Newspaper Page Text
NO TISIOMr AIMS
Has Mrs. Leslie Carter in Adopting
the Drama for Her New Love.
SHE WAKTS TO MAKE HER LIVING,
And Has no Idea Whatever of Attempting
to Elevate the Stage.
ELLEN TEERT HER IDEAL AND IDOL
If Sl( Cannot Catcb en With the Public BIfK Away
Shs Will Quit,
Mrs. Leslie Carter doesn't go on the stage
with the idea of elevating it. She wants to
make her own living and a success it she
can. If the cities condemn her she says
she trill qnit at once.
ISrXCIAX. TKLEGEOC TO TUB DISPATCH. 1
New York, July 26. There was the nn
. mistakable frou-frou of silk, the crisp pre
monition of diaphanous garments, and Mrs.
Leslie Carter stood in the office of the
Academy of Music, to-day, smiling at her
managerial icicle, Mr. E. G. Gilmore, and
his radiant major-domo, Alex Comstock.
Mrs. Carter was a vision for a summer's day.
She was in black, hut it was not funereal;
not a vestige of color relieved the somber
hue of her attire, but she brightened her sur
Mr. Gilmore melted and beamed. Mr.
Comstock left the music of his typewriter
for the melody of Mrs. Carter's voice.
"I should like to say," said Mrs. Carter,
in the course of a long conversation, "that I
have no mission to fulfill in going upon the
stage. I don't want to elevate it, thank
goodness. It does not need elevation. I
adopt it because I want to make money."
HEB IDOL IS ELLEN TERRY.
"Of course," interrupted Mr. Comstock.
"And," she went on, "because my heart
and soul ere in it. My idol and my ideal is
Ellen Terry, and I want people to know
that I have a model. I am passionately
fond of the theater, and have been for years.
The height of my ambition is to play
Beatrice in 'Much Ado About Nothing,' a
role in which Terry shines. This is to me
the most perfect embodiment of naturalness,
and in no part is she so admirably Been as in
Beatrice. As I said, she is my idol and my
. ideal. If I ever succeed in playing one
eighth as well as she does I shall die happy.
I nave met her in society, and she is always
the same. I adore her."
"So does Irving," said the sly Gilmore,
"Of that I know nothing," she said with
a smile. "Then," she resumed, "I am also
ambitious to play Portia, in 'The Merchant
of Venice. As for Juliet, no no Juliet
forme. I do not think I could possibly
Elay the part. It is too doleful, and I have
ad all the dolefulness I want, lately."
NOT FOND OP NOTORIETY.
Mrs. Carter unfurled a fan and moved it
gently backward and forward, raising a
tempest in the laces of her gown. She went
on: "When I see anything nice about my
self in the papers (I say 'when' with a great
deal of emphasis on1 the word) I weep.
Beally I do. I am not so fond of my notori
ety as dramatic people seem to think. I.do
not think it will help me in the least on the
etaee. Nothing but hard work can do that,
and my own love for the drama. I shall
succeed, I believe. If they tell me that I
am very bad, "then I shall retire and take it
forgrauted that they are right. I don't think
they will say it, though, with such a mana
ger." Mr. Gilmore rose and bowed. "I
forget what I was going to say," she de
clared, with a laugh. "It was something
pretty, so I'll accept your bow, Mr. Gil
morel I told my little boy that I was going
to work, and that soon he and I would live
together. When I said I was going on the
stage he immediately thought of Little Lord
i'aunlleroy, and wanted to know if I was
going to be Dearest. I am afraid I should
not make a good Mrs. Errol.
MUST EARN HER LIVING.
"Men are not chivalrous," said Mrs. Car
ter, with a sigh. "They are perfectly will
ing to condemn a woman, and then shut up
all avenues to her. Why shouldn't I go
upon the stage, I should like to know? Be
cause I am Mrs. Carter, and have a trial, I
am to abstain from earning a livelihood, am
I? I think not"
Gilmore and Comstock in chorus No, in
deed. "Give everybody a chance," she resumed,
dogmatically, "and then if he or she fails to
take advantage of it the time for condemna
tion has come. I see my chance, I am
going to grasp it, and you can all say the
ugliest things on earth about me, but I shall
not loosen my grasp. Let a little mercy be
shown to a woman, and let men remember
that though the days of chivalry have
passed, there has never been any law against
tbo gentle treatment of women." ..
Mrs. Carter had nothing more to say.
Mr. Gilmore was affected almost to tears,
and Mr. Comstock hugged the little por
trait that is forever framed beside him on
K0 CEEE1I0ST FOE HARBISON.
lie Desires Any Reception to be of ns Gen
eral a Charncter as Possible.
Boston, July 26. A letter to Governor
Ames, from Walker Blaine was received to
day explaining as far as possible the pro
gramme of the contemDlated visit of th:
President to the East, as furnished Mr.
Blaine by Secretary ilalford. The Presi
dent will probably leave "Washington for
Bar HarborTnesday or Wednesday. August
6 or 7. He will probably go by rail to New
York, thence by the Fll River line to Bos
ton. He will probably remain one day and
night in Boston, and if there should be any
reception it is suggested that it be of as
general a character as possible, under the
auspices of the authorities. The President
desires to avoid ceremony as much as possi
ble, and will indulge in no speech making.
Mr. Blaine says he has telegraphed his
father asking him to arrange for a train
from Boston to Bar Harbor on Thursday; the
8th. It is not known whether Mrs. Harri
son will accompany the President.
A SALT TRUST FJZZLE.
Effort to Combine for Extortionate
Profile Only a Weak Attempt.
New York, July 26. According to all
indications the subscription for the shares of
the North American Salt Company has been
unsuccessful. At the Central Trust Com
pany it is stated that the managers of the
salt company requested that the amount of
subscription should not be made public and
all inquiries are referred to the managers.
In their turn they decline to give out any
statement for fear of its being misleading.
They state that it will take some time to.
calculate the results from all points, but
promise to give an official statement soon,
A PACIFIC COD BANK.
It Appenr OtTNctncc, Oregon, nn Unusual
Place tor Ike Flah In Knmber.
"Washington, July 2G. The Fish Com
mission has been advised of reports of the
discovery of a cod bank on the Pacific,
eight miles off Nestucca, Ore., 65 miles
south of the Columbia river. The same ad
vice 'states that the true cod has never be
fore been found south of Fuget's Sound.
To this Acting; Commissioner Bathbun
says the true cod is recorded as far south as
the Farallone Islands, the fishing ground
off San Francisco, hut it has been found
outh of Fuget's Sound in snfficicnt quanti
sies for commercial purposes.
A KAKGAR00 HUiT te t
described in tonorreuft DISPATCH-to JrYank
THE OLDEST PBIEST.
Father Curler' Remain Interred In the
Georgetown University Graveyard
tteqnlcra Dims by the Oldest
Washington, July26. The remains' of
the .late Father Curley, director of George
town University, were buried to-day in the
little graveyard attached to the university
in which he taught for 60 years. Mass was
then celebrated by the Bev. Father Clark,
the oldest living graduate of Georgetown
Father Curley would have been 94 years
of age in October next had he lived. His
death was to a great extent due. to a fall he
receired a year ago this month and to an
attack of malarial fever previous to the
fall. Although he rallied from the accident
and the fever, these two cases, together with
the natural wearing out of the system after
so many years of active service, sufficiently
account for the death of the aged priest. A
few weeks before his death he. became sub
ject to intermittent periods of delirium,
during which he would speak of incidents
in the earlier years of his connection with
the college, and would often call the name
of Father Mulledy, who was President of
the institution half a century ago.
When the last sacraments of the church
were administered to him about a week ago.
he remarked: "Friends, this is the glory of
TFather Curley was born in Roscommon
county, Ireland, October 25, 1796. His
father was a builder and superintendent of
mills, and died when his son James was
very young. The education Father Curley
receired as a boy was confined to the sim
plest rudiments of English, but later a fine
mathematician came to his town, and young
Curley, whose tastes were in that direction,
surprised his master. In 1817 he came to
this country, and for two years was a book
keeper and clerk in a large grocery store in
x-miaaeipma. ne laugni matnematics at
Frederick, Md., and in Washington in
1826-7, and then determined to enter the
priesthood. After his ordination in 1831 he
became professor of philosophy and natural
sciences at Georgetown, continuing so for 41
Although the aged divine was famous
chiefly as an astronomer and botanist his in
formation embraced every branch of science.
He was the oldest priest in the United
States, and, so far as is known at the college,
the oldest in the world. Father Curley was
the teacher and life-long friend of Father
Secchi, who. a few years after the establish
ment of the college observatory, came here
u .camera ue v ico auu oesum, an 01
whom had been forced to flee their native
country by the revolution of 1847 and 1848.
Father Secchi, who gained world-wide
celebrity for his achievements in the study
of physical astronomy, received additional
incentive in his great work by his compan
ionship with Father Curley.
Father Curley's valuable contributions to
science have made his name famous in
every seat of learning in the world. .His
observations to determine the longitude of
Washington from Greenwich, made half a
century ago, have been officially verified by
the Government astronomers and accepted
dv loose connected wun tne Anglian i&oyal
Observatory. His faculty for remembering
the names and faces of students who had
graduated so many years ago wasveally re
markable, and those who visited the college
after their graduation were always recog
nized by him. .
HE IS AGAINST PE0HIBITI0N.
Thomas A. Murphy, Tcmpornnce Advocate,
lias Views on the Subject.
Chicago, July 26. The well-known
total abstinence advocate, Thomas A. Mur
phy, is in the city. When asked to-day
what he thought of the prohibition move
ment, which he .has always opposed, Mr.
Murphy said: "The prohibition cake is
dough. I knew it would prove so, and
hope they are beginning to find out you
cannot legislate a man sober. Prohibition
is free whisky, and that is all yon can make
out of it In a sparsely settled country or
in small towns perhaps it conld be made so,
but never in the centers of population. I
believe that a prohibition law would simply
tie our hands as to restrictive measures, and
then, with prohibition that did not prohibit,
where would we be?"
"What do you think of the submission of
prohibition amendments in South Dakota?"
'Are they going to do it? Well,-they
will carry them. They can do it out there
where the people are scattered, and possibly
when tbey are passed the laws may actually
prohibit, but I maintain that it is against
all reason. 'Only think of it. Telling a
man he shall not produce an alcoholic bev
erage when the natural tendency of every
fruit of the 'garden and orchard is toward
fermentation. You can never prohibit, but
men can quit getting drunk, if they will."
DETERMINED TO SATE BURKE.
A Probability That Clan-Na-Gnel Men Are
Gnthering for a Kcscne.
Chicago, July 26. States Attorney
Iiongenecker to-day received a telegram
from Assistant State's Attorney Baker, who
is in Winnipeg looking after the State's in
terest in the Burke extradition matter. The
telegram, after speaking of the progress of
the hearing for a writ ol habeas corpus, con
cludes with the words: "Strangers arriving."
It was suggested that possibly Burke's
friends were gathering there with a view to
rescuing him, either there or on his way to
this city, in case the Canadian authorities
surrender him to the United States. The
State's Attorney would express no opinion
on the subject.
A Wild Colored Propbet.
Louisville, July 26. Considerable ex
citement was created among the more super
stitious residents of Market street, between
Seventh and Eighth, yesterday afternoon
by the appearance ot a ragged negro who
ran wildly abont predicting that the world
would come to an end. An effort was made
to have him arrested, but he suddenly dis
appeared. The bark Ivigtut, which arrived Thursday
at Philadelphia from Ivigtut, encountered a
remarkably stormy and penlons passage occu
pying in au 43 days, during which 47 icebergs
were passed. She sailed on June 0, aSd on that
day became fast lammed in an icepack, the
area of -which could not be determined from
aloft. As far as the eye could reach nothing
but a long waste of thickly packed ice could be
seen. Little or no headway could be made.
For seven days and nights, amid great suffer
ings, the battle with the ice continued, and
finally the craf found herself gliding through
clear water once more. On the following day
the thermometer gave indications of Ice again,
and it was but a short time until 25 tremendous
glittering monsters loomed up In full view.
On the l&th 17 bergs equally as large were
sighted, and on tbo 16th 6 wero seen. Favora
ble winds carried the Ivigtut beyond further
obstructions of the kind.
THE DEMON OF FIRE "&
ing stortf, with a moral, written by Ernest H.
Hevnrschsjor to-morroufs Dispatch.
THE OLD GUARD, SANFORD'S GINGER
l the Beit ofall known Gingers
THE HEGRO IX DION MILLS.
Southern Manufacturers Very Well Satisfied
With HU Work and Ills Progress.
Chattanooga, July ,26. The Trades,
man has instituted an inquiry with refer
ence to the value of negro labor in indus
trial channels in the South. The inquiries
were sent to 300 leading Southern manu
facturers, representing blast furnaces, roll
ing mills, miscellaneous iron works, mines,
lnmber mills, saw mills, etc. Replies were
received which represent 9,000 negro em
ployes of whom 2,500 are skilled. The
average wages paid common negro labor is
SI 10 per day and skilled labor runs from
SI 75 tn S9. 2!S ner day. though several cor
respondents pay colored tpuddlers, heaters
and rollers as high as. 54 and ?5 per day, and
many furnaces pay as high as 52 50. The
replies, without a single exception, show
that there is no difference at all between the
pay ol whites and blacks for the same class
The manufacturers are practically unani
mous in the opinion that tor common labor
in the Southern States, the negro is more
efficient and useful 4han the white, and
without an exception they declare them
selves well satisfied with the negro in the fac
tory and announce their determination to
continue him in his place. Many state that
he is making progress in skilled work. The
Tradesman adds that the condition of the
negro is constantly improving and as an in
dustrial factor his useimness is now recog
nized by all.
MOISTURE MAY CAUSE EJJIN
To the Wheat and Oats Crop In tbo Neigh
borhood ol Evansvllle, led.
Evansvtlle, Ind, July 26. There is
great uneasiness in this section of the coun
try on account of the danger of serious in
jury to the wheat and oats crops from the
continued wet weather. Should the pre
vailing rains continue, the wheat and oats,
most of which are in shock, will sprout and
be ruined. Potatoes are growing well,
wheat is promising and corn is doing splen
didly, except in low ground, where it is
sickly. Fruit does not promise well.
TANA3IA CANAL BONDS.
The Company Cannot Compel Payment of
Lottery Bond Installments.
Pabis, July 2S. The Civil Tribunal has
decided that the Panama Canal Company
cannot compel the holders of lottery bonds
to pay the outstanding installments,but that
the holders of such bonds are still liable to
be called up to make pro rata payments to
the extent ofa quarter of the nominal value
of the bonds. Where installments have been
paid in advance the company, must refund
Imported Brandenberg Frorcs.
Medoc, St Emilion, St Estepha, St
Julien, Margeaux, Pontet Canet, St
Pierrie, Chateau Leovilie, Chateau la
Rosa, Chateau Mouton, Grand Vin Chateau
Margeaux, Grand Vin Chateau Lafitte, by
me case or pome. ix. w. bchmidt,
95 and 97 Fifth avenue, city,
Wash Goods The largest and hand
somest lines of French novelty ginghams
shown this season; styles that earlier were
60e and 60c, now 30c a yard; Anderson
its Hughs & Hacks.
Summer Underwear Finest Grades.
Silk, silk and wool and fine Iambs' wool
in light and medium weights.
JOS. HORNE & CO.'S
Fenn Avenue Stores.
Silk dress shirts for hot weather.
James H. Aiken & Co.,-100 Fifth aye.
Ladle' Suit Parlor.
Still have some pretty cloth suits, suitable
for the beach and mountain wear.
mws Parcels & Jones, 29 Fifth ave.
Final Mark-Down Summer Drc Goods.
Don't wait till Monday come to-day;
see the hundreds of pieces at CO cents a
yard finest goods.
Fenn Avenue Stores.
At 56 25 each Combination dress pat
terns, choice colorings and late designs; ?15
was the -price formerly.
tts "Huous & Hacke.
Iron City Beer.
This delicious summer beverage, brewed
by Frauenheim & Vilsack, is undoubtedly
the best in the market. It is pure, whole
some and nutritious.
Iiast Call Printed India Silks All Marked
$1 00 and $1 25 qualities to 50 cents; 51 CO
to $2 00 qualities to 75 cents; come to-day or
not later than ilonday.
J08. HOBNE & CO.'S
Fenn Avenue Stores.
Saturday la Children's Day
At Aufrecht's Elite Gallery, 516 Market
street. Pittsburg. Cabihets ?1 per dozen all
Til I? T 1 17 fi their origin, and
HID EflifiO, funeral conducted
order, with its pathetic incidents, is the subject
of Morton's article in to-morrow's Dispatch.
Its superior excellence proven In millions of
homes for more than a quarter of a century.
It Is used by the United States Government.
Indorsed by the heads of the great universities
as the Strongest, Purest and most Healthful.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Rold only
In cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NBWTOEE. CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS.
With sleepless vigilance SANroitD's acr
oss guards the home against a thousand dan
gers that. live In air, water, food and climate.
Nerfcr has it been found wanting in any emer
gency, and benco it has become enshrined in
counUess homes as the realization of all that Is
preventive and curative in medicine and condi
ments. Once introduced into the household it
can never be displaced. It is its own best ad
vertisement. Thousands say dally. "Use Bait
ford's GntGEB: It is the best of aU gingers."
composed 01 imported ginger, choice aro
matic, and the best of medicinal French
Brandy, Saspoed's Gin g eh is vastly superior
toall other gingers, and care should bo exer
cised In purchasing, lest some cheap, orthlcss,
and often dangerous ginger bo substituted.
With Owl Trade Mirk on the Wrapper.
BEST IN THE WORLD.
Farther Great Cores of Skin Diseases by
the Cutletfra Remedies.
Boy one yesr and a half old. Face and body in
a terrible condition, being covered with
sores. Sulphur springs fail. Cured by
I have used your Cimct'UA Remedies in two
cases where it proved to be successful. The
first was In the case of a boy a year and a half
old. His face and body were In a terrible con
dition, the former being completely covered
with cores. I took him to the Massena Sulphur
Springs, but be did notlraprave any. I was
then advised to try the Cuticuba Remedies,
which I did. He took one and one half bottles
of Uutichka Resolvent, when his skin was
as smooth as conla be, and Is to-day. I used the
Cuticuba on his sores and the Cotictjba Soap
in washing mm. lie is now five years ol age.
and all right The other case was a disease of
the scalp, which was cured by washing with the
Cuticuba Soap and rubbing in the cuti
cuba, one bottle of Cuticuba Resolvent
being used. They have proved successful In
every case where I have advised the use of
them. It is surprising how rapidly a child will
Improve under their treatment I recommend
them for any disease of the skin as being the
best In the world. This Is my experience, and I
am ready to stand by my statement .
JOHN R. BERO,
American House, Hogansburg, N. Y,
An Unbearable Skin Disease Cured,
I have been afflicted since last March with a
skin disease the doctors called Eczema. My
face was covered with scabs and sores, and the
Itching and burning were almost unbearable.
Seeing your Cuticuba Remedies so highly
recommended, concluded to give them a trial,
using the Cuticuba and Cuticuba Soap ex
ternally, and Resolvent internally for four
months. I call myself cured. In gratitude for
which I make this public statement
MRS. CLARA A. FREDERICK,
Broad Brook, Conn.
Cure every species of torturing, humiliating,
itching, burning, scaly, and pimply diseases of
the skin, scalp, and blood, with loss of hair,
and all humors, blotches, eruptions, sores,
scales, and crusts, whether simple, scrofulous,
or contagions, when pbysicians.and all known
Bold everywhere. Price, Cuticuba, fiOc;
Boap. 25c; Resolvent, tl. Prepared by the
POTTEB DBUQ AND CHEMICAL CORPORATION,
9Send lor "How to Cure Skin Diseases,"
64 pages, 60 illustrations and 100 testimonials.
RARV5 Skin and Scalp preserved and
unu I v beautified by Cuticuba Soap.
PAINS AND WEAKNESS
Of females instantly relieved bv that
new, elegant and infallible Antidote
to Pain. Inflammation and Weakness,
first and only instantaneous cam killini; Blas
HE COUGHED DAY AND NIGHT.
Mr. James Brown, a well-Known citizen of
Allegheny county, formerly residing in Glen-
wood, but who has for the pastil years lived
in xiampiun townsuip. nas passed
experience. His diseas
not unlike that of many others, assumed cer
tain conditions that eave him trreat alarm. He
had a continuous dropping of offensive matter
from his head into the throat, where it as
sumed a dry, tenacious condition, renderinc it
almost impossible for him to raise it ont.
There was a tickling sensation in his
throat, and, as the poisonous matter
extended down into the bronchial
tubes of his lungs, he coughed badly
both day and night. He felt great tightness and
a stuifed-np condition In his throat and lungs.
His breath became very short, and, as the dis
ease further preyed upon bis system, he lost
flesh and became very weak. He bad pain over
the eyes, poor appetite, coated tongue and
belching of gas alter eating. Although 61 years
of age, he received treatment from the physi
cians of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, at
S23 Penn avenue, and he became entirely cured
of these diseases.
He adds: "I am glad to give ray testimony
for publication, as I have been cured as above
stated, by the physicians of the Catnrrh and
Dyspepsia Institute. "James Bkown."
Mr. Brown's postofflce address Is Talley
Cavey, Allegheny county, where tbis statement
no easily proven by ntmseix and many
Mrs. Dr. Crossley Is always present during
office hours to consult with ladies. Consulta
tion free to alL Office hours, 10 A. u., to 4 p.
M., and G to 8 P. M. Sundays 12 to 4 p. m.
It Might Have Been Worse.
Not long since, Mr. Charles Jr. Eichenlaub,
an Allegheny gentleman, who lives at 189 Fed
eral street, was made to f uUy realize the fact
that tbo aches and pains he experienced in
different parts of his body were not withonta
cause. The bigb-colored urine, pain across the
small of his back and kidneys, together with
other unmistakable signs, warned bim that his
condition was fast approaching Eright's dis
ease. The sharp, burning pain in bis feet gave
him untold misery. In fact, his disease grew
from bad to worse, until be was unable to walk
or step on his feet without experiencing great
pain. He also frequently felt pain under his
shoulder blades and different parts of his
body. He lost his appetite, and he
felt a full, bloated feeling after
meals. As the littlo food be ate fermented in
bis stomach he had much eructation of gas.
After taking six weeks' treatment at
THE POLYPATHIC MEDICAL INSTI
TUTE, at. 420 Penn avenue, his aches
and pains all left him. his appetite
came back to him, his stomach performs its
function properly, and he feels well and hearty
and Is able to attend to his business, every
day. He further states: "It gives me pleasure
to state to my many friends, and the people
generally, that although my disease was chronic
and of long standing, I have been entirely cured
of my kidney disease and rbenmatism by the
Shysfcians and specialists for these diseases at
o. 420 Penn avenue.
"CHAS. M. EICHENLAUB."
Dr. Bbafer, one of tho physicians of the
Polypathlc Medical Institute, at 420 Penn ave.
The Polypathlc Medical Institute is perma
nently located hi Pittsburg for the treatment
of rheumatism, kidney and urinary diseases.
Its physicians are not confined to any school of
practice, but embrace any and all remedies
that close study and long experience have
found to be the most effectual in curing dis
ease. Dr. Bhifer, one of the physicians asso
ciated with this medical institution, and a
skilled specialist, gives especial' attention to
the treatment of all kidney and urinary dis
eases. Analysis of specimens of urine free.
Consultation also free.
Office hours at tbe institute, 10 to 11:30 A. St, 1
to 4 and 6 to 8 P.M. Bundays,lto4P.M.
Consultation free. v2S-D
The finest MeatFlavoring Stock
Fxtract of Meat.
USE IT FOB SOUPS,
Beef Tea, Sauces and Made Dishes.
Genuine only with fac-similo of
Justus yen JUebig's
SIG2TATUBE ZZV BLUE JOTK
Across label. f -
Sold by Storekeepers. Grocers and Druggist.
UEBIG'S EXTRACT OF MEAT CO.,
, ited, London.-;
IS INDEED A LUXURY.
comes as near being a fine piece ol
PLUG TOBACCO as it is possible
to make it, and is known as a
"We are sure that ONE TRIAL will
convince you of Its merita
3-Look for the red H tin tag on each plug.
JNO. FEtfZER & BROS.,
-rrt TTT'-V scientific
-til. L? L-2Sk, OPTICIAN
Patentee and sole manufacturer of the Eureka
Eye Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to other eye classes.
Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. All kind'
of lenses cround and spectacle made on the
premises. 808 PENN AVENUE, PITTS.
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia,
JOHNFLOOKER & CO.,
Rocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOB 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 Yarn, Spun Yarn, etc.
WORKS East street. Allegheny City. Pa,
ttsburg. Telephone No. 1370.
Vl' i,l AA1 XJ DA4JE3IUUJU &t aiCr
Barometers, Thermometers and Hydrometers,
Medical Batteries, Photographic Cameras. The
largest stock of Artificial Eyes. Every style of
American and European, Patented Eje-QIass
and Spectacle Frames. Lenses of superior
Snallty perfectly adjusted to the sight at KORN
LTJSl'S OPTICAL -ESTABLISHMENT, 50
Fifth ave., near Wood St. Telephone No. 168S-
JONES MAGIC ROACH POW
DElt. Roaches banished by con
tract. Satisfaction gnaranteed or
no pay. 35 HKViiNTH. AVii,
Pittsburg. Fa Price tl 60 per
J. DIAMOND, Optician,
S3 Sixth Street, IlttsTurer.
Spectacles and Eyeglasses, correctly adjusted
to every defect of sight. Field and Opera
Glasses, Telescopes, Microscopes, Barometers,
ARTIFICIAL EYES made to order
and warranted. Always on hand a
large and complete stock. ja6-TTSSU
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL GOODS.
boecialty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye.
Glasses. Experienced Opticians and our own
factory and workmen are onr inducements.
WE E. STJERM, Optician,
6MSMITHFIELD 8T..PITTSBUKG, PA.
Almeria and Malaga Grapes,
Bananas, Florida Oranges and all kinds of
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
JOHN JDEBEVS: CO.,
COS LD3ERTY STREET. noS-TTB
MECHANICAL AND ELECTRICAL
Repairing a specialty.
103 THIRD AVE., near Wood St..
Telephone 851. PITTSBURO, PA.
PrrrsBUKO and lake mtia bailkoad
CXJMPAN Y-Bcbedttle In effect Jane 2, 1830,
P. & L. H. H. B. DZPABT For Cleveland. 5;00,
6:00 a. M., 1:35, 4:ia 9:3or. x. "or Cincinnati,
Chicago and St- Louis, S.-OOa. m., ls3S, "9:30 r. m.
For Jinffalo. 8:00 A. M.. 4 10, 9:30 r. M. For Oil.
manca, s:oo A. is., l:3S r. if. For Beaver Falls,
S:00. -8:00, 8:3a 10:15 A. M.. 1:3. 3J0. 4:10, 5:15,
9:3) F. K. ror Chartlers. 5.00. 15.30. 5.35. too,
6:45, 7:li 'SM, 8:50, 9:2S, 10:15 A. M., 12:03, '12:45,
1:4a 3:30, 11:30, 4:50, "5:05; :is, 8-05, noaor. K.
Abrivb From Cleveland, 6:30 A. K.. 11JO,
SUi, liio 0:40 r. V. From Cincinnati. Qileaeo
and St. Lonls. 12:30, 7:55 F. M. From Buffalo.
4:30 a. M., 12:30, 9:40 r. II. From Salanwnes.
12:30, 7:35 P.M. From Younftstown. 6iS0,9;20a.
M., '12:30, 5:35. 7:55, OHO p. M. From Beaver
Kalis, 5:25, 8:30, 7:20, O0 A. M., 12:30, 1:10. 4:35;
"7:55, 9:40 P. M. Frosn Chartlers, '5:12. 8:25, "8:30
(MS. 7:08. "7:47, 9;SX 9.57, 11:59 A. M 1:10. 1:32.
n:ii j nH.-jn;. m-jl a..-i. iiti .sl- ai
3:17.4:00,4:40,4.52, 6:35, "902, 9:40 'U'.li. 18:02
a. M., -,3::;r. u.
P., C. Y . trains for Mansfield. 8:30 A. M J .30,
4:S0 p. M. For Essen and Beechmont, 8:30, a. M.,
iSM p. M.
V., C & Y. trains from Mansfleld, Essen, and
Beach mont, 7.08, 11:59 A. M.
P., McK. A Y. It. U. DIPART-ForKew Haven,
l'l:J)i.)l'J:J)P.)l. For West Sewton. 15U0
10:05 A. Jf., 3:30. 5:15 P. M.
Arrivj From Newllaven, t7:50 A. M., 5:00 r.
K. FromWestI4ewton.e:U, iVdOA. M..1CS. 5:0J
For McKeesport and Elizabeth, '5 JO, 10:05 A. 1L,
3:30. 5:15 p. M.
From Elizabeth and McKeeiport. 7:50 A. K..
1:25. 5.-O0P. K.
Dally. Sundays only. fWill run one hour
late on Snnday. IWlll run two hours late on
City ticket offlce. 401Smlthfleld street.
ALLEGHENY- VALLEY KA1LKOAU
'Iralns leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time)! Klttannlnj; Ac. 6.55 a. m.: Niagara Ex.,
dally. 8:45 a. m., llulton Ac. 10:10 a. m.; Valley
Camp Ac, 325 p. m.; Oil City and IJaBols Ex
pres,I:0O p.m. ; llultcn Ac, 3:03 p. m. : Klttannlng
Ac, l.-OOp.m.j BraeburnEl, 5:00 p.m.: Klltaan
lng Ao.;5.30p.m.; Braeburn Ac,6:20p.iii.:Hul
ton Ac, 7-M p. m.J Buffalo . Ex.. , daily.
8:50 p. m.; Ch.rtierJ Ac. 9:45 n.m.: Braeburn Ac-.
ll;30p. m. Church traln-Breburn,, 12:0 p. m.
and 9:35 p. m. Pullman Farlor Buffet and
Bleeping Cars between Fittsburg and Buffalo.
JAS. F. ANOERSON. O.T. Agt.J WAVIU Mc
CARGO. O en. Supt.
jnTSBUKO AND WESTERN EAILWAY
Trains (Ct'l Stan'd time)
ijy a m
7:20 a in,
9:00 a m
7,10. a ra
7.s: p m
8:10 a m
Day EX.. Akron, 'lolerto, Kane
Chicago Express (dally).
iz: p m
11:08 a m
d.w p m
SOT p m.
5:40 a m
Tint rlaaa farA tA rftlraro. HO SO. Beeond elAsa.
1 i9 60. I'ullmaa Baflet sleeping ear to Chloajo
- TaVJAnfoa. IBMSsssaS'
CUSTOM TAILORING SAH2
. SUITS AND PANTS MADE TO ORDER .
. FOR THE REGULAR PRICES OF , --
. READY-MADE CLOTHING. .
A BIG SLASH IN THE PRICES OF PIECE GOODS
- HAS JUST BEEN MADE BY THE TIRELESS AND ENERGETIC
Our recent cut in the prices of our made-to-order garments has been
productive of big results. Since our reductions went into effect we have
measured more suits and pantaloons than at any time during the busy
spring season. This success, however, only stimulates us to greater
efforts, and we now propose to make the finest garments to order at
about the same prices that the finer grades of ready-made clothing are
usually sold for. Here we. go:
Take your choice from two counters of fine light
and dark Woolens, at only Twenty-five Dollars per
$38, $40 and $42 Suits to order down to $30.
$44, $45 and $48 Suits to order down to $35.
Take your choice from
Trouserings, in beautiful
Dollars per pair.
$10, $11 and $12 Pants to order down to $8.
$13, $14 and $15 Pants to order down to $10,
Now, gentlemen, come in and leave your measure. All orders will
be filled with the promptness, neatness and despatch characteristic of
our custom tailoring department.
HOT WEATHER COMFORTS
Where will you buy the best for the least Clothing, Undercloth
ing, Shoes, Hats, etc? Why, right here, of course. This perspiring
temperature cries out: "Thin RaimentI" And we've got it as you can't
see it anywhere else in this city. Two months yet of red-hot weather.
Will you swelter a goodly portion of that time, or come this week and
buy solid comfort for almost nothing? The choicest go fastest, you
Emery Silk Stripe
French Flannel Shirts,
Neck-Bands 14 to 20 Inches.
Nearly everybody knows that the
celebrated Emery Silk Stripe Flan
nel Shirts are the very best. Now,
just to be a-doin', we'll offer choice
of all of these Shirts in stock
(among which are many very rich
and stylish patterns in newest En
glish, Scotch and French designs)
In this fashionable and beautiful
lot of shirts are hundreds for which
other houses would charge from
$2 s t0 $3 5' Now, mark you,
gentlemen, we offer choice of all
and any of these Flannel Outing
Shirts in the store and not a few
dozen put off by themselves, etc.
You know? If you do, then don't
be deceived; that's alL
CHOICE $1 74.
HAVE YOU ATTENDED OUR SHOE SALE YET?
If you haven't, don't postpone it any longer. Procrastination is the
thief of time, the thief of opportunities, the thief of bargains. Re
member, this sale includes our entire stock of Men's, Ladies' and Chil
dren's Low-Cut Shoes, tan and russet shoes. Here is an indicator:
Ladies' good tan Oxfords for 75c We need say no more.
Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street
PENNSYLVANIA ItAILKOAD ON AND
after May 12. 1883., trains leave Union
Station. Pittsburg as follows, Eastern Standard
MAIN LINK EASTtVABD.
New York and Chicago limited orPnllmaoTes.
Ubnle dally at 7 :15 a.m. ..,
Atlantic Express dally for tne Esat, J JO a.m.
Man train, daily, except Sunday, 5:30 a. m. Sun
day, mall, 8:40 a. m.
Day express dally at JOT a. m.
If ll rnwai rtlTV it 1 rfW D. tB.
r- -- r-rr . ..- . ...
4:30 p. m.
Eastern exoress daUy t7:15p. I
lnhla exnrets aaur iu
V.at T.ln rf.llv t 8!lQT 2X1.
OreensDurir express :10 p. m. weekdays.
1 1.- .,.,... ft 4Yi a. m. week davs.
All through trains connect at Jersey dry
boats of "BrooKiyn. Annex--101 """"S.-'lV
avoldlnrdoubleferrlaeeand Journey througn .
Trails arrive at TJnlon Station as foUows:
Stall Train. daUy.... 5 " "
Western Express, dally .I'S nu
Tactile Express, dally ,: "
Chicago Limited ICxpress, dally 8:30p.m.
Fajtttae. dally .. 11 :85p.m.
SOUTHWEST PEN KA1LWA1.
For Unlontowu, 6:30 and 8:15 a. m. and 4:23 p.
m.. without change or cars: 1250 p. m.. connect
ing at Ureensbnrp. Trains arrive from Union
town at9:45 a. m.. 12:2a 4:33 and 8:10 P.m.
From KEDEKAL ST. STATION, Allegheny City,
WfcST rASiijrAiA ii.oxuii.
Mall train, connecting for Blalrsvuie
, 8:45 a. m.
Express, tor Biairsv:
, 1.13 p.m.
Butler Accem 8:20a. m.. sasana :p. m.
Sprlngdtle Accom9OT.uOa.m.3doand 8flpp.m.
tfreeport Accom 4:15. 8OT and lt:40 p. m.
OnsSndav. WOand ?:30p.m.
North Apbllo Accom..... 11:00 a. m.-na txop. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting lor Butler .:J a. m.
BlalrsvlUe Accommodation .......-..10i40p;m.
Trains arrive at FEDERAL STREET STATION:
Express, connecting from Butler 10:35 a.m.
Mall Train. w vi!Sp,n
Butler Accom 9:10 a. m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. m.
Ulalnvllle Accommodation " v.!!5;P n
Kreenort Accom.7:40a.m.. 1:25. 7fllandHrt0p. m.
On Sunday Mao a. m. and 7:00 p. m.
Sprlngdale Accom. 8:37,ll:4Sa.m.,:23,8:30p. m.
North. Apollo Accom 8:40 a. m. and 8:40 p. m.
Trains leave Unlonstatlon, Plttsourg, as follows:
For Moaongahela City. West Brownsville and
Union town, U a. m. Eor Monongaheu. City and
West Brownsville, 75 and 11 a. m. and 40p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. Sf or Uonongahela City, 5:w
p. m., week days.
Dravosuurs Ac. veek days, 8:20 P. nu .
West Elizabeth Accommodation, ias.au, 2:00,
8 V and 11:35 p. m. junday. 0:V p. m.
Ticket offices Corner .Fourth avenue and Try
street and Union station. . ....
CHAS. K. PUUH, J. K. WOOD.,
General Manager. Gen'l Tass'cAgent.
"DANHANDLE KWUTE-JULY A 1889, UNIOJC
JT station. Central Standard Tina. Leave for
Cincinnati and St.l.onls,d7:30 a.m., d 8OT and
d 11:15 p. to. DeniiUon, 2:45 p. m. Chicago,
JIM, d litis p.m. Wheeling, 7:80 a. in USB,
6:10 p.m. SteuoenTUle. (:58 a. nu 'Washington.
5:53, 8:85a. m 1:53, 3:30,4:13.4:53 p. m. 3ulger. 10:13
a. m. Burgettstown. .'ill :85 a.m.. 6:28 p. m. Mans
Beld, 7:18, 9:30, HOT a. m., ltOB, 6-JO, d d6; MiSS
p.m. McDonald, d 1:15, d 9:15 p. m. -.
From the West, d 2:10, dSOT a. m..S, d5:31
p.nu Dennlsoir. 9-30 a.lflt Stoubenvllle. 5:03 p. m.
Wheellnr. 7 10, 8:45a.m., 3:05, 5:55 p.m. liirglts
town, 7:l5a.'m.,S9-0C.a.ra. Washington. SsSa,
8M0. 10:ts a. m. 2:35. 8:5 n. ra. Mansfield, 6:35.
.8:30, Ilt40a. mi 13:.3:&5, WOT and S :20p. m.
'Balcer, IttOp. m. Ale Donalds, dl a.
. nu, 4.1:89
d datlTt B Ean4TloJr:..or tralaj. except I
today. ",BU"r'W laM,,J
oyer 200 styles of imported
light and dark patterns, at Six
A Genuine Bargain
Because its a genuine
We will offer this week French
(genuine) Gauze Balbriggan Shirt3
for 48c each. Never before has
such nice, new, clean, choice and
truly fine Underwear been sold at
the price. The prime cause of this
savage attack on these shirts is,
their drawers have been sold, and
leavesthem in a sorry plight. Try
and remember that there is nothing
easier than printing prices. 'Tis
as easy as lying, and that, you
know, is mighty easy for some peo
ple. Don't be allured, then, solely
by prices. See that the quality is ,
O. K. that's the vital point.
This sale of shirts is for this
week only, and we want you to see
them, at least.
In addition to the above, we'll
place on sale 'bout 30 dozen fancy
stripe JEalf Hose, and'll offer choice
13c A PAIR.
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
Alar 12. 1S39. Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: Jfor Chicago, d 738
a. m d 12:20, dlOT, d7:45, except Saturday. 1123
p.m.: Toledo. 7:25 a. m d 12:30. d 1KB and except
Saturday. 1129 p. m.; Crestline, 6:45 a. m.t Cleve
land, Jo a. m 12:45 and d 11 KO p. m. and 7:3
a. m.. via P., F. W. i. C Ky.: New CasUa
and Youngstown, 7:05 a. in., 12:20, 8:45 p. m.;
Youngstown and lies, d 12:20 p. m.; MeadvUle,
Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05a. m., 12:20 p. nu; Nile
and Jamestown, tiii p. m.; ilaulllon. 4il0p. m.;
Wheeling and BeUalre. 8:10a. m.. 12:45, 1:30 p. m.:
Beaver Falls. 4-00. 5-05 p. nu. Rock Point, 38:20
a. u.: Leetsdalc 8:30 a. m.
ALLEGHENY Rochester. 6:39 a. m.; Beaver
rails. 8:15. 11:00 a. m.: En on. J.-00 p. m.: Leets-
dale, 10.-00, 11:45 a. m, 2.-CO, 4:30. 4:45. 6:30, 7:00,
p.m.; Conway, 10:30p.m.; Fair Oaks, 3 ll:i
m. ; ueeisaaie, db:wr. m.
TRAINS ARRIVE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, dSKR d6:35 a. nu, d 6:60 p.
m. ; Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d 6:35 a. nu, 6-50
p. ra.. Crestline, 2:10 p. m.: Youngstown and
Newcastle, 9:10a. m., 1:25, 6:50. 10:14 p. m.;NUes
and Youngstown. a 6o p. nu; Cleveland, -n 5:50 a.
n:., 2-JS, TOT p. nu: Wheeling and Bellatre, 9.-00
a. m.. 225, 7:0o p. m.; Erie and Ashtabula, 1:25,
10:15 p. nu: Masstllon. 10:00 a. nu: Nlles and
Jamestown. 9:10 a. nu: Beaver Tails. 7:30 a. m
1:10 p.m.. Rock Point, U 825 p. m.; LeeUdale,
ARRIVE ALLEGHENY-rrom Enon,
ra.: Conway, 6:60; Rochester 9:40 a. m.
Falls, 7:10 a. m, 5:45 p. m.: Leettaaie, too, s:15,
7:45 a. m 12:00, 1:45, 4OT, 6:30, 9OT p. m.; Fair
Oaks, S8:5Sa.m.;Leetsdale, S 6.-05 p. m,; Roci
Point. S 3:16 p.m.
8, Sunday only; d, dally; other trains, except
Sunday. Jea .
PITTSBtTKO AND CASTLE SHANNON E. B.
Snmmer Time Table. On and after May I.
1889. until further notice, trains will runas follow
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Plttsburg-420 a. m., 7:10 a. nu,
8OT a.m.. 9:30 a. m.. 1120 a. m., 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m 6:10 p. m.. 5:50 p. m 6:30 p. nu. 9:30 p. nu,
1120 p. m. Arllugtou-S:40 a. nu, 620 a. nu, 7:10,
a. m., 8:00 a.m., 1029 a. nu, 1:03 p.m., 2:40 p.m.,
420 p.m., 6:10 p. m., 6:60 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 1021
p.m. Sunday trains, leaving PltUbcrz 10 a.m
luJB. oi., iw (I. iu., aiiv p. in., ;jup, m
p. m. Arlington 9:10 a. m., 12 m., IdOp. a.,
t.....L ia.V. ...A ....a . 1
P.m. OMWP. m., OAAp.JU.
JOHM JAHN. Sopt.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule In effect May 12, 1SS9. For Washing
ton. D. C, Ualumore, Philadelphia and New
York. 8:00 a. nu. and 920 p. m. For Cum
berland, 8OT a. m., $1:00. -320 p. m. For Con
nellsvllle, t8:40 and 8OT a. ra Jlrtr, 34OT
11:00 and t4OT p. m. For Mount Pleasant, t8:0 end
tSOT a. m.. and tl:00 and 44K p. nu ror
Washington. Pa., 8:45. .J9:40 a. m,, JtSS, 520
and 8:3qp. ra. For Wheeling, tM, (9:40 a. m.
3:35, 820 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
6:45a.m.. 8:30p.m. ForColumbns. 8:4Sand9:40
a. m- 8:30 D. nu For Newark. :. M:m a. m
ana-vip. m. jot imiomown, :; -snxia. m
3:35, 8:30 p.m. For Chicago, 8:46. t8:40 a. m..
m. Trains arrive from New
York. Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington.
829 a. m. anL3:50 p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati ana cnlcago. 7:4I a. m. and "9 .-00 p. m.
jtrom uoeeiing, ':, --iu:aoa. ra., isnn, vxo p
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore. Wash
mgton aau isciunau.
Wheeling accommodation, 820 a. m., Sunday
only. Connellsvllle aceommodstlon at 18:33 a. ra.
Dally. tDallv except Sunday. Sunday onlr.
The I'ltUburt Transfer Company will call for
-upon order lert at B. ft O.. Ticket Office. eornt
ua wiw uajcgagv irom aoicis ana residence
Firth avenue and Wood street. citA. o.
8CULIvaen.Pajj.Art ,.viELE, Uen.ilp.'