIIRTA!NQin enileM variety. Nice Dotted Swiss Curtains 25c per
OUR ULliiERY DEPARTMENT
Was never more complete than it is this season. It is an apotheosis of chaste beauty.
We have EIBBONS of every shade, width, material and price.
SPECIALS IN DRAPERY NETS.
Drapery Nets are the rage this season and we are fully prepared for it. These goods
come by many different names, and we have them all. There are La Tosca Nets, Point
d'Espnt, Chantiliy Flouncings, Russian Nets, etc., etc. We keep only the latest pat
terns, and we guarantee all the goods td give satisfaction to the wearers. Come in and
look at them. Then turn your attention to the narrow and medium Chantiliy, Spanish
Guipure and Hand-run Spanish Laces, the beautiful hand-made Medici and Torchon
Laces in every width and quality, the new
Gaze and Point de Gene.
Our Kid Glove Department is by no means a small one, but we would call vour atten
tion to the many newspring shade in Kid Gloves. We have them oil, as well as plain
black. A tall line of Silk and Lisle Gloves.
BEADED WEAPS AND JACKETS
In bewildering Tariety and at the lowest conceivable prices. I"RESH IMPOETA-
HONS EVEBY. DAY.
510 TO 514 MARKET SLAND.27 FIFTH WE,
1 SATURDAY, MAT 4,
BUY Wagner's Gents' Calf Hand-
Sewed Welt Shoes.
BUY Wagner's Gents' Calf Hand-
Sewed Welt Shoes.
BUY Wagner's Gents' Calf Hand-
Sewed Welt Shoea
BTTJT "Wagner's Gents' Oalf Hand-
., Sewed Welt Shoes.
S5 OO. ,
Open Saturdays to 11 P. M.
Shoes to Buit every purse and
401 Wood st., cop. Fourth ave.
Patentee and sole manufacturer of tbe Eureka
Eye Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to other eye glasses.
Oculists prescriptions a specialty. All kind
of lenses ground and spectacles made on the
premises. w iMSum AVUiNUis, pitts.
MECHANICAL AND ELECTRICAL
Repairing a specialty.
103 THIRD AVE., near Wood St.
Telephone 85L PITTSBURGJ-PA
ONISTALU & BIS1. IMPORTERS AND
dealers in wines, liquors and French cor
for family use. Sole azents for San Gab
riel Wine Company, California. 10 DIAMOND
Foreign produce a spec-
WE DO NOT
Address ourselves to our reg
ular customers alone. They
will come, we think, without
a special invitation, becatise
they know that we always
keep the latest novelties at
prices unapproachable by our
Valenciennes and Oriental Laces, Point de
assptsfKt- JAN. J9, l88!SB;;ar
DR. WOODS, SPECIALIST IN THE CURE
OF4RUPTURE AND CHRONIC DISEASES.
This eminent specialist has been located per
manently in Pittsburg at Hotel Albemarle,
Peml avenue and Sixth street, going on two
The doctor treats chronic diseases and de
formities only, and uniform success results
from his superior skill and Improved methods.
RIIPTIIRP HERNIA or BREACH, for
11 Ul lunt, many years regarded incur
able (and many still believe it cannot be cured),
by means of a painless treatment. Is cured com-
Bletely in from 30 to 90 days under guarantee,
ases that have existed 'more than SO years
have been enred in six weeks, without deten
tion from business or pleasure.
MP ART LUNG, LIVER. STOMACH or
ntHn I , BOWEL DISEASES, by new
method and without nauseous drugs.
nVQPPPQIA with its terrors, is a thing
u OrtrOlM, of the past. Long expe
rience has demonstrated that this disease can
be cured entirely when science and common
sense principles are applied.
QLTm Diseases in all
OIMI1 stae-es. Ernp-
tlons. Pimples, Blotches, Bone Pains, Ulcera
tions of Tongue, Throat and Mouth, Old Sores,
Weak Back and Glandular Swellings, are
eradicated for life and no traces remain. Ca
tarrh, no matter of how long standing or how
many doctors have failed to cure, is curable by
the new scientific methods discovered by Dr.
Woods. Relief speedy and enre rapid aud
Advice free to all who call. Examinations
are also free to those who wish treatment.
Nervous diseases, diseases of tbe blood, skin,
liver, stomach, etc.. which require medicine
only are treated successfully by correspondence.
Send i cents in stamps for question list. All
communications are sacredly confidential.
Medicines furnished without extra charge,
saving much expense to sufferers and Insuring
their being genuine and properly prepared.
DU. R. A. WOODS, HOTEL ALBEMARLE.
PENN AVENUE AND SIXTH STREET,
Office hours, 10 to 12 A.M..2 to 6 F.K..7 to 8
P. it. myl-41.
THE-CLOUGH AND WARREN
With S'crlbner's patent QuaUEi-Tubes." ,
the Tone soTpe-like
As to deceive the most critical ear. In use at
Presbyterian church, Craf ton. Pa.
Methodist church, Toronto, O.
United Presbyterian church, Mt. Washing
ton. M. E. church, Homestead, Pa.
Lutheran chnrch, Bntler, Pa.
The new SL E. chnrch, West End, city.
Prices no higher than ordinary organs, rang
ing from 100 up.
Call and see our special Student's Upright
Piano at 8190.
Write for Catalogue.
91 and 93 FIFTH AVENUE,
JOHN FLOOKER & CO.,
Flocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOR RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing,
Clothes Lines, Twines', Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hide
Rope, Tarred Lath Yam, Spun Yarn, etc
WORKS East street. Allegheny City, Fa.
OFFICE AND SALESROOM-8) Water st,
Pittsburg. Telephone No. 1370. my3-MWS
Optical and Mathematical Instruments, Arti
ficial Eyes, Medical Batteries. All American
and European Patented Eye Glass and Specta
cle frames. Glasses perfectly adjusted.
NO. 60 FIFTH AVENUE.
Telephone No. 1686 " ap-8D8n
FENN8ilVANlA COiU'ASI Y'S TfiTESP
February 10, 18S3, Centnl Standard 'lime.
As follows from Union Station : For Cbtcaco, d 7:15
a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00, d :. except Saturday. 11 a
p. m.: Toledo, 7:25 a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00 and except
Saturday. 1120 p.m.; Crestline. 5.45 a.m.i Clare
lnnd,6:10,7S a.m., 12.35 and d 11:05 p.m. Newcas
tle and Youngstown, 7:03 a. m.. 12:10, 3:ttp. m.;
Youugjtown and Mies, d 12:20 p. m.; JleadTllle,
Krleand Aabtaunla, 7:05a.m., 12:20 p.m.; Mies
and Jamestown, 8:13 p.-ra.; Jiaislllon, 4:10p. m.;
Wheeling and liellalre. 6:10 a. m, 12:35, 3:30 p. m.;
Heaver tails, 4:00, t:0i p. ra S 8:20 a. m.: LteU
dale, 5:30 a. m. ,
ALLEGHKNY Kneh-Jter 11.30 &. m.: Heaver
Kalis, S:15, 11:00 a. m.: Enon, 1:00 p. in.; Leets
dale, 10:00, 11:45 a. m., 2.-C0, 4.30, 4:43. 3:30. 7:00, S:u)
p.m.; Conway, 10:30p.m.; Fair Oaks, a 11:40 a.
in.: Leetsdale, S 8:30 p. m.
TEAIH8 AKK1VE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, d 8:00, d 6:35 a. m., d 7:33 p.
m.; Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d 8:15 a.m., 7:39
S. m.. Crestline, 2 JO p. m.; Youngstown and
ow Cattle, Silo a. m., 1:25. 7:35, 10:15 p. m. ; Nlles
and Yonnntown. d 7:35 p. m. ; Cleveland, d 5:50a.
in., 2:25, 7:45 p. m.: Wheeling and liellalre, 9.-O0
-a. m 2:25, r-.& p. in.: Erie and Ashtabnla, 1:25.
10:15 p. m.; Masslllon. 10:00 a. m.; Mies and
Jamestown. 9:10 a. in.; Bearer Kails, 7:30 a. m.,
I:l0p. m., S:Bp. m,'. retsdale. 10:40 p. m
ABKIVK ALLCGHENY-From Enon, S.0O a.
m.: Conway. ClSO; Kocueiter, 11:43 a. m.: Bearer
Fills, 7:10a. m., 8:40 p. m,: leetidala, 6:3), 6:14
7S5 a. m.. 12.-00, 1:45, i-OX. too, 9 .-00 p. m.: Fair
Oaks. 8 8:55 a. m.; LeeUdalp, B IM p.m.: Beaver
Jfatls. a 8:25 p. m.
B, Sunday only; d, dally; other trains, except
PITTSBURG AND CASTLK SHANNON R. K.
Summer Tims Table. On and after May I,
1830, until further notice, trains will run as follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: tearing PltUburg-4r3 a. m., 7:10 a.m.,
S:v0 a. m., S:a. in., 11:30 a. m . 1:40 p. ra.. 8:4Jp.
in., 5:10 p. m i 5:oip. m.. 6:30 p. m., 9:30 p. ro.,
11:33 p.m. Arllngton-BMO a. m., 6.20 a. m., 7:10
a.m., 8:00a. m., 1030 am.. 1:00 p.m., !:40p. m.,
4:20 p.m., saop. m".. Up, m .. 7:10 p. m.. lOJO
p. m. Sunday trains, lea"Hnf Pittsburg 10 a.m.,
p. rsu. Arilagtofl-9:uia. a., H m.,,l:Wp, a., 4
If You Don't Want to Get Left
Great Manufacturers Sale of Glotliii
will soon be a thing of. the past,
on the goods by the large and
Though the weatner during tne past lew days has been rather cola;
business has been red hot The fact is our unparalleled inducjj
ments are appreciated by this
sible people understand the
goods at such low prices; that
lously cheap as we did, we could not begin to name the figures
do, and consequently they try to make the most of it while they a
At this price we're selling the
Men's fine Suits which- were
included in 'our purchase.
They're well worth 18 to 20.
for your choice from the Boy's
short-pant Suits closed out by
us from the manufacturers. 1
They're usually sold at 54 50.
Remember, but a limited
therefore, we repeat: Uurryr
SPKXNG OVERCOATS! ALL MUST G0!r
The prices at which we have marked our spring Overcoats .will.;
effect a complete and speedy clearance. Fine Coats at 7; regular
beauties at 10. Genuine tailor-made imported garments $12 .
and 315. These prices represent about two-thirds the intrinsic l
value of trie goods.
l(nr15 rtipm nil for hest troorls
little urofits keen this department hummine right alone; We can 'j
afford to sell cheaper than
quantities, cash down; that's where we nail bargains every time, and?
that's how we give everybody the benefit of best goods at l6westfc
possible prices. Gentlemen, come in and see our latest styles in;
Silk Hats from $3 to $6. ;
. . . .. . .... Ss
Men's Spring Derbys, latest
colors, from 98c to $3 50.
Boys' Steamer, Windsor and
rL!U i- l t T...I
TV nrth nn-ar eriftOTincr rrl
tW MAS. W .. M.W,fM5 MW
cruiaren s - Dtraw .rjais ever
OUR SHOE PARLORS COME TO THE FRONT
with unusual bargains this week. We won't name any prices, but
ask you to come in and see for yourselves, and, unless you are sat
isfied that we save you from one-quarter to one-third on the amount
of your purchase, don't patronize us.
V f I Wish you'd see the, great League Balls and Bats
Eiy f T v we're giving free with every Boy's Suit Sport
ing dealers charge 50c for them. We also give the latest puzzle-
The Base Ball Combination Puzzle there is a world of fun in thekf
free to purchasers of Boys' Clothing. "
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street. .
PENNSYLVANIA BAILHOAD OX AND
arter Noyember S&, 1S83. trains leaTe Union
Station, Pittsburg, as follows, .Eastern Standard
MAIN LINK EASTWABD.
KewTork and Chicago umlted or Pullman Ves
tibule daily at 7:1J a. ro. .
Atlantic Express dallr for tba East, 1.-00 a.m.
Mail train, dallr. except Sunday. 8:53 a. m. Ban
dar. mall, 8:40 a. m.
Dar aznresa dallr at 8.-00 a. m.
-I. - J .." . M
express dallr at 1:00 p.
Philadelphia express dallr at 4i30 p. ra.
Eastern express dallr at 7:15 p. m.
fast Line dallr at 9:00
Greensburx express 5
p. ra. week days.
. week daTa.
llcrrv exnresa 11:00 a. m. week daTS:
AUtbrourb trains connect at Jera
nrh trains eonneut as jerser (Jlirw
avoiding doable ferriage and Journey
boats or '
Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, K. Y-
Trains arrive at Union Station aa follows:
Mall Train, dallr Sr20p. m.
Western Express, dally 7:45 a. m.
Pacific Exnresa. dallr 11:45 d. m.
Chicago Limited Express, daily. 8.30 p.m.
11:55 p. au
SOUTHWEST PENr HALLWAY
. a:43 ana cirea. m. an
Hi and c:5a. m. and4S8p.
m.. without change of cars; l.oo p. m.. connect
lng at Qreeniburg. Trains arrive from Union-
town at 9:45 a. m.. lz::n. s:is ana s:20 p. m.
WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIV131UH.
From FEDERAL ST. STATION. Allegheny Cltv.
Mall train, connecting for BlalrsvUle..; 6:45 a. m.
ExniessTfor lilalrsvllle, connecting for
Putter Aecom 8r20a. m., 2:25 and 3:45 p.m.
Sprlngdale Accom U:40a. m. and 6:3) p. m.
Freeport Accora , 4:00, 8:15 and 10: p. m.
On Sunday 12:50 and ;30p. m.
North Apollo Accom. .10:50 a.m. and :00p. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting ror Bntler :S a. m.
Elalrsvllle Accommodation .11 :30p. rn.
Trains arrive at FEDEKAL STBEET STATION !
Express, connecting from Butler Uas, m.
Mall Train. ..2.35 p. ra.
Butler Accom 9:3a. m., 4:40 and 7:3) p. ro.
KlalrsvIUe Accommodation ..9.32 p. m.
Freenort Aeeom.7i40a.m.. 1:32, 7:20 and 11:00 p. m.
On Sunday .....10:10 a. m. and7.-O0p.ro.
Eprlngdale Accom 8:37a. m., and irtOp. m.
North Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 5:40 p. m.
Trains leave Unlonstatlon.Plttsnurg, as follows:
For MonongabeU Cltv. West Brownsville and
Unlontown. 11 a. m. For Monongabeia City and
West Brownsville; 7:06 and Ua. rn. and 4j40p. ra.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongabeia aty, 6:40
p. m., week dava, i
llrarosburg Ac., week days, sdO p. m. i
West Elizabeth Accommodation, S-SOa. tnM 20,
6a) and 11:35 p. m. Sunday, s40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue ana Try
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. PUUH, i. a. WOOD,
General Manager. Gen'l Pass'r Agent
ALLEGHENY VALLEY KAILKOAD
Tralna leave Union staUon (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ac S5 a.m.; Niagara Ex..
dally. 8:45 , re. llnlton Ac, 10.10 a. m.: Valley
Camp Ac, K-OBp. ro.; Oil City and DuBots Ex-
Sresa,2:00 p.m. ; Hultf n Ac. J.-00 p.m. : Kit tanning
c, 4Kp.m.; Braebura Ex.,ia5bp.m.; JUtUn
lng Aa Sao p. ts. Braebnrn Ac.,6op.m.: Hut
ton Ac, 7:50 p. m.: Buffalo Ex., dally,.
SdOp. m.: Unlton Ac. 9:45 5. m.rbraeDornAc,
lltS9 n. ra. Cbnrah trains Braeburn, 12:40 p. ra.
and 9B p. m, Pullman Bleeping Can between
Pittsburg and Buffalo. E. H. UTLEY. O. F.
P. A. 1 TJAVll) MCUAKGO. Gen. BupC
T3ITTSBUKG aND WESTERN BAlLWAx"
Trains (Cet'l Stan'dtlme)
6 an am
Day Ex. Ak'n,Tol., Cl'n, Kane
Chlearo cpreas (dallr)......
I ew itso a vreeavuio m
judging from the big inroads :
constant crowds of bargain xseekers3
thntty and saving community,
chance that enables us to-sell '
had we not bought them as ridicu
buys choice from the Men's i
Dress Pantaloons embraced in 1
purchase. They're worth 50
cent more money.
for your pick from the lioyjijine
buns, sizes i2 to
18, in this purchase.
I value is $12.
quantity still remains on our counters;;
-it you don't want to get lett. . ? ajL
; " jta
anrl low nriwi. T.ote rtt snips nnrl ST
other concerns, as we buv in larerer 3
shapes and styles, in black and lights
Turban Hats, 24c to 98c.
I c:i An x- di oc
mnQf" -nmnTff ' lfn r? "Prtre.JP?
AMW- WVM.WV U. ,IWi
aispiitysa ufc latscicyj-ar wonaerruxijrj
PITTS BUBO AND LAKE ERIE KA1LBOAD
COMPANY-Schedule In effect February 24,
1S89, Central timet
P. ft L. E. K. K-MPABT-For aevetamt. SA
7:40 a. K 1M, 4:15, tzar. X. For Cincinnati,
Chicago and St. Louis, 825 a. v., lr39L ":r. M.
For Baffalo, 10:3) A. M.. 4:15-9:30 r.i. ForSala
manca. "7r40 a. m.. 120, "S-JO r. x. For Beaver
Falls. 56. 7:4Q. 10:28 A. X.. 12B. IJB. 4:15. 5:30.
-c:aj r. si. a or (.naruera. aio, ua, qkiu, -7:15,
8:40, ta, 95, 10.-20 A. M-. 12.-0S, 12:45, '
1:40, aai :w, -ssiu, oau, t.m, ivmv r. M.
AsitrrE From Cleveland, 530 a. It. 10,
5:40, "S-JO r. v. From Cincinnati. Chicago ana
St. Louis. 1:00, 8r r. H. From Baffalo. 5; a.
1C, T:0O, 5:P. H From Salamanca, 'lrOO, "SaJO
r. M. From Youngstown. 5:3a SdO. 9r20 a. v.,
'IrOO. 5:40. tsW r. M. From Beaver Falls, J JO,
8:90, 7:aV90A. K., lr0D, 1:36; 6:40, -S.-OO. T. u.
From Cbartlers, 5:10. 5:22, 5 JO, 6:42, 80, 7a, .
7:30, 8:30, 90, 10:10 A. K, 12ax) noon, 12:30, 1:12,
1J5, 2142, 4:00, 4:V, 8:00. 6:10. 5:4ft 9:12r. M.
P., MK. 4 Y. K. It. DirABT For New Haven, , ,
S:S0 A. M3:3r. u. For WestNewton. MB A. JC.r '
3:30 and 535 r.K. For New Haven, 7UOA. xJX
Sundays, only. -to
ABKITX From New Haven, 10:00 A. U 5rSJ,.5t
x. jrrom westNewcon.siia, -iu:w a. js.,-aar.is;'
For McKeesport and EUzabetb, J0A.X.3i,
tiuo. 9oar. m liuui. js.
From Elizabeth and McKeesport, CiU A. 24
lag, -iu:uu a. au. aaK r. ss.
Inllv. Snndavs onlv.
E. HOLBKOOK, General Superintendent,,:?:
A, E. ChAML, General Passenger Aeat. 3
rihptl,k.tfiWM 4AlHTnlfli(!lil itMt
"TJALTIMORE AND OHIO KA1LBOAD
X Schedule In effect November SB, l&B. For
Washington. 1. C. Baltimore. PbiladerDhla and
New York, 11.30 a.m., and "10:20 p.m. For Wash
ington, li. C, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
11:Xa. m.. and 10:20
t7.-00 and 11:30 a. ra..
a. m. xor vumDeriana, T7a
p. m. For Connellsvllle,
For Unlontown. t7)S. 111:30a.m., I1S30 and '4:00 p,
p. For MW Pleasant, 1T.-00 and tU: a. m,, iM
, Tina Tsnaiana -jorjup. 1
ana tiw p. m. Tor wasningxon, ra., 'itao,
noo a. m., "3:35, J5 JO and 8i p. ra. For Wheel
ing, t-JB, t9:a.m, 1-JZ, 8 Ju p. m. ForCtn
clnnallandSt. Lonli, I'JOa.m., SiTOp. m. For
Columbus, 7:30 a. ro., 8:30 p. m. For Newark,
7:30, t9:30a. m., 3JB, 'S JO p. m. For Chicago,
7ao, T9:Wa.m.. 3J6and9: p. m. Trains ar-,
rive irora New YorlcPbiladdphla, Baltimore and'
Columbus, Cincinnati and Chicago, 7:45 a. m. and '
9:10 Ti. M From nrh11n. T!4X. 10:50 a. m..
t50, TtiWP.". TbronrhileeplngearBaaVj
more, n ass ragioa ana Cincinnati. u H
For Wheeling. Columbus and Cincinnati, MM
pin (Saturday only). ConnellsvlUa ao. at 18:39
am. . . ,
tuaBrexcept Sunday, fonnaay raij.
and check baggage lrom hotels and resldeaen! j
xransier company wut . .
ouvn onien ieii 11 a. u. Mica
Filth avenue and Wood street.
W. M. CLFJIENTS,
ClIAS. O. SCULL.
Gen. Pass. Art.
Tiivummv urirmrvnV.liasS. UNHHfl
ataalan. Ontral Standard Ttot. Leave farl
Unelanatl and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.BL, (Mm
a u:st p. ra. xwanison, a: B-"- rSi?,
JtrtS, dllile i.ra. Wbeellag. TdS ... IMS,
1:19p.m. cHenbenvUie, saea. ra. fi
, 86a. ra.. 1. SiStt, 4.S5 p. BU BalgSfL
a. ra. BsrgattstowB, S li a. m. 2P. 1
eld, 7:l& U.-003. m.. 8 d8;t4 p.ra.
If torn tbe West, t VJO. d 6.-0S, a. m MS. d Ml
p.m. Dennlaou, 8Ja.m. sieupenviu.
aeeung. use, tn a.m.. wj. : v-mt
town, 7:a. m.,S.-05a.m.
dia and ..
aa, eaap. bi
. dftSSa. nu. dt. la. .Via
HsrsW vmtr MMC- Mfav i
v i if