Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, TUESDAY, AUGUST 20, 1889.
WKL NOT BP AWAY.
John V. Sullivan Says He Will Take
His Medicine Like a Man.
FLIGHT WOULD BE KO USE.
He Does Rot Think a Tear in Mississippi a
PKEPABATIONS FOE THE COMING TODB.
Ths BIr Chinpton Will Spend the Kext Two Weeks at
Borne in Boston.
Pueilist Sullivan arrived in New York
last night and 'will leave for Boston to-day
for the next two weeks. He has no inten
tion of running away, but will face the
music. He thinks there will be money in
the prospective tour.
rtrrciAi. TELEamu to the Disri.Tcn.1
Philadelphia, August 19. "When the
Chicago limited express rolled into Broad
street station at 5:20 this afternoon the
champion slugger, John L. Sullivan, was
found reclining in one of the plush-covered
chairs in the stateroom ot the Pullman
sleeper Germany, which was attached to the
train. He was engaged in the perusal of a
daily paper and paused in his reading to
calmly survev the crowd that had sur
rounded the car as soon as it became known
that the famons pugilist -was one of its oc
cupants. He was on his way to Xcw York and was
accompanied by his friend Matt Clnne, who
has been his constant attendant during his
recent trial in Mississippi. The crowd
that was in the depot and about to board
the outgoing train evinced the liveliest de
Eire to see the fistic hero. They swarmed
about the platforms of the sleeper, clamb
ered up to the windows and tried in every
way to attract his attention, but they were
doomed to disappointment, as the great man
showed no disposition to
GRATIFY THEIR CURIOSITY
atid calmly remained in the compartment,
the ground glass partitions of 'which effec
tually concealed him from view. Many of
the curious people tarried so long in hopes
of seeing the champion that they missed
their trains, and finally the crowd became
so noisely clamorous that a squad of train
men were ordered to clear the platform,
which they only succeeded in doing by dint
of hard shoving and vehement expostulat
ing. The crowd could not be prevailed
upon to dispense until the train started on
its run to Kew York, and the big fellow
eyed the disappointed people contemptu
ously as his car rolled out of the station.
A. Dispatch correspondent, who was
admitted to the pugilistic compartment
during the few minutes the train stopped in
Philadelphia, was cordially recelvea. He
found the champion in an unusually good
humor. He seemed satisfied with himself
and his position. He was dressed in a
traveling costume, consisting of a neglige
shirt, with black and white checkers, and
wore neither coat nor hat. "When the re
porter was introduced the gladiator re
moved a fragrant cigar from his mouth
and extended his hand in greeting.
He did not desire to be interviewed, and
so expressed himself, but a little .urging
caused him to relinquish his idea of' main
taining a strict silence and for a few minutes
he talked quite freely.
"I have nothing to say that has not al
ready been published," he said, "and. be
sides, I think the least said is the soonest
mended." Then the big fellow relapsed
into silence and seemed lost in meditation.
After a brief panse an idea seemed to strike
him and he said:
"Yos, I have something to say. I just
read that some of my friends want me to
sneak out of the country for a while. They
think I wonl'i have immunity from punish
ment on coming back to America after
spending a few years abroad. They don't
know what they are talking about. I know
that I would be as liable to arrest then as I
will be next February, and you can give
them a pointer to the effect that I don't pro
pose to adopt their plan.
" 1"You can say that I propose to stand and
cake my medioine like a man. A number
of my friends are working hard to effect
some sort of a settlement of the case. If
they fail in their endeavors, and the appeal
is decided against me, why, I'll go to jail.
A year won't be such a terribly long time in
NOT EASILY SCARED.
"I am not much afraid' that I will be
hired out to a prison contractor. However,
if such a thing should happen, I guess I
would have to work. I'm strong enough,
and," after a moment's hesitation, "I will
have to make the best of it.
"I have not yet definitely settled upon my
.course of action between now and next Feb
ruary. I don't know whether I shall take
an athletio combination on the road or not.
If I do, the company will be composed of
the very b'est people, and I am positive
there's big money to be made, and money is
what I'm after. "I will spend to-night in
New York, and then go to Boston for two
Just then the train commenced to move"
and the champion said goodby with an
air of great relief. He appeared anxious to
pet away and said he wanted to be in New
York not later than 7 o'clock.
A dispatch from New York, says: John
lu Sulli jan arrived on the 8 o'clock train
to-night, in Jersev City. He was accom
panied only by Mr. Matthew Clune, the
proprietor of the Vanderbilt HoteL At the
depot to meet him were Charley Johnson,
Jim "Wakely, John Brennan, and Jack
Harnett The party arrived at the Vander
bilt Hotel at 8.40. A brass band' accom
panied Sullivan to the HoteL
EIEEAIN WILL GO SODTH.
Ko Danger of Eltlicr of tlie Pagllists Ever
rsrxciAL Tu.ro bax to inx DisrATcn.1
Baltimore, August 19. There was a
rumor here to-day that Kilrain had skipped
the town. He was not at home to callers,
nor could he be found at his accustomed
haunts. The city detectives were reticent
when asked whether the report was true,
but Detective Childs openly stated that he
knew where to find Kilrain when he wanted
"Jake understands the situation exact
ly," said he this evening, "and will accom
pany me to Mississippi to-morrow. He will
not wait until Thursday when his case comes
up on a writ of habeas corpus. I have
had a long talk with him, and he knows
that neither he nor Sullivan will ever
serve as much as one month in prison.
The same mode of procedure as that prac
ticed in Sullivan's case will be followed
in Kilrain's. An appeal will be taken and
by the time the case comes up for action it
will be practically abandoned. Governor
Xiowry is not so much after Sullivan
nnd Kilrain as he is after the railroad
people, but he cannot get at the accessories
without first showing up the principals.
You mark what I tell you, Jake will go
with me, and he can be back this time next
week if he desires.
Recelvlnc Messages by Sound.
"How queer it seems," said 'William H.
Young, night manager of the Western
Union Telegraph Office in this city, "when
I recall an order issued by the telegraph
companies just before the war which im
posed a fine on any operator who received
messages by sound. Now an operator is
sot worthy tbe naxna if he cannot work by
.Bound, and it's very rare to hare a. careful
man make a mistake.
HE STOPPED THE CLOCK.-
Bow the Wife ot a Governor of New York
Got Ahead of Him.
Many a married man in Brooklyn knows
what it is to come home a good deal later at
night than he knows will meet with
the fullest approval of his better
half. To these as well ' as others, this
story of ex-Governor Alonzo B. Cornell,
which is told by a lady from Ithaca, the
Governor's birthplace, will have a special
point and meaning: When Mr. Cornell
was in office at Albany he would some
times return home at night very late, and
when his wife woke up, as she always did,
and asked him what time it was, he always
replied that it was "about 12" or "a little
One night, instead of making the usnal
inquiry, she said: "Alonzo, I wish you
would stop that clock, I cannot sleep for
its noise. All unsuspicious the Governor
stopped the pendulum, and in the morning
while dressing his wife inquired
artlessly: "Oh, by the way, what time did
you get home last night?" "About mid
night," he replied. "Alonzo, look at that
clock." The hands of tbe clock pointed at
2:30, and of course Mr. Cornell was crushed,
but he afterward concluded the story was
too good to keep and he gave it away to his
friends, possibly as containing a lesson and
NAGLE A BAD HAN.
Terrr Should 2IIave Known Who Be Wu
Nagle, the deputy marshal whose deadly
promptness abruptly terminated Judge Ter
ry's career, is not, from all accounts, a per
son to trifle with. If Terry had but posted
himself on the previous career ot this quiet,
retiring man he would have taken a com
pany of troops and a Gatling gun along if
he expected to do any killing. Nagle is a
man who. in Western parlance, "has sev
eral notches on his gun." He carries an
old-fashioned, muzzle-loading Colt's re
volver, preferring not to trust to the integ
rity of Connecticut cartridge manufacturers.
This old-fashioned implement cut off six of
xornDstone s most talented gentry once right
in the bloom of their youth.
No man ever yet got the drop on Nagle.
and few who knew him in his palmiest days
e7er tried it Judge Terry certainly ought
to have known better than to slap a man's
face in California anyway. It might go
elsewhere, bnt not there. In tbe Eastern
States he 'would have been knocked down.
In the South it would have caused a duel.
But those impulsive Westerners are so bub
bling over with vitality that the v can't wait
to talk the thing over and considermethods.
In fact, they never learned more than one
method, bnt that method is mighty fetch
QUEEE MEXICAN CUSTOMS.
Dramming for Halo and Driving the Devil
Oat of (ho Dead.
SL IO nit Globe-Democrat. J
The Mexicans have some queer customs
which have no doubt been" handed down
from the time of the Montezumas. In the
interior districts, away from civilization,
they are extremely superstitious. When
they have a long drouth, the men and
women gather together in the village and
form a procession. At the head will be two
men with drams, the others bearing images
of the saints, then a line of black-hooded
women, followed by the rabble. This pro
cession will march up and down through the
village, out over the hills, beating the drum
like mad, shrieking and wailing, and pray
ing for rain. They keep this up every day
until rain comes in answer to their prayers
and celebrate it witha big feast
When a man or a woman dies without a
priest being in attendance, they believe
that the body is Inhabited by the devil,and
it is absolutely necessary that he be gotten
out before the ouriaL In the more ignorant
districts they lay the body out on a block
and beat it with clubs until it is nothing
but a mass of flesh. Then the devil is sup
posed to have been run out
ORIGIN OP BLACK MABIA.
How tbe Prisoner Private Carriage Ac
quired Its Name.
Hoi ton Globe.;
Way back In the twilight of the settle
ment of Boston Maria Lee, a colored .woman
of gigantic stature, possessing the courage
of a lion, kept a sailors' boarding bouse
down at the old North End. One night a
party of drunken tars got into a
row, and began throwing the Amazon's
chattels out of her house. The "watch"
was called in,- but was soon over
powered, and dismay spread abroad through
tbe street Then Maria stalked out of her
habitation and stopped further outrage by
collaring two of the leading offenders and
carrying them bodily up to tne old "watch
house," then standing near where Union
street now crosses Hanover street
"Black Maria" was known throughout
the city for her prodigious strength, and for
years she aided the police in quelling rows,
and had been known to take three strong
men to the "watch bouse" at once, or at one
time. So years afterward, .when the firat
police "cart" was made it was called the
"Black Maria" -hence the name.
An Anecdote Wt-Ich Illastrntea In Pecu
liarities In a Striking Way.
Washington etiquette is a book by itself.
No other city or capital furnishes us with
a code. It is sui generis and must be
learned by heart When the last adminis
tration was yet young and long before the
President had sought his charming and
beautiful bride, Mr. Cleveland determined
to give a Senatorial reception. Announcing
the date to his faithful secretary, he left the
details entirely to Dan. Dan simply sent a
notice of the reception to the papers and
dispensed with the formality of cards and
Jl large majority of the Upper House
attended without further ceremony, over
looking the breach of etiquette. Among
those conspicuous for their absence was
Senator Stanford, of California. He was
asked the reason of his failure to attend by
a bold questioner.
"Abl" said ie, rising slightly on his
heels, "X didn't get a marked copy of the
WHY THE WIDOW WAS SAD.
She Conld Not Bear tbo Tboagbt of tbe
Speaking of widows marrying made me
think of an incident that happened near
where I lived way back In tbe fifties. I
lived' next door to DickTolbat He had
five little brats. Dick went off hunting one
day and shot his leg. It was mighty bad
weather, and at last the doctors had to out
off his leg to save his life. He lingered along
for several months and then died at last
I was there the night he died. His wife
took on mighty bad. Somo of the neighbors
went to her to console her, but it did no
good. At last I went to the seemingly
heart-broken wife and told her that poor
Dick was gone, and told her it did no good
to "take on" so. "I can't help it," said
she, and continuing, pointing toward her
children, said: "Just think that these poor
children will have to come under a step
father. It is more than I can bear."
1 Girl Are Qicrr.
It would sometimes surprises young man
to tee how ardently his girl who snubs him
whenever he calls to tee her defend him
jtagainst criticism when be is not by.
CAN'T CONVERT THEM.
A Chinaman Explains Why Christian
Missions in His Country
ARE ALWAYS GBAND FAILURES.
Amercan Missionaries Are Not Austere or
THEY E1DIGULE CHINESE D0CTK1NES,
And Do Other Things Which Fall to Properly Impress
A Chinaman's reasons why Christian
missions in China are a failure are given
concisely by a Celestial journalist now en
gaged on a New York paper. His people
want more dignity and austerity in the
pulpit and a little more pomp in religious
ntrKCTAI. TELIOBAM TO Tm DIBPATCH.1
New Yobk, August 19. Wong Chin
Foo, a highly educated Chinaman, con
nected with the press of this city, has pre
pared the following for publication:
Lieutenant Wood, TJ. 8. 'N., in the
Colorado Republican, nearly hit the mark
when he said that Christian missions in
Chini are "a failure," but he did not give
the reason of that failure. In one respect
te Christian teachers in China have been a
great benefit to the commerce of their fellow
citizens at home by showing the "heathens"
how to live in style and how to employ
"Christian methods" to obtain modern
lnxuries, aud by sowing discontent among
the masses generally. If they could only
"convert" the Emperor of China, as they
have the Mikado of Japan, they would
probably lend him enough money on his
property to own a part of the throne.
WHERE THEY ABE HUET.
Already the consumption of American
petroleum has greatly reduced the profits
of the bean oil manufacturers of Northern
China nearly 25 per cent within the past
few years. American cotton goods, pro
duced by their labor-saving machines, are
fast supplanting the native hand looms, and
firearms are taking the place of tbe primi
tive bow and arrows.
These results are principally brought
about by the talented missionaries who have
learned the native tongue. Otherwise the
English-speaking traders would havo had a
hard time in introducing their wares, no
matter how useful. But spiritually their
mission is undoubtedly a grand failure, andi
here are some ot toe reasons, as seen Irom a
Chinese point of view: '
First The Christians have not been able
to give the Chinese anything new in the
vital principles of their teachings, save in
some few unimportant points of the main
doctrine which cannot be understood by the
NOT DIGNIFIED ENOUGH.
Second The manners and ways of the mis
sionaries, as a rule, are looked upon as ex
traordinary at all times. They lack the
austerity and the dignity that become a solid
priests are makiner
more headway there than those of any other
sect, and also because they are all "wifeless.
Third Tbe majority of the missionaries
attack or hold in ridicule the doctrines of
Confucius and Buddha, which form the pet
religions of the people.
Fourth Their strong patriotism at home
causes their teachings of religion to be
blended with social and political reforms
abroad. They try to make Chinamen be
come Americans, and to act and think like
one of themselves. One of these social ideas
with which they try to imbue the inmates of
the mission schools under their charge is
that when a youth becomes of qge, say 21
years old, he is
BIS OWN MASTER,
meaning that he is no longer under the con
trol of bis parents. Notnwithstanding this
is a direct violation of their teachings, "that
thou snait honor tny latner and tny mother,
that thy days may be long upon the land
which the Lord giveth thee," and yet this is
the very doctrine which is alone practiced in
China for thousands of years, to the very let
ter, by all classes and the missionaries tried
to make them break it by a social peculi
arity of their own. The idea of American
juvenile independence alone is sufficient to
prevent their doctrine from taking root in
well-regulated Chinese families, where the
family ties are so sacred that no matter how
old a son may be he is yet the son of the par
ents, and must serve under them.
Fifth The only new idea that the mission
aries can present to the Chinamen, spiritual
ly, is the vicarious atonement of Jesus
Christ, or the cruel torture of the Son of
God for the sins of men, whioh doctrine the
Chinamen believe was manufactured by a
GEN. GEANT IN A KITCHEN.
Tie Sat There and Smoked Bather Than
Star fa the Parlor.
The visit of President Harrison to Maine
brings out many reminiscences of the visits
of other Presidents, A story of .President
Grant's visit to Rockland in 1873 Is going
tip rounds. The party reached Bockland
by rail, and were to take the revenue
cutter McCulloch there. A storm was ap
proaching, andjustasthe steamer was get
ting ready to leave a dispatch was received
by tbe Captain from Secretary .Robeson
reading as follows: "Dbn't take President
Grant out to sea." The commander had no
alternative but to obey the order of the
Secretary of the Nayy. The orders, how
ever, did not prevrnt the President from
sailing round the islands, and the steamer
soon dropped anchor at North Haven, to the
surprise of the people there, who were not
looking for such a distinguished visitor.
The landlord of the hotel and his wife get
the best dinner possible under the circum
stances, and Mrs. Mullin afterward de
lighted to tell how General Grant came out
in the kitchen, sat down on a stool, and
talked about the weather, the war, and lots
of other things. He said he preferred to sit
in the kitchen where he could smoke with
out disturbing those in the parlor. While
the President sat in the kitchen and smoked,
the rest of the company enjoyed themselves
in the parlor, where they played cards and
cracked jokes. In the morning the party
ate a hearty breakfast, and most of them
preferred the plainest food. Simon Camer
on surprised his hostess by calling for somo
cold potatoes, and on the departure Grant
shook hands with the 600 people who had
assembled to see him off. Mrs. Mullin slid
the President made much less trouble in the
house than many a Boston drummer on his
SANFORD'S GINGER for
The Dsllelous mmer Medlelae. i
V ' I
THE SINGING GRASSHOPPER.
A Remarknblo Musical Performance
South American Insects.
I was once engaged in the arduous and
monotonous task of driving a large num
ber of sheep a distance of 250 miles in ex
cessively hot weather, when sheep prefer
standing still to traveling. Five or six
gauchoes were with me, and we were on the
southern pampas of Buenos. Ayres, near a
long precipitous stony sierra, which rose
to a height of 600 or 600 feet above the
plain. Who that has traveled for 18 days
on a dead level in the broiling sun can re
sist a hill? The sierra was more sublime
to us than Conondagua, than Illimani.
Leaving the sheep I rode to it with three of
the men, and after securing our horses on
the lower slope we began our laborious as
cent Now,the gaucheo,when taken from his
horse,on which he lives like a kind of paras
ite, is a very slow-moving creature, and I
soon left my friends far behind.
uomtng to a place wnere lerns ana uow
ering herbage grew thick, I began to hear
all about me sounds of a character utterly
unlike any natural sounds I was acquainted
with innumerable low, clear voices trink
ling or pealing like minute sweet-toned,
resonant bells for the sounds were purely
metallic and perfectly bell-like. I was
completely ringed round with the mysteri
ous music, and as I walked it rose and sank
rhythmically, keeping time to my steps.
I stood still, and immediately the sounds
ceased. I took a steD forward, and aeain
,tbe fairy bells were set ringing, as if at each
step my loot toucnea a central meeting
point ot a thousand radiating threads, each
thread attached to a peal of little bells
hanging concealed among the herbage.
I waited for my companions and called
their attention to the phenomenon, and to
them also it was a thing strange and per
plexing. "It is the bell snake!" cried one
excitedly. This is the rattlesnake; but al
though at that time I had no experience of
this reptile, I knew that he was wrong.
Yet how natural the mistake! The Spanish
name of "bell snake" had made him ima
gine that the whirring sonnd of the vibrat
ing rattles resembling muffled cicada music,
is really bell-like in character. Eventu
ally we discovered that the sound was made
by grasshoppers; bnt they were seen only to
be lost, for I could not capture one, so ex
ceedingly shy and cunning had the perpet
ual ringing of their own little tocsins made
THERE'LL BE NO PARTING THERE.
A Pnthetlo Service of Song In a Michigan
Detroit Free Preu.l
There was a pretty pathetic scene down at
the Michigan Central depot one night last
week. A group of aged men -and women
who had been here participating in some
religious meeting or reunion, were parting
from each other and in all probability
would never meet again on this side of the
river. They had said "good bye, brother,"
"good bye, sister, God bless you," oyer and
over again when ono of the aged band re
marked: "It is hard to part" The next
moment a sweet; quavering old voice struck
up in a tremnlous soprano:
'."There'll be no parting there."
In a moment the whole group joined in.
The old man swung in on the bass, and the
"girl who sang alto, the girl who sang air"
SO years ago in the home choir, tested her
feeble lungs to the utmost The words came
as by Inspiration:
"In heaven above, where all Is love,
There'll be no parting there."
Then a chorus of voices in the next room
struck in as some traveling men caught the
retrain. In the midst of it; "all aboard"
stopped their singing, and the little com
pany parted in better spirits after their jubi
lee of song.
i 81. Until October. 81.
Mothers, bring children to Aufrecht's
Elite xallery, 616 Market street Pittsburg.
Use elevator. Cabinets $1 per dozen, proof
Its superior excellence proven in millions ot
homes lor more tban a quarter of a century.
It is nsed by the United States Government.
Indorsed by the beads of tbe great universities
as the Strongest, Purest and most Healthful.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Bold only
in cans. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
NSW TOKK. CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS.
BLOOKER'S DUTCH COCOA,
150 CUPS FOR $1.
CHOICEST, PUREST, BEST.
-rri "n"Vi",57" SCIENTIFIC
JCj. D tJA- OPTICIAN
Patentee and sale manufacturer of tbe Eureka
Ere Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to other eye glasses.
Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. All kind
of lenses ground and spectacles made on tbe
premises. 808 PENN AVENUE, PITTS.
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia,
THE ORE AT ENCLISH REMEDY.
For Billons and Nervous Disorders.
"Worth a. Guinea a Box" but sola
for 25 cents.
BY XIX, DRUGGISTS.
EVERY SUMMER Hi,
Fruit of all kinds serve to call attention to
those little disturbances of tbe digestive or
gans which cause anxiety and distress at this
season, and for which Sanf.ibd's Ginger is
so speedj and effective a remedy.
Compounded of Imported ginger, choice aro
matlcs and medicinal French brandy, conve
nient, speedy and safe, it la the quintessence ot
all that is preventive and curative in medicine.
- It is sure to check summer ills, prevent indi
gestion, destroy disease germs in all the water
drunk, restore tbe circulation wben suspended
by a chill and ward off malarial, contagious
and epidemio influences. .
Beware of cheap, worthless and often dan.
Serous gingers offensively urged by mercenary
druggists as substitutes for Sanfors's. Ask
With Owl Trtde ftlark en the Wrapper. I
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Presents in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE ano NUTRITIOUS JUIOE
FIGS OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with the medicinal
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most beneficial to the human
system, forming an agreeable
and effective laxative to perma
nently cure Habitual Consti
pation, and the many ills de
pending on a weak or Inactive
condition of the
KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS.
It is the most excellent remedy known to
CLEANSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY
When one is Bilious or Constipated
PURE BLOOD, REFRE8IIINQ SLEEP,
HEALTH and STRENGTH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it
ASK YOUR ORUOG1ST TOR
J3"5T3E.TT3E OF FIOB
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL
MI8VIUE, AT. NEW YORK, If. Y.
MBS. DR. CBOSSLEY.
Little Maggie Hayden, only 5 years old, who
lives on Webster avenue, corner Klrkpatrtck
street, became so badly affected with catarrh
as to greatly alarm her parents and friends.
She had a stuffed up condition lu her head and
throat so that at times It was difficult for her
to breathe. She was restless nights, and the
dry. rasping cough was very severe. She had a
hollow look in her eyes and emaciated appear
ance, and she seemed to have a cold all the
time. Her parents took her to tbe Catarrh and
Dyspepsia Institute, at 823 Penn avenue, and
after consulting with Mrs. Dr. Crossley and her
associate physicians, she began treatment and
became entirely cured in two months. Her
"My daughter has been cured by tbe phyti
clans of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute.
I hereby sign my name,
'ROLLINS D. HAYDEN."
Catarrh is a disease that affects children as
well as adults, and often at a very early age.
It is the direct cause of most of the consump
tion of this climate, and not infrequently tbe
disease develops into consumption witb chil
dren under 10 years of age. The four .physi
cians associated with the Catarrh and Dys
pepsia Institute have for years made a special
study of catarrh and dyspepsia and diseases of
women. If they can cure you they will frankly
tell you. If they cannot they will as frankly
tell you that. The crowds of patients who
dally assemble in their parlors bear proof to
their success in making cures. Remember the
place, 323 Penn avenue. Consultation free to
all. Office hours, 10 A. M.. to 4 V. M., and 6 to
8 p.m. Sundays 12 to 4 r.K. aulO-TTS
er, top action, lam
inated steel barrels
and all improve
ments, same as cut,
. DOUBLE BAR
$7 and up. .
DOUBLE-BARREL Muzzlo-lottders, $4 and up. Single Barrel
Breech-loaders, $3 75. Single Barrel Muzzle-loaders, $1 75. Flo
bert Rifles, $2; loaded shells, $2 per 100.
"TZ SUVCIT'S;, 934 LIBERT YST., Cor. Smithfi eld Street
Bend for onr mammoth Illustrated Catalogue, free Of charge. anl8-68-TTS8u
rtllTmRl W. I Douglas' name and the price are stamped on the bottom ot all
UAU I IVJIM Shoes advertised by him before leaving bis factory; this protects the
wearers against high price and inferior goods. If your dealer does not keep the style or kind
you want, or offers you shoes without W. L. Douglas' name and price stamped on tbem. and says
they are just aa good, do not be deceived thereby, bnt send direct to the Factory, for you can -et
wbatyou want by return mail, postage paid. Dealers make more profit on unknown shoes tuat
are not warranted by anybody; therefore do not be induced to buy shoes that have no reputation.
Buy only those that nave W. L. Douglas' name and the price stamped on the bottom, and you
are sure to get full value for your money. Thousands of dollars aro saved annually in this conn,
try by the wearers ot W, L. Douglas' Shoes. In ordering by mall state whether you want Con
gress, Button or Lace, London cap toe, plain French toe, or narrow cap toe, and be snre to give
size and width you wear. I can fit any foot that is not deformed, as my shoes are made in great
variety of widths, sizes and halt sizes. I guarantee a fit, prompt delivery and perfect satisfac
tion or money refunded upon return of the shoes in good condition.
, W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mais.
. 4Hl V sfette.
9th. It It the best In (he world, and has a larger demand than any other $3 shot idrertittd.
$5,000 will be paid to any perton who will prove the above statementt to bs untrue. The fol-
lowina lintt will be found to be of the Same Quality of Excellence:
GENUINE hand-sewed, wmcn taKes tne place ot custom-maae snoes
that cost from J7 to 19. .
THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY HANO-SEWED WELT 4 SHOE. Equals
custom-made shoes costing from $0 to SS.
FOR POLICEMEN. Railroad Men and Letter Carriers all wear them. No
Tacks or Wax Thread to bnrt the feet.
IS UNEXCELLED FOR HEAVY WEAR. Be JC Calf Shoe for the price.
WORKINGMEN'S. Is the best in the world for rough w,ear; one pair ought
to wear a man a year.
IS EQUAL TO SHOES THAT COST FROM- $3 TO 13.50. One pair will
wear longer tban any shoe ever sold at tbe price.
FOR BOYS is the best School Shoe in the world.
ej c CUQC YOUTHS' SCHOOL, gives the smairBoys a ebanco to wear the best shoes
ALL MADE IN CONGRESS, BUTTON AND LACE. '
W. L. DOUGLAS S3 AND 52 SHOES -- .
Both Ladles1 Shoes are made lnwlxes from 1 to 7, including halt sizes, and B, O, D, E and EE
STYLES OF LADIES' SHOES.
"The Freneh Opera," "The Spanlih Areh Optra," "The American Common-Sente," "The
Mldlum Common. State." All mtde in Button la the Latest Styles. - Alto, French Optra in
Front Laee, on 3 Shoe only.
Consumers should remember that W. L. DOUGLAS is tbe largest and only Shoe Manufact
urer in tbe world, supplying shoes direct from factory, thus gtvtnz all tbe middle men's profits
to tbe wearer. W. L, DOUQLAS, Brockton, Mass.
FOB SAJLX2 DY
H. 3. 0. Mf Lane, Forty-lli
Jinn arenne. js. u. c
street, aaa e. u. hoi
J. DIAMOND, Optician,
S3 Sl3rtK Street, rittsburor.
Spectacles and Eyeglasses correctly adjusted
to every defect of sight, Field and Opera
Glasses, Telescopes, Microscopes, Barometers,
. ARTIFICIAL ETEB made to orde
and warranted. Always- on hand
large and complete stock, jaS-rrss
A GOOD INVESTMENT
In a growing locality in Allegheny: corner lot
with a frontage of 60 feet on each of two good
streets, 2x5 room houses, room for 4 additional
houses, all for H50&.
Inspect tMsAjSfiiiy Property
Comer lot. with a frontage of 200 feet, large
house, yielding a rental of 403 per year, always
rented, and a small ontlay in improvements
would increase the income; (2,800 will bny it:
choice and cheap improved and unimproved
properties in both cities and suburbs. Call and
see me. .
313 Wood St.
Telephone 1042. au!2
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL GOODS,
bpecialty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye
Glasses. Experienced Opticians and oar own
factory and workmen are onr inducements.
WM. E. STJEREN, Optician,
HISMITHFIELD STPITTaBrjBG, PA.
Optical, Mathematical and Engineering In
struments and Materials. Profile, cross-section,
tracing and bine-process papers, tracing
linen, etc Largest and best stock of Specta
cles and Eye Glasses.
KOBNBLTJM, Theoretical and
No. 50 Fifth avenue. Telephone No. 1686.
llTSliUKd AMD LAKE KlUt, KAILKOAU
COMPANY Schedule In effect June S. US),
P. & L. K. E. a-DrrABT For Cleveland. S:0O,
S:00 A. jr., 1:35, 4:1( :'. M. JTor Cincinnati,
Chicago and St. Louis, S:0O A. M., 'H3S. S:80F. it.
For Buffalo, 8:00 A. M.. 4:0, "9:3d r. M. For Sala
manca, 8:00 A. K., -1:J5 P. v. For Bearer Fl.,
5:00, 1s:0a, 8:30, 10:15 A. JC. ll3. 1:30. 4:10. 5:15,
9:S0 P. H. jror Chanters. 6:00, 15:30. 5:35. 6:21
8:55, 7:15, Sae8:3Q, :Z5, 10:15 A. M., 12:08, 12M,
1140, :30, 14:30, 4:50, "3:05, 5:15, "S.-05, "10:30 T. K.
ABHIYT From CleTelana, 13:30 A. lu 12:30,
6:15, 7i55 9:40 P. M. Front Cincinnati, Chicago
and Et. Louts. 12:30. 7:55 r. x. From Buffalo.
6:30 a. k '12:30, 9:40 p. if. From Salamanca.
12:30, 7 :55 P.M. From Youngs town. 6i30.S:SA.
M., '13:50, 5:35. "7:55, 8 HO p. K. From Bearer
Falls, 5: 6:30, 7:3), :20 A. H., 12:30, 1:10, 6:33:
7:55. 9:40 p. M. From Chartlers, '5:li 5:2s, TliM
:. 78. 7:47, 90, 9:37, 11:59 A. M., 1:10. 1:32.
3:17. 4.-O0, 4:40, 4:52, 3:35. "9:12, 9:40, 1X-.1S, 18:02
A. M., 13:12 P. M.
P., C. & Y. trains for .Mansfield, 8:30 A. X.. 3:30,
4:Mf. m. For Eisen and JSecchmont, 8:30, a. jr.,
P., C. & Y. trains from Mans Held, Essen and
Deacbmont, 7:03, 11:50 A. M.
P., McK. AY. It. It. DEPART For New Haven.
l'3:X)A.M..'2:30P.v. For West Newton. I'SO)
10:05 A. M., 3:30, 5:15 r. M.
ARBIVE From New Haven, J7:50 A. jc 3Kr.
it From'WestNe-trton,e:15, i'7:50A. M.,l:25, Srto
For MeKeetport and Elizabeth, '5:30,10:05 A. k.,
3:30. 5:15 p.m.
From Klliabeth and MeKeesport, 7:50 A. 1L.
1:25. 50QP M.
Dally. ISundays only. tWUl run one hour
late on Sunday. I WW run two hours late on
City ticket office. 401Smlthfield street.
A LLEOHENY VALLET KAIT.KOA1V-
-CLTralnt leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlng Ac. e.55 a. m.: Nlaxara Ex.,
dally. :43 a. rc 11 niton Ac. 10:19 a. si.; Valley
Camp Ac, 2Up. m,i Oil City and DuBoU Ex-
Sreii,2.-00 p.m. ; finite n Ac.,i00 p.m. t Klttannlax
c, 4:00p.m.; Braeburn Ei-,5J0p.m.: Xlttaan
lng Ae., t.SOp. m.; Braeburn Ac, 4:30 p.m.: Hal.
ton Ac, 7a0 p. m.; Buffalo Ex., dally,
8:50p.m.: Chxrtlers Ac. 9:43p.m.: Jsraebnrn Ac,
11:30 pm. Churcti trains Braebnm, 12:40 p. m.
and 9:35 p. rn. Pullman Parlor Buffet and
Sleeping Cars between Pittsburg and Buffalo.
JAS. P. ANDERSON. G.X. Alt.; DAVID MO
CABQU. tien. Sunt.
riT8BURG AND "WE3TEBN KAILWAY
j.raini(u-iEun'aiime)i i.eare. I Arrive.
Day Ex., Akron, Toledo, Kane 8:40 a m 7:37 p m
Butler Accommodation 9.-00 a m 5:00 pm
Chicago ExpreiMdallrK..... 12:40 p m 11:30 a m
New Castle Accommodation. 4:30 p m 7:00 p m
UutlerandFoxbnrgAc 5.30 pm 5:30 a m
i irst cissi rare to cnicafro, sio so. second elais,
SO 50. .'oilman Buflet sleeping car. to Chicago
sarin sesmlets calf shoe, wlih Gondola tops and
Oak Leather bottoms. They are mad in Congress,
Button and Laos, on London Can Toe, Narrow Cap
Too, and Plain French Toe Lasts, in sizes from 3 to
II, Including half sizes and in all widths. If you havo
been paying from $5 to $8 for shoes of this quality
do not do so longer. Onopalr will wear as long as
two pairs of common shoessold by dealers that aro
not warranted by the manufacturer.
Our claims for this shoe ever all other 3 shots
lit It contains belter malarial.
2d. It is mora stylish, btHer filling and durable.
3d. It gives better general satisfaction.
4th. It costs more money to make.
5th. If aavea mors manev far lha cant umer.
It is told bymoradealersthroughouttheU.S.
Its great tuecets It due to merit.
It cannot bt duplicated by say other manu.
Ifth and Butler streets. J, If. Froferiac, l? Fifth -swaBe. D
Sperber. 1328 Carson street. In AUacheny OOr, to Henry Rosser,
olisiJM, 73 Beoeecs. street, -- jJaM&ris
WILL MAKE IT INTERESTING FOR YOU
TO CALL DURING THIS THE THIRD WEEK
OF THEIR GREAT
ii i eh m
This sale, like wine, improves with age. Although if has been a
thorough success from its first 'day, its full influence on the economical
portion of this community has not been felt till now. The longer and
better the people "become acquainted with the genuine reductions at this
sale the clearer stands out the fact that it is nothing more or less than a
GRAND PUBLIC BENEFIT
No stronger evidence or more conclusive pro'ofs of the genuineness of
this reduction sale can be presented than the folio wing figures:
Other Our Our Other Our, Our
Clothiers Late Present Clothiers' Late Present
Price: Price: Price: Price: Price: Price:
$10 $ 8 $ 6 $2 Ob $1 50 $1 '25
12 10 8 2 50 2 00 1 50
14 11 9 3 00 2 25 2 00
15 12 10 3 75- 3 00 2 50
18 14 12 4 50 3 50 3 00
20 16 14 5 00 4 00, 3 25
23 18 16 6 00 4 50 4 00
25 20 18 7 00 5 00 4 50
27 22 19 8 00 6 00 5 00
Boys' & Suits.
Other Our Our Other Our Our
Clothiers' Late Present Clothiers' Late Present
Price: Price: Price: Price: Price: Price:
$ 6 $ 5 $ 4 $2 50 $2 00 $1 50
8 6 5 3 00 2 25 1 75
10 , 7 6 4 00 3 00 2 50
12-9 8 5 00 3 50 3 00
15 12 10 6 00 4 50 . 3 75
18 14 12 8 00 " 6 00 5 00
20 16 14 10 00 7 50 6 00
AT HALF MARKED PRICES:
75c Blouses go for 38c, or two for
89c Blouses go for 45c, or two for
98c Blouses go for 49c, or two for
J5i 25 Blouses go for 63c, or two
for tz 25.
$1 50 Blouses go for 75c, or two
for $i $0.
$1 75 Blouses go for 88c, or two
$2 Blouses go for $1, or two for $2.
$2 50 Blouses go for $1 25, or two
for $2 50.
3 Blouses go for 1 50, or two for
S3 50 Blouses go, for gi 75, or two
for S3 50.
4 Blouses go for $2, or two for
All Children's Dresses share the same fate. All
go at half the marked prices.
Fifth Avenue and
KNJiiYl.VANlA KAli.KOAi O
JT sJter May IX. 1SS9. trains leaye Union
Station, ftttibure. is follows. JEuttra, gtsdr4
MAIN LINE EASTWAED.
New York and Chlcsfo IJmlttd of l'allman Vss-
Ubnla dally at 7iU a. n.
A tlitntln RTnTH rfAllv
irtss dally for the Eait, ISOa.m.
iuu train, daily. excspiBanaay. o:w
.""..-" -.-- "r - ; --.-...
day, mall, 8:40 a. m.
uar exnress dallr
,y express dally ats.-ooa. m.
til exnreaa dallr at 1:03 d. m.
Mall express dally at 1:00 p.
miadelphl exprus dally at 4:39 p.
eastern express aauy at ? : j
r... T.inrftiwttfan- m.
vvtiHi. .. u-AfnrA i ;ixi n. m.. week daTS.
Express for Crssaon and pcntbnrgT 2i& p. m.,
Carry express 11 :00 a. m. week days.
All thronch trains connect at Jersey dtywlBi
aToldlngdonblefuTlac e and Jonrnay through H.
boats of "Brookl:
..r KHmAkm .
i Annex" for Brooklyn. 1
Trains arrrrs at union aiation as louows:
Mall Train, dally SiWp. m.
Western, Express, dally
IaclDc xpreaa, dally ....
Cblcago Limited Express, dally.,
Ui p. m.
8: JO p. m.
no, aauT....... ...... ...... ....... .. y. u.
XCIIITMWEKr HlClfl SAILWA1.
for Unlontown, Si80 ana S:SSa, in. and 433 p.
a., without change of ears: 11.50 p. n connect
In at Greenabarg. Trains arrrre from unlone
townat9:4Sa. m.. 12:20. SdandS:IOD.m.
From FKDEKAL trr. station, Alleg&enr City,
Mall train, connecting lor jiiairsTiue... o: i
ExDreaa. for BlalriTlUe, connecting ror
, l;lSp. m.
Butler Accem S:aa- m 1:33 and SMS p. m.
Sprtngdale Aecomf.00, 11:50 a. m. ago and ! p.ra,
tfreeport Aecom ssli. WO sad HifJ p. m,
OnSnnday ....: and ;p. m.
North ApoUo Aecom U:0Oa.m. and 6:00,0. m.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler ,. : a. m.
BlalrsTllle Accommodation .....10:405. m.
Trains arme at FEDERAL STKEirr STATION:
Express, connecting from llutler 10:35 a. m.
Mall Train. i"A""yi:S p "
Bntler Accom MOa. m.. 4:40an47:p. m.
.KlairtTllle Accommodation. ." r-:S P-m-Freenort
Accom.7i40a.rn.. 1:15. 7dOandlljlop. m.
On Sunday 19:10a. ra. jndJrtOp. m.
Sprtngdale Aicom....B:W.ll:Ma.m.,S:216:30p. m.
Iforta Anotlo Aecom "" " ' "
Trains leaye Union station. Plttaonrg, as fpUowsi
For Moaongahela City, West BriwniTllle and
Vnlontown.Ua. m. KorMononganeia City and
WestBrownsrllle, 75 and Ha. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Moaongahela City, 5:49
p. m., week days.
Draroaburg Ac., week days, 13) p.m.
Waat Elizabeth Accommodation. 4:33a.m., IKO,
I Sduand 11:35 p.m. Bunday, :40 p. m.
U Ticket omees Corner fourth arenas and Try
street ana union itauon.
CHA3. E. PUUH. J. K. WOOD.
General Manager. Oen'U'aas'r Axent.
DANHANDLE KOUTE-JULY8. 1SS9. UNION
JT station. Central Standard Tin. Leje ff
Cincinnati and Bt. Louis, d 7:30 a.m., dSrtp and
d 11:15 p. tn. Dennlion, z:45 p. m. Chicago,
KM, dlliU p. m. Wheeling. 7:30 a. m.. 12:05,
SiWp.m. BteabenTiUe. Ji55a. m. Washington.
5:614:35 a. inJias, 5:30.4:15.4:55 p. m. Bulger,10:ia
a. m. BurgetUtown, aU5a.m- 5: p. nt. Mans
field, 7il5. :t Utooa. m.. 1:03, 61JO, d W5j JOiSS
p.m. MoDonbldf. d 4il5. dS:p. m.
From tha WV 41:10. dS:O0 a. A.. 1:05, d5Ja
p. to. DennUlra, 9a.m. stenbenTUIe, tpp.m.
Wheeling, ? in, S:a.in.. 1:05, 5:55 p.m. llurgetts.
town. 7:13a, m.,Brta.m. Washington. M.j!-
8:40, 10:15 a, v MB, l p. tn. Mansfield, S35,
SiSO, llia. au B:4S, J:S5, T0:0O and t) 6:3) p. m.
Bulger, lHepTzs. MeDonalda, dliSS a. m., d ttCt
V-J3 - .,.i -.w- .... .
u uuts m laiuiwr iraiji u,h ,un av4
Boys' S Suits.
Ladies' Fine Jerseys
49 c Jerseys go for 25c, or two for
69c Jerseys go for 35c, or two for
98c Jerseys go for 49c, or two for
Si 25 Jerseys go for 63c, or two
for $1 25.
$1 49 Jerseys go for 75c, or two
for $i 49.
Si 75 Jerseys go for 88c, or two
for Si 75-
$2 Jerseys go for $1, or two for $2.
$2 25 Jerseys go for Si 131 or two
for $2 25.
$2 50 Jerseys go for Si 25, or two
for $2 50.
S2 75 Jerseys go for Si 38, or two
for $2 75.
$$ Jerseys go for Si 50, or two for
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
May IX lssa. Central Standard Tlmt.
As follows from Union Station: ForChloago,d7:a
a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00, d 7U5. except Saturday, 11:5)
p.m.: Toledo. 7:3a. m dl2:SQ. dlOand except
Saturday. lldO p. m.; Creatllne, 5:45 a. m.: CleYo
lAnd, 6:10 a. m., 12:45 and d 11:03 p. m. and I3
a. m., Tla 1', F. W. & 0. Ky.; New Caatla
and Youngstown. 7KB a. m 12:20, t:45 p. m.;
Youngitown and N lies, d 12:20 p. m.; Meadrllle.
Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05a. m., 12:30 p. m.j Nlles
and Jamestown, 3:u p. m.; Mastlllan. 4:l0p. m.;
Wheeling and Bellalre. 6:10a.m.. 12:45, 1.30p.m.:
Bearer Falls. 4-00, 5:05 p. m Bock Tolnt, Sta
a. u.; Leetadale, :S0 a.m.
ALLEGHENY Bocheater. 613 a. m.i Bearez
Falls, 8:15, 11.-00 a, m. : Enon. 1:00 p. ra.; Leeta.
dale, 10:00. 11:45 a. ra.. 2:00, 4:30, 4M4. Y:30, 730. S.-03
p.m.: Conway, 10:30 p.m.; Fair Oaka, 3 11:40 a.
m.: Leetidale, B 8:30 p. m.
TKAINSAKK1VE Onion station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, ds.-oo. de:3S a. m ., d M 5.
m. ; Toledo, except Monday 1:50, d S:35a. m., 6:M
S, m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. m.i Youngstown and
aw Castle, SilOa. m., 1:25, 6:50, 10:15 p. n.; Nllrs
and Younvitown. dSuOp. m.;CleTeland, d 5:50 a.
m 2:25, 7:00 p. m.t Wheeling and Bellalre, tM
a. zn 2S, 7:0 p. si.: Erie and Ashtabnla, lrt
10:15 p. ra.: Maaalllon, 10KD a. ni. ; Nlles ana
Jameatows. t:10 a.m.; Bearer Falls, 7:30 a, m
1:10 D.m.. Hock Point, B IS9 p. m.i Leetadala,
AKRIVE ALLEGITKNY-From Enon, StfO a.
m.: Conway, 4:50: Bocheater. 9:40 0. m.t Hearer
Ft lie, 7:10 a. m 5:45 p. m.: Leetidale, too, S:l
7:45 a. m.. 12:00, 1:45, 4.00, S.30, 10 p. m.; Fair
Oats. 8 3:55 a. m.;LeeUdale, B Sic p. n.i Book
Point. BS :15p.m.
o. saat(aj ouiy; u, uauji vuee uaina, ajtceyi
P1TT3BOBO AND CASTLE SHANNON B. B.
Bnmmer Time Table. On and after May L
lsso, until further notice, trains will ran aa follows
on eyerr day, except Sunday. Eastern standard,
time: LoaTlng Plttiburg-4:20 a. m TlU a. m..
80 a.m., 9-Jl- a. m., 11:30 a. m., 1:40 p. ra., 3:40 p.
m.. 5:10 p. m., 5:50p.m., 0:30p.m.. :30 p. m.,
11:30 p.m. Arlington -4:40 a. m., SflO a. m., 7:10
a. ra., S:00a. m., 100 a, m IrOOp. ra., 2:40 p.m.,
4:Mp. m., :10p. nv., 5:50 p. m., 7:10p. m., 10;M
11. in, Bunday trains, leaving l'lttshurg 10 a.m.,
1-Ju p. m.. 2:30 p.m.. 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9 JO
p.m Arlington 9:10 a, m., 12m., 1:50 p.m., Ol
p.m. 6.30p.m., 840p.m.
JOUN JAHN, Supt. !
BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule In effect May K. ISS9. For Washing
ton, SI. C, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York, '8:00 a. m.. and 9:3) p. m. For Cum
iwrland, SK a. m tl0. lOG p. m. For Con
ncllTtlle, JS-.40 and tM a. m.. UM, 2440
and "90 p. m. For Unlontown, tS:4C, 'SrOOa. m.,
;i)and4:00p. m. For Mount Pleasant, 2S.40 and
fiftt a. in., and 2140 and 2440 p. ra. For
Waahlngton. x"a.. t:4. t:40 a. in,, J: t:39
and S-SiJp. ra. For Wheeling, ":45, 29:40a. ra.,
SiSS, 8:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and Bt. Louis.
8:45 a.m.. 9:30 p.m. For Columbus. V:45and:43
a. m.. "8:30 p. m. For Newark. 6:43, 29:40 a. m
3:33, 8:J0 p.m. For Chicago, 1:45, 29:40 a. m..
35 and 8:3o p. m. Trains arrlTo from New
York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington.
8:20a. m. and ?V:50 p. m. From Colnmbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7:45 a. m. and940 p. m.
From Wheeling, 7:4V lodoa, m.. 2340, 9.00 p,
m. Through aleeplnc cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Wheclns accommodation. g:3 a. ro., Sunday
only. ConnellarUU accommodation at 53:35 a. m.
Dally, t Dally except bunday. JSundayonlr.
ITie PlttaburgTranafer Company will call fo
and check baggag from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. ft Q. Ticket Office, eorper
Firth avenue and Wood street. CHAB. O.
BCULL, Gen. Fass. Agt. J.T.ODELL. UeaTkp.