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THE PlTTSfiUKG DISPATCH, THURSDAY, AUGUST 22; 1889.
HOMES TO HABRISOfl
The President Warmly Greeted by
the People of Cincinnati.
ALL THE CITY IN GALA ATTIRE.
Continuous Cheers on the Way Prom the
Depot to the Hotel.
k, SEEIES OP rOBUC EECEPTIOXS.
The Ifoted rartj leaves for Indianapolis on the ETen
President Harrison visited Cincinnati
yesterday and was received with great cor
diality. A number ot short speeches were
made, and the Chief Magistrate shook hands
with many of the eager citizens.
Cincinnati, August 21. Amid the
booming of cannon and the cheers of the
vast multitude gathered at the (Central
station, the President of tbc United States
arrived here at 10:15, over two hours late,
owing to an accident to an engine of a train
in front of the Western express between
Baltimore and "Washington yesterday. Mr.
Harrison retired at midnight last night and
slept rather soundly, being interrupted only
by a noise made by joining the coupling of
the vestibule car to that of the private car
Mr. Harrison, with Secretary Busk, At
torney General Miller and Private Secretary
Halford took an early breakfast this morn
ing. The meal -n as cooked and served by
the old colored servant of the late John VT.
Garrett, Bobert Garrett and the successive
Presidents of the Baltimore and Ohio. This
same man accompanied ex-President Cleve
land on his Western tour. Crowds were at
every station as the train came bumming
down this morning, and gave cheers when
the train stopped, the President being as
usual besieged by eager patriots to shake
WANTED HIM TO TALK.
At Greenfield, O., a card was handed Mr.
Harrison with the words: "We wish you
the earth and a safe journey." A crowd of
several thousands stood and cheered them
selves hoarse, while the General stood, hat
in hand, waving his greeting. "O, Mr.
Harrison, please say a word," cried a
woman, but the train carried bim away too
soon. General Thomas G. Morgan, Daniel
M. Bausdell and Hon. William M. -Meredith,
who were members of the General's
own regiment, talked over old events with
The entire party consisted of President
Harrison, Attornev General Miller, Private
Secretary Halford, Secretary Busk, Hon.
John B. Elam, Colonel J. B. Black, Gen
eral Thonia G. Morgan, Commissioner of
Indian Affairs; Hon. J. I. Irwin, Indiana;
Hon. Daniel M. Bausdell, Marshal of the
District of Columbia; J. 15. Cockrnm, As
sistant District Attornev of Indiana, and,
Hon. William M. Meredith, Chief of En
graving and Printing. Marshal Bausdell
landed the Private Secretary a request
brought by a man all the way from Johns
town to Washington from the Bed Cross
Society of that place asking the President
to 'return by way of Johnstown, that he
might see for himself the terrible condition
tf things there.
J. W. Herin, of Cincinnati, an old school
ricud of Harrison at Miami University,
bad a friendly chat with our Chief Execu
tive. Mr. Elam said there need be no sus
picion of himself as an office seeker, that he
was only returning from taking depositions
inxa street car case in Washington.
The Central union depot was packed to lis
capacity by those who were anxious to get a
view of the distinguished party. Cheers
followed cheers as the President's face was
recognized, and there was an almost contin-r
uous ovation of applause until he reached
his carriage, which he occupied with Gov
ernor Foraker. The other members of the
party were assigned to carriages accompanied
by members of the reception committee
The escort was made up of a battalion of
police and two patrol wagons under com
mand ot Chief Deitsch, the First regiment,
Ohio National Guard, commanded by Col
onel M. S. Hawkins, and Battery B, of the
Ohio National Guard. The latter fired a
salute which added to the volume of cheer
ing as the President was making his way to
The line of march was ud Central avenue
to Fourth street and then east to Vine and
then couth to the .Burnet House. The
streets were packed with shouting people,
while the windows were alive with men,
women and children, all joining in the
boisterous welcome to the Chief Magistrate.
Fourth street especially presented a brill
iant appearance. The President rode almost
continually with his hat in bis hand, and
was almost constantly bowing bis acknowl
edgments of the enthusiastic greetings that
were given. It was a common expression
among those who had not seen him since
the end of the last fall campaign: "How
well he looks."
A PUBLIC RECEPTION.
Upon arriving at the Burnet House he
was escorted at once to parlor A, which was
elaborately adorned with flowers. Mayor
Mosby made a brief welcoming address, to
which the President replied as follows:
Mb. Mayor I thank you, and the people of
Cincinnati for whom jou speak, for this kindlv
welcome. It would be pleasing to me to speak
or tbc recollections which your remarks and
this city recall, unt there is neither time nor
opportunity for that. Cincinnati, however,
more than any other city of Its class in the
country, seems to ran to be the home city.
The public reception began almost im
mediately. The President stood before a
table, on which was an elaborate floral de
sign and over which hung the magnificent
chandelier of the Burnet House, whose
brilliant lights have shone on many historic
events. Among them were the reception of
the Prince of Wales, to the Hungarian
patriot, Kossuth, to Jenny Bind and Inter
the lamented Lincoln, General Grant, Gen
eral Sherman and others.
The first callers upon the President after
the committees had been presented, were the
resident members of the Ohio Commandery
of the Loyal Legion, of which the President
is a member. He greeted these companions
with a kindly grasp, lor he knew they had
all, like himself, passed through the fiery
furnace of war. Then followed the public
as rapidly as they could be marshaled. At
the end of three-quarters of an hour the
President was driven to the Builders' Ex
change, at Sixth and Vine, where another
ADDRESS OP WELCOME
was made by President Allison, of that
body. President Harrison responded by
I have laid upon mjself the innovation of
avoiding publlcspeakni" on this trip. But I
cannot refrain a word of appreciation of your
klndnesx. I rejoice in the prosperity and de
velopment of your great city, and hope it will
always he a city of prosperous and happy
homes, whether rich or poor.
From the Builders' Exchange the Presi
dent was driven to the magnificent irew
building of the Chamber of Commerce,
where it had been arranged that the mem
bers should have a reception for a quarter of
an hour, and then the public should be ad
mitted for an Jtour. But the shortening
process deprived the members of their
special privilege, and they became engulfed
in the great mass of people that poured into
the great dcors. The vestibule of the cham
ber had a most effective and striking deco
ration, consisting of flags hanging and
draped from the balcony above. In front of
the chamber rostrum was a portrait of the
President, flanked by a profusion of na
tional flags, which covered the whole front
of the stand. Mr. Lowe .Emerson, Vice
President of the Chamber of Commerce,
made the welcoming address. He told of
the magnitude of the trade of Cincinnati
represented among the members of this
body, and bid the President a warm, wel
come. President Harrison replied:
TALKING TO TRADERS.
Mr. President, Ladles and Gentlemen, ,
Tho figures which your speaker uses In his
address quite overcome me. The suggestions
he raises bring to my mind many pleasant recol
lections, ft was here at your crowded wharTes
and where floated greet palaces upon the
waters I had my first glimpse of a great city.
To me, a country boy, it was a wonderful sight.
Some of my earlier professional days were
spent here under the guidanco ot Bellamy
Storer. Although bnt comparatively little of
my later life has been spent in your city, yet I
feel that in your welcome to-day you not only
welcome me as an officer of the nation but as
a neighbor. I appreciate the fact that I see be
fore me not only representatives in business,but
loyal supporters of our great union. I thank
The President then took his place on the
floor and began a public reception. Excel
lent arrangements for ushering the people
into and out of the building were made by
the use of a heavy detail of police, and
during the hour spent in this ordeal there
were very many personal greetings to the
Chief Magistrate. Still the number desir
ing to shake his hand was not nearly all
gratified. When the hour had expired the
police stopped further accessions to the line
entering the door, and the reception was
closed and the President driven to hihotel
for dinner and rest. There was a strong
pressure to have bim -and his party remain
to-night and see the impressive spectacle of
the "Conquest of Mexico," given by the
Order of Cincinnatus, but the President felt
impelled to keep his engagement with the
Indianapolis people, and with the people en
THE PRESIDENTAL DINNER.
The Presldental party at dinner was
joined by quite a number of gentlemen of
Cincinnati, and both it and the rest which
followed it whtfn the President went to bis
room and received a few friends, was a
pleasing contrast with the more exciting
events that made up the programme for the
first half of the day. Although the late ar
rival of the train had apparently disturbed
all the arrangements, the good judgment of
the managers brought order out of apparent
confusion, and by shortening the two hours'
reception at the Burnet House, enabled
theni to keep the other appointments almost
as originally planned.
At the hotel and other receptions the
police kept such perfect order that there was
no disorder nor delay. At the Chamber of
Commerce reception the stream passed at
the rate of 50 people a minute. When an
hour had thus been occupied there was an
indefinite number still waiting to pass in.
Long after the reception had ended crowds
of people went into the Chamber of Com
merce merely to see where the President had
been and to look at the decorations.
LEAVING IRE CITY.
At 4:30 the President's departure from
the Burnett House was the occasion for re
newed applause. It was started by the
spectators in the corridor, who saw the
Pre&idcn'kissa wee tot ot a child in its
mother's arms as he was coming down the
stairway. This touch of nature seemed to
deepen the applause. which crew from hand-
clapping to cheers, and was taken up by the
crowd on the street as the President en
tered his carriage and drove away, accom
panied by the Indianapolis Committee of
Invitation and by members of the Cincin
The Indianapolis committee, which ar
rived in the afternoon, was made up of Gov
ernor A. P. Hovey, Major C. S. DerJny, E.
B. Martindale, Albert Gall, J. C. Walker,
George J. McGinnis, John P. Frenzel, Will
iam H. English, J. A. Wildmau.E. S. Mc
Kee, Dr. H. Jameson, William Scott and
George G. Farmer.
There was a brisk drive to the Cincinnati,
Hamilton and Dayton depot, where the
special train offered by that road was in
waiting. At 5 o'clock the train started. At
thatmoment the President appeared at the
rear platform and a shout arose, which con
tinued until .the train was out of sight. It
was a cheering send-off after a happy visit
from the Chief Magistrate of the nation,
and a good lesson in patriotism to the many
children who crowded about to see and
. "UNDEB THE WATEE.
Evidence ftliowine That a Young Lndy lias
Been Murdered at Montreal and Her
Body Cast Into the Si. Law
rence A Very DIti
Montreal, August 21. There is an
other mystery in Montreal, and among the
few who are acquainted with the particulars
of a strange disappearance, which 'has oc
curred dnririg the past few days, there is a
growing belief that a beautiful young
woman has been foully done to death, and
that at the present moment her corpse is in
the St. Lawrence.
Shortly before I o'clock Sunday morning
a laborer on one of the steamships in port,
who had knocked off work at midnight, was
making his way off the wharf to the city.
At the head of the wharf is an electric light,
and as the laborer n eared this be saw a man
and woman approaching. He took more
than ordinary notice of the couple,
and as they passed in the full blue of the
light he got a good look at the pair.
The woman, according to the description,
was young and beautiful. She wore a black
dress and white and black jacket. She was
evidently in trouble, ana was crying bitter
ly. The man was of medium size, with
heavy, dark mustache. He had the woman
grasped tightly by the arm, and was speak
ing in low, angry tones. Both were quickly
lost in the darkness, goiu? in the direction
of the island wharf. The" laborer reached
the dyke promenade, where he met a fellow
laborer. A few moments later they were
startled by hearing a woman's voice,
screaming in agony: "Oh! don't, don't! For
God's sake help!" Then all was still. The
cry for help appeared to come from the
river, and both men started on the run in
the direction ot the sound, but on reaching
the wharf they could neither see nor hear
anyone. Coming back, they met one of the
river police, and to their questions be said a
few minutes before he had met a low-sized
man almost running along the railway track
on the wharf, but the officer had not heard
the woman's cries. Nothing further in the
matter has vet been learned.
L00KIXG FOE A MAEKET.
American Wheat Dealers Send a Committee
of Expert to Europe.
tEFECIAL TZXEOIUUI TO THE PISPXTCn.3
New York, August 2L There has been
considerable talk among the more promi
nent members of the Produce Exchange re
garding the advisability of sending a com
mittee of experts to Bristol, London and
Liverpool in order to examine the grain re
ceived from Bussia and India. The fact that
these two countries have been able to under
sell the dealers here and to furnish so large
a quantity of wheat to France and England
at such a low price as to leave a 'large sur
plus on hand here, has begun to worry the
dealers. They claim to ba able to sell wheat
as cheaply as any other dcalersjn tHe world,
but they say they are laboring under a great
disadvantage because the precise quality of
the wheat received from Bussia and India is
not known. The samples received here are
too small to make a useful estimate of its
quality possible and the object of appointing
a committee is to send it where there will be
a vast quantity of it open to inspection.
The home crop last year amounted to
425,000,000 bushels, of which a large amount
remains unsold. The wheat crops of France
and England were a failure, but on the
other hand those of Bussia and India were
good. The home supply this year is ex
pected to reach 485,000.000 bushels, to which
must be added last year's Surplus, making a
total of over 600,000,000 bushels. This
year's crops in France and England are,
good, while those of Bussia ana India are
poor. The question to settle lis, what can
the dealers here do with such f. vast supply
if the foreign market is cloied to them.
There is not much doubt that the proposed
committee will be appointed by the Ex
TWO MORE SEIZURES
Made by the American Revenue Cut
ter Bash in tho Behring Sea.
MANY SEAL SKINS CONFISCATED.
Ships Ordered to Sitka, hat
A STOP TO BE PUT TO THE POACHING.
Officials at WashissUm ire Not Alarmed Orer the
Two more illegal sealing vessels have been
seized in the Behring Sea. It is not yet
known whether they followed the example
of the Black Diamond and escaped. No
alarm is felt at the Treasury Department.
rErZCIAL TELIOBAH TO THE DISPATCH.1
Washington, August 2L The news of
the seizing of the two sealers, Min
nie and Pathfinder, and the overhanling of
other vessels by the revenue cutter Bush,
was received at the Treasury and State De
partments to-day with much equanimity and
very little surprise. The authorities appear
to have recovered somewhat from the chag
rin which overwhelmed them when they
learned that the BlacK Diamond had re
fused to be commanded by the prize crew of
one, and had sailed to Victoria instead of
The panic which followed that incident
seemed to indicate that the action of the
captain of the Black Diamond was not con
templated as a result of any performance of
the commander of the Bush under bis in
structions, and that the department and the
country had been rendered ridiculous. Now
that similar results have apparently at
tended the seizure of other vessels, the
Treasury officials talk as though that is ex
actly what was contemplated, and that after
they are driven out of the Behring Sea it is
no difference where, the marauding vessels
betake themselves, and the farther away the
POACHING MUST STOP.
Assistant Secretary Batcheller said, in
answer to many questions: "I can only say
that the purpose is to drive the poachers
from the Behring Sea, and if the present
mode of attack does not scare them away,
we will adopt more rigid methods. The
seizures will go on, and if vessels catching
illegally will decide it to be safe and profit
able and desirable to risk seizure and con
fiscation of all the results of their labor, I
am much mistaken in my judgment"
Mr. Batcheller wonld not go into any
disenssion of the, question of jurisdiction, as
that nnneared to have been decided bv onr
own, if not by other Governments, and the
fact that the Bush was in the Behring Sea
with orders to seize marauding vessels was
sufficient indication of the opinion of the
department. He did not apprehend any
international trouble, and believed that the
revenue vessels would soon rid United
States waters of illegal sealers.
The tidings of the recent seizure, as con
veyed in a dispatch from Victoria, B. C, is
as follows: Yesterday afternoon the steamer
Olympian brought from Port Townsend
Captain Alger, ot theaAmerican schooner
Allie L. Alger, and one of his hunters, both
fresh from Behring Sea, and they bronght
news of importance.
the bush at work.
The Captain, who was interviewed imme
diately on arrival, said: "On the 30th of
July we were in Behring Sea, as nearly as
we can judge, about 30 miles west ot St.
Paul, when we sighted the cutter Bush
steaming up to us on our quarter. We at
once hove to. Some minutes afterward a
boat put off from the Bush and Lieutenant
Tattle boarded her. He asked for my
papers which I at once handed him, and
after perusing them he proceeded with two
men to search the ship. He didn't find anyr
thing, however, though that is not to say
there was nothing to find aboard. After
coming up out of the hold whan be had
finished searching the ship I said to him:
'Well, what luck have yon had in the
"He said: 111 tell yon. On the 11th of
July we captured the Black Diamond and
dispatched her to Sitka with a man on board
to take charge of her. On the 23d of July
we sighted the schooner Minnie. -Her
owner, Captain Jacobson, was aboard at the
time, and she had 843 seals. "We took
possession of her and dispatched her to
Sitka also. Yesterday (?9th of July) we
bore down on the Pathfinder and found 800
sealskins aboard of her.
'We put another man aboard her and or
dered her off to Sitka as well. Last week we
boarded the Ariel and the Theresa; they
also had some skins aboard, but we let them
go, as they had not been long there, but or
dered them off the sea.'
"After telling me this the Lieutenant
told me I bad better get out of the sea at
once, and was then pulled aboard the
steamer, which was beaded for the East
We then set sail for the South and arrived
Monday at Neah Bay. I then left my
schooner there and came np from Cape
Flattery to Port Townsend. I caught the
Olympian and just reached Victoria. My
schooner will, I expect, be on the road to
Seattle now. I leave here onjthe Olympian
to-day to rejoin her. '
THE HIT. GEETJf A MATCHES.
General Ilnstlnffs Issues an Order Relative
to the Comlns Event.
rsrXCIAX. TELEQItAM TO TUB DISPATCH.!
Harrisburg, August21. General Hast
ings has issued an order relative to the an
nual brigade and regimental matches to be
shot at ML Gretna next month. The condi
tions of the matches are as follows: Teams'
to consist of 12 men and 3 reserves, who
must be certified by the commanding officer
of their respective brigades as having been
members of the National Guard of Pennsyl
vania, in good standing, and in continuous
service, from and after the first day of Feb
ruary, 1889. Distance, 200, 500 and 600
yards; seven shots at each distance; no sight
ing shots; no previous practice on day of
mutch. The State trophy will be finally
awarded to the brigade team winning it
three times. Transportation will be
furnished to six men from each regiment.
The men will receive six days' pay and
subsistence) will be quartered at the range
in tepts, and will furnish their own
blankets. The range will be open for
practice at 8 A. 21. Monday, September 2.
The regimental match will take place on
Wednesday, September 4, and the brigade
match on Friday, September G. Batteries
and troops of cavalry will be permitted to
enter the teams if they so desire.
LOOK for OWL TRADE-MAEK
. TlfaDEfr 1 VIAfVt
is Sold' by Druggists snd Grocsrs. -
. . . o ,i. - v-tte.. tr v??.fc. a -i ..a - . ., j. t 'iiy '- ar'? . - x - - . v jatrafc ,. . . . .sv: var.-.
THE CBOiW SUSPECTS.
Effort of the Defense to Secure Some Emi
nent Legal Talent Cougulin on the
Brink of a Confession Wood
rnfl'a Sketch or a Scaffold.
Chicago, August 2L A report has been
in circulation to-day that efforts are being
made to secure the services of prominent
Eastern lawyers in behalf of some of the
Cronin suspects. Among those mentioned
in this connection are General Benjamin F.
Butler, Senator Grady, of New York, Howe,
of Howe & Hummel, ex-Judge Fullerton
and ex-Judge Curtis, all of New York.
Should any of these eminent practitioners
be induced to accept a retainer in the case
at this late day an appeal for a postpone
ment would be based on valid grounds, and
would probably be granted.
Coughlin, one of the prisoners, was re
ported this evening as becoming severely a
sufferer'' by his confinementlosing flesh,
starting from his sleep and even showing
symptoms of insanity. It is asserted that
on three occasions he has asked to see
State's Attorney Longenecker, but each time
countermanded the order almost immedi
ately. One published explanation 'is that
Coughlin's wife, to whom he appears de
voted, is breaking down, and that she has
been urging him for her sake to attempt to
reach an understanding with the State's
The man of many confessions, Woodruff,
has been amusing himself in jail making
pencil sketches, and his latest effort shows
nerve, if not imagination. It is called
"After the Trial," and pictures himself
standing on the scaffold, a black cap about
his face and the noose around his neck, with
an eager crowd looking on. He made a
present of the grewsome sketch to Deputy
Sheriff Tewksbury, who figures in the group
as the man holding the rope and about to
spring the drop.
COAL STRIKE IN ILLINOIS.
The Call of the Executive Board Generally
Obeyed by the miners.
Streator, III., August 21.--Many coal
miners who have been working at the
smaller shafts refused to go to work to-dav,
and have obeyed the call of the Executive
Board to strike. Some of the Coal Bun
Company men have also decided to ioin the
movement against the operators, bnt the
majority of the miners employed by this
company remained at work to-day.
The Executive Board has called another
meeting for Friday afternoon to consider
the situation, and especially to take such
steps as may be necessary in case any of
the men who have been working refuse to
come out. "
Weak stomach.Beecham'sPills act like magic
Peabs' Soap secures a beautiful complexion.
To introduce our fine crayon work, 100
25x30 life size crayons will be given away
by Hendrick & Co., No. 68 Federal street,
Allegheny, beginning August l.to the hold
ers of their family tickets. This is your
chance for a portrait.
SI. Until October. 81.
Mothers, bring children to Aufrecbt's
Elite gallery, 516 Market street, Pittsburg.
Use elevator. Cabinets $1 per dozen, proof
Its superior excellence proven In millions of
homes for more than a 'quarter of a century.
It is nscd by the United States Government.
Indorsed hy 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. Sold only
In cans. PRICE BAKING POWDEB CO.
NEW YORK. CHICAGO. ST. LOUIS.
BLOOKER'S DUTCH COCOA.
150 CUPS FOB SL
CHOICEST, PUBEST. BEST,
Dr. Bhafer, one of the physicians of the
Polypathlc Medical Institute, at 420 Penn ave.
The number of people who annually die
from Brizht's disease Is simply astonishing.
As the disease progresses, there is an in
creased pain in the small of the back and in
the region of tho groins, high colored urlno
with brick dust sediment, scanty or copious
fiowtwith pain in voiding It. Not only do the
kidneys themselves become organically dis
eased, terminating in gravel or stone in the
bladder, diabetes or Bright's disease, but is
one of the most potent causes ot rheumatism
The Polypathlc Medical Institute is perma
nently located In Pittsburg for the treatment
of rheumatism, kidney and urinary diseases.
Analysis of specimens of urine free. Consul
tation also free.
Offlco hours, 10 to 11:30 A. X., lto4 and 8 to 8
P.M. Sundays, 1 to 4 P. M. au!7-D
-fl-CTX" Til It I-1 2UL&.G-XO
ON A.WEIK STOMAGH.
25cts. &, Eos
, OF ALL DRUCCISTS.
on the WRAPPER
Ginger frauds claiming to be "the same," or
"as good as Kan ford's." or "cheaper," or "our
own make," endeavor to mislead the purchaser.
at every hand, lined on. intrinsic worth, SAN
FORD'S Ginger is the best In the world, and
no other' maker can to-day give so much in
value for so little money, because its sale is
greater than that of all other gingers com
bined. It Is composed of imported ginger, choice
aroinatics and the best of medicinal French
brandy, the most, costly materials ever before
used in the composition of "ginger." And yet
so great is the quantity consumed that the
cost Is rednced to the minimum. Once Intro
duced Into tho household it can never bn dis
placed. It Is its own "best advertisement.
Thousands of people say daily, "Use San
ford's Ginger; it is the best of all gingers.1'
i . With Owl Trade Mark on the Wrapper.
- -. - -t-
Presents in the most elegAt form
THE LAXATIVE AND NUTR1TIOU8 JUICE
FIGS OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with the medicinal
virtues of plants known to be
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, REFRESHIKQ 8LEEP,
HEALTH and 8TRENOTH
Every one is using ifond all are
delighted with it
ASK YOUR ORUOOIST FOR
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL,
LOUISVILLE, KY. NEW WRK, . Y.
CESED DENVER RANGE
Sold by all stove dealers. Manufactured by
GBAFF. XITJGTJS &. CO.,
632 and 631 LIBERTY STREET.
OPTICAL AND MATHEMATICAL GOODS,
fcrneclalty Correct fitting of lenses and
frames. All styles of Spectacles and Eye
Glassos. Experienced Opticians and our own
factory and workmen are onr inducements.
5M SMITHFIELD 8TPITVflBURa, PA.
top action, lam
inated steel barrels
dnd all improve
ments, same as cut,
$7 and tip.
DOUBLE-BARBEL Muzzle-loaders, $4 and up. Single Barrel
Breech-loaders, $3 75. Single Barrel Muzzle-loaders, $1 75. Flo
bert Rifles, $2; loaded shells, $2 per 100.
Tg" SIMIIT'S;, 934 LIBERTYST., Cor. Smithfi eld Street
Bend for onr mammoth Illustrated Catalogue, free of charge. an!8 68-TTS'm
The best accommodations.
The best methods. The best results I
Send for Circulars.
Night School Opens
f a If I OKI w- - Doug'"' name and the price are stamped on the bottom of all
OnU I I J IM Bboes advertised by him before leaving his factory; this protects the
wearers against high prices 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 them, and says
they are just as good, do not be deceived thereby, but send direct to the Factory, for yon can get
what yon want by return mall, postage paid. Dealers make more profit on unknown shoes that
are not warranted by anybody; there! ore du not be induced to buy shoes that have no reputation.
Buy only those that have W. L, Douglas' namo and the price stamped on the bottom, and you
are sure to get foil value for your money. Thousands of dollars are saved annually in this coun
try by the wearers of W. L. Douglas' Shoes. In ordering by mail 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 yon wear. I can fit any foot that is not deformed, as my shoes are made in great
variety of widths, sizes and half 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, Mass.
hsmIiM" - fe
wBmg 3s-4 X.
mTfiS-t ,vriiBiniHikW J
9th. It is the best
15,000 will be paid
in the world, and has a laroer
to nv nartoD who will nrova
g lines will be found to be of
GENUINE HAND.SEWED, which takes the place of custom-made shoes
that cost from 57 to $9.
THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY HAND-SEWED WELT S4 SHOE. Equals
custom-made snoes costing from $0 to IS.
FOR POLICEMEN. Hallroad Men and Letter Carriers all wear them. No
Tacks or Wax Thread to hurt the feet. .
IS UNEXCELLED FOR HEAVY WEAR. Best Calf Shoe for the price.
WORKINGMEN'S. Is the best In the world for rough wear; one pair ought
to wear a man a year.
IS EOUAL TO SHOES THAT COST FROM $3 TO $3.50. One pair will
wear longer than any shoe ever sold at the price ,
FOR BOYS is the best School Shoe in the world.
YOUTHS' SCHOOL, gives the small.Boys a chance to wear the best shoes
In the world.
ALL MADE IN CONGRESS, BUTTON AND LACE.
W. L. DOUGLAS $3 AND $2 SHOES
Both Ladles' Shoes are made In sizes from 1 to 7, including half sizes, and B C, D, E and EE
STYLES OF LADIES' SHOES.
"The French Opera," "The, Spanish Ateh Opera," "Th American Common-Sense," "The
Medium Common-Sen le." All mad In Button in the Latest Styles. Also, French Opera in
Front Lace, on S3 Shoe only. -
Consumers should remember that W. L. DOUGLAS is the largest and only Shoe Manufact
urer in the world, supplying shoes direct from'factory, thus givine all the middle men's profits
to the wearer. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
. FOB JS-A-IZB BY
EJ.4G. M, Lane, Fortvflfth and Butler streets. 3. N. Fronting, 369 Fifth avenue. D.
Carter, 3 Fifth avenue. E. C. Sperber. 1338 Carson street. In AJlegheai City, by Henry Rosser,
tOSFilena street, and E.QHollman, 72 Rebecca street, - - 1 iyau-13-TXa
..L . . .. .. .-1 V HKLH-ff '- JT' -
,- .-. ...
Optical, Mathematical and Engineering In
struments and Materials. Profile, cross-section,
tracine and blue-process papers, tracing
linen, etc. Largest and best stock of Specta
cles and Eye Glasses.
KORNBLTJM, theoretical and
No. 0 Fifth avenue. Telephone No. 1688.
J. DIAM02TD, Optician,
S3 Sixth Street, lttsluPor.
Spectacles and Eyeglasses correctly adjusted
to every defect of sight. Field and Opera
Glasses, Telescopes, Microscopes, Barometers,
ARTIFICIAL EYES made to orde
i.and warranted. Always on hand
arcs ana complete siock. joo-ttss
-T-p -L7V"7" SCIENTIFIC
tLl- C VwJ- OPTICIAN
Patentee and sole manufacturer of the Eureka
Eye Glass. No chain required. Eureka nose
blades fitted to othcYeye glasses.
Oculist's prescriptions a specialty. All kind
of lenses eronnd and spectacles made on the
premises. 908 PENN AVENUE, PITTS.
Seventeenth and Chestnut, Philadelphia.
PITTSBDEO AND LAKE EHIE RAILROAD
COMPANY Schedule In effect June 2, 1389,
Central time. Dxpakt "or Cleveland. 5:00, "8:00
a. m., '1:35, 10, "9;30 p. in. For Cincinnati. Chi
cago and St. Louis, 5:C0a. m., '1:35, 9:30p. m.
Sot Buffalo, 5:00 a. m.. 4:10, 9:30p- m. For Sala
manca, '8:00a. m.. 4:19 p. m. For Younjrstown
and New Castle. 5:00, 8:(0, 10:13 a. m., '1:35, 4:10,
9:30 p. m. for Beaver Falls, 5:00. '8:00, 8:30.
10:15 a. m., '1:33. 3:30, 4:10, 5:15. '9:30 p. m. For
Chartlers. 5:00. "J5:30 a. m., 4:35, 6:20. 6.35. 7:15,
8:03, 8:30, 9:25. 10:15 s. m.. 12:03, '12)43,
1:4a 3:30, 14:30. 4:50, '5:05. 5:15, SiOS, .'10:30 p. m.
Abbive irorn Cleveland. "8:30 a. m., '12:30,
5:35. "7:55, 9:40 p. m. From Cincinnati. Chicago
and St. Louis. '12:30. 7:55 p. m. From Haffalo,
6:30 a. m., "12:30, 9:40 p. m. From Salaman
ca. '12:3a 7:55 p. m. From Youngstown and
New Castle. :S0. 9:20 a. m.f '12:30, 5:35. 7:55
9:4up. m. From Bearer Kalis, 5:25. "6:30, 7:29, 9:20
a. m., '12:10. 1:10, 5:35, "7:55, 9:40 p. m. P.,
C & Y. trains from 3tansfleld. 8:30 a. m., 3:30,
4:50 p. m. For Ksaen and licechmont, 8:30 a.
m., 3:30 p. m. P.. C & Y. trains from llans
fletd. Essen and Bcechmont, 7:08 a. in., 11:59 a. m.
P. McK. & Y. K. K. -DEPABT-For .New Haven.
'5:30 a. m '3:30 p. m. For West Newton, '5:30,
10:05a.m., 3:30,5:15p.m. ABiHVE-From New
Haven, f7:50 a. m., "5:00 p. m. From West New
ton, 6:15, f7:50 a. m., 1:25, '5:00 p. m. For Mc
Keesport, Elizabeth and Monongabela City, "5:30,
10:05 a. m., 3:30. 5:15 p.m. From Monongahela
City, Elizabeth and McKcesport, "7:50 a. m., 1:25,
5:00 p. m.
Dally. 1 Sundays 'only, t Will run one hour
late on Sunday. I will run two hours late on
Sunday. City ticket office, 401 Smlthfleld street.
ALLEGHEKT VALLEY RAILROAD
Trains leave Union Station (Eastern Standard
time): Klttannlnjr Ac. 6:53 a. m.: Niagara Ex.,
dally. 8:45 a. m.. Hulton Ac.. 10:10 a. m.; Valley
Camp Ac, 52:05 p. m.: Oil City and DaBols Ex-press,2.-00
p.m. ; Raltcn Ao.,3.-00p.m. : Klttannlns;
Ac, 4:00p.m.; Braeburn Ex 5:00 p.m.; Kittaan
lng Ac, 5.30 p. m.; Braeburn Ac, 6:20p.m.: Hul
ton Ac.j 7& p. m.; Buffalo Ex., dally,
SdOp. m.; Chartiers Ac. 9:45 p.m.: Braeburn Ac,
11:30 p.m. Church trains Braeburn, 12:40 p. m.
and 9:35 p. m. Pullman Parlor Buffet and
Sleeping Cars between Pittsburg and Buffalo.
JAS. P. ANDERSON. O.T. Agt.; DAVID Mc
UAKOO. Gen. Bart.
HTSBUKO AND WESTERN KAILWAY
xrainsici'isian'aume) Leave. I Arrive,
Day Ex., Akron, Toledo, Kane
Chicago Express (dally)
New Castle Accommodation.
6:40 a m
7:37 p m
5:00 d m
9:00 a m
12:40 p m
11:30 a m
Bntlerand Foxburg Ac I
4:ju p m
t.vo p m
5:30 a m
First class fare to Chicago, 110 30. Second class,
$9 50. Pullman Bullet sleeping car to Chicago
o:.sj p ra
aype-wnuna uomi Annmeno,
Address J. C. SMITH'S BON.
Monday, September 30.
f 0 JJf 0
s a fine seamless calf shoe, with Gondola tops and
Oak Leather bottoms. They are made in Congress,
Button and Lace, on London Cap Toe, Narrow Cap
Toe, and Plain French Toe Lasts, in sizes from 5 to
II, including half sizes and In all widths. If you have
been paying from $5 to $6 for shoes of this quality
do not do so longer. One pair will wear as long as
two pairs of common shoessold by dealers that are
not warranted by the manufacturer.
Our claims for this shoe over all other $3 slfoes
1st. It contains better material.
2d. It is more stylish, batter filling and durable.
3d. It gives better general satisfaction.
4th. It costs more money to make.
5th. It saves more money for the consumer.
6th. It is sold bymore dealersthroughout the U.S.
7th, Its great success is due to merit.
8th. It cannot bo duplicated by any other manufacturer.
demand than anv other S3 shoe advertised.
the above statements to h unfrtfa. Tho fol.
the Same Quality of Excellence:
. , s
. . - ...- ''-J ' "Jl
IN COME THE CROWDS!
OUT CO THE GOODS!
Our great Building and Enlarging Sale is assuming more gigantic
proportions every day. The immense business we have done so tar
during this, the dullest month in the year, has surprised even ourselves.
When one considers for a moment that we are crowded for room by the
builders of the new addition to our building and otherwise much handi
capped by the workmen engaged in making the proposed alterations and
improvements, the above fact is nothing short of remarkable. The peo
ple of Pittsburg and vicinity have become thoroughly assured that we
"COMPELLED TO SELL'.' ;
and seem to fully appreciate what it means. It means the total closing
out of our large. stock of seasonable goods. It means that we are' re
ducing and marking down goods to prices so low that you can!t help
buying them. It means such bargains as Pittsburg is not likely to see
continue to draw hundreds of customers. This will hardly surp rise yoa
however, if you but consider that these suits are made of Wales of dif
ferent widths, Diagonals, Worsteds, etc., Cassimeres in solid colors and
mixtures, Stripes, Checks, Plaids and a liberal number of choice con
fined designs and effects that are new, tasty, and handsome. They come
in sacks, frocks, cutaways, professional shapes, eta, and're. carved out
in the newest styles.
Of course you can buy suits especially during the quiet month of
August for $? 50 (less, for that matter), but not such suits as these.
Look at the suits that'll be shown you in any other store in this city for
$9, 10 and S12. Examine 'em closely, fairly, honestly and look over,
ours, and we'll leave it to you if the suits shown by us are not better in
are still the talk of the town the male portion of the town, at least.
And no wonder! Why there is not a pair of pants on our $1 50 counter
that can be bought elsewhere for less than $3. These Pants' consist of
Cassimeres, Cheviots, Worsteds, Corkscrews, Diagonals, Serges, etc.,
and they come in such popular and stylish patterns as light and dark
Scotch plaids of large and small design, checks, stripes, mixtures, plain
shades, etc The best dresser in the city need not be ashamed of wear
ing these $1 50 Pants. Get a pair.
Men's French Flannel Shirts 98c, reduced from $1 50.
Men's French Flannel Shirts $1 50, 'reduced from $2 50.
Men's French Flannel Shirts $ 1 98, reduced from 3 50.
Silk Shirts $2 75, reduced from ?S-
Outing Shirts 60c, reduced from $1. Outiug Shirts 37jc, reduced
from 75c Gauze Shirts 15c, reduced from 25c Gauze Shirts or
Drawers 25c reduced from 50c. Fancy Balbriggan Shirts or Drawers
50c, worth i. Fancy Lisle Shirts or Drawers 75c, worth $1 25. Plaia
Balbriggan Shirts or Drawers 75c, worth gi 25.
Silk Ties 10c, reduced from 25c. Silk Ties 25c, reduced from 50c.
Choice of our entire stock Summer Neckwear 50c, hundreds of which
were $1 and ;i 25.
HOW LOW ARE WE MAKING THINGS?'
Lower than ever named before for same qualities. We've not only y
slaughtered the goods priced in this announcement, but many, many
other things that we haven't space to describe, etc.
Whatever you may happen to want, however, we can give it to yoa
at a price that can't be matched in any other store.
Other houses want aye, must make a profit. We only want to sell-'
the goods, and
THIS ZBZEO-G-.AJRIL'ir PEIOES
which we name will sort of daze would-be competition and make our
great army of customers smile pleasantly.
These are the three always brightly shining lamps of the architec
ture of our business:
0 - w
I X vMvvrMvvvvrrVvmvvTvmvvvvfTMvvWl
Fifth Avenue and Smithfleld Street
PENNSYLVANIA HlLKUAl-Otl ANlJ
after Mav 12, 1889. trains leave Union
Station, Pltuborfc as follows, Kastern (Standard
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
Mew York and Chicago Limited or FaUman Ves
tibule dally at 7:14 a. m.
Atlantic Express dally ror the East, S20 a.m.
Man train, dally, except Sunday, 5: JO a. m. Sun
day, mall, 8:40 a. m.
Day express dally at S:0O a. m.
Mall express dally at 1:00 p. m.
Itilladeiphia express dally at 4:30 p. m,
Kastern exnress dally at 7:15 p. m.
ft'ast Line dally at 8:10 p. m.
Kxpress for Kcdford 1:00 v. m.. week days.
Express for Cresson and Ebensburg 2& p. m.,
UreensDuri;expresss:10p. m. week days.
lJerry express 11:00 a. m. week days.
Alltfirouzh trains connect at Jersey Cltywlta
boats or "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn, N. Y.,
avoldingdoublelerrlag; e and Journey tnrougn H.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
Mall Train, dally 8:10 p. m.
Western Express, dally 7:45a. m.
I'aclflc Express, dally li:45p. m.
Chicago Limited Express, daUy........ 8:30 p.m.
JTastLlne, dally USp. in.
MUUTllWESf tTKHH KA1LWA1.
For Unlontown, S:30 and 8:3na. m. and43p.
m.. without change of cars: 12.60 p. in., connect
ing at Qreensburg. Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12:31. 55 and 8:10 p. m.
WIST FKNNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
From FEDERAL or. STATION. AllegnenyClty.
Mall train, connecting for lilalrsvllle... :45 a. m.
Exnress, for Blalrsvllie, connecting for
Butler Accem 8:20 a- m 22S and 5:45 p.m.
Bprlngdale Accom9:00.11tf0a.m.3aoand 6:20 p.m.
Freeport Accom 4:15- 8:30 and 11:40 p. m.
On Sunday 120 and 9:30 p. m.
Xorth Apollo Accom 11:00 a.m. and :OBp. is.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting Tor Butler too a. ra.
Blalrsvllie Accommodation ....".i-"-:JS':P "
Trains arrive at FEDEltAL STUEET STATION s
Kxnress. connecting from Butler 10:35 a. m.
.Mall Train !! P-
Blalrsvllie Accommodation 92p. m.
Freenort Accom.7:40a.m.. ISO, 720andll:lop. m.
On Sunday 10:10a.m. and70p.m.
Sprlngdale Accom. ...6:37,11:48 a. m 3:25.6:30 p. m.
Nortli Apollo Accom 8:40a. m. ana 5:40 p. m.
Trains leave Unlonstatlon.riusourg, as follows-.
For Monongahela, City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown, 11 a. m. For Monongahela City and
West Brownsville, 7KB and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m.
On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongahela City, 5:40
p. m.. week dava,
DravosburgAe., weekdays, 3:20 p. m.
. West Elizabeth Accommodation. 8:20a. m 2:00,
6.-20 and 11:35 p. m. Sunday. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourtli avenue and Try
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. PUU1L J. K. WOOD.
General Manager. Oen'l Jses'r Agent.
PANHANDLE KOUTE JULY 5. 1339. UNIOK
nation. Central Standard Tin:. Leave for
Cincinnati and SU Louis, d70 a.m., d 8:00 and
d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:41 p. m. Chicago,
12:05, d 11:15 p. m. Wheeling, 7 JO a. m.. 12:05,
8:10 p.m. SteubenviUe.- 5:55 a. m. Washington.
6:55, 8:35 a. lnl:5. 1:30,4:15.4:55 p.-m. Bulger. 10:10
a.m. HurgetUtown.ail:35a.m 5:25 p. m. Mans
field, 7:15. 9:30. USB a. m., 1:05. CJO. d SOS; W-55
p. ra. McDonald, d 4:15, d 9:45 p. m.
From- tbe West,- t tUO, d 6:00 a. .. d 5:55
p.m. Dennlson. 9:.T0a.m. Steubenvllle. 6.-03p. m.
Wheeling, 7 14 8:44 a.m.. 3:05. 5:56 p.m. Bnrgetts
town, 7:15a. m.,SKa.m. Washington. 1:55,7:50.
8:40. 10:21 a. el, t-M, 6:45 p. m, MansHeld, 6:34,
8:30. 11:10 a, m.. 12:46. 3:53, wrto and S 0:2) p. m.
Bulger, 1:40p.m. McDonald d:35 a. m., d trtfl
d daUy; a Sunday-only! other trains, except
Bandar. . '
PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES
Mar 12. 1183. Central Standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d 7rS
a. m., d 12:20, d 1:00, d 7:45. except Saturday. 11:23
g. m.: Toledo, 7!5a. m d 12:20. d 10 and except
aturdar. 11:20 p. m. : Crestline, 5:45 a. m.: Cleve
land, 6:10 a. m., 12:45 and d 11:05 p. m. and 7:3
a. m.. via P., F. W. A C lty.: New Castlo
and Youngstown. 76 a. m.. 12:20, 3:45 p. nu;
Youngstown and Mies, d 12:20 p. m.; Meadvllle.
Erie and Ashtabula. 7:05a. m.. 12:20 p. m.; Nile
and Jamestown. 3:45 p. m.; Masslllon. 4:10 p. m.:
Wheeling and Bellalre. 6:10a. m-12:45, t:30p. m.:
Beaver Falls. 4:00. 5:05 p. m, Kock Point. S tOI
a. in.: Leetsdale. 5:X a.m.
ALLEGHENY Rochester. 6:3) a. m.; Beaver
Falls, 8:13, 11:00 a.m. : Kaon. 30 p.m.; Leets
dale, 100, U:45.a. m.. 2.-00, 4:30, 4:45. 1:30. 70, 9:00
p. m.: Conway, 1030 p.m.; Fair Oaks, S 11:40 a.
m. : Leetsdale. S8:3on. m.
TRAIN SAKK1VE Union station from Chicago,
except Monday 1:50, d 60, d6:35 a. m., d 6:50 p.
m.; Toledo, except Monday 150, d 6:35 a.m., 63a
S. m., Crestline 2:10 p. m.; Youngstown and
ew Castle. 1:10a. m., 1:25, 6:50. 10:15 p. m.; MUM
and Youngstown. d6:50p. m.; Cleveland, d 5:50a.
m.. 2:25, 7:00 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 93
a. m., 2:25, 7u p. m.: Erie and Ashtabula, lfS.
10:15 p. m.: Masslllon. 100 a. ni.; Nile and,
Jamestown. 9:10 a. m.; Beaver Falls. 7 JO a. m..
1:10 p.m.. Kock Point, S 325 p. m.; LeeUdale,
10:40 j. m.
ABltlVE ALLEGHENT-From Enon, S0 a.
m.: Conway, 6:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. m.; Beaver
Falls. 7:10a. m 5:45 p. m.: Leetsdale, 5:3 6:15.
7:45 a, m.. 12:00, 1:43, 40, 6:30. 90 p. m.; Fair
Oaks. 8 8:55 a. m.: Leetsdale, S 65 p. m.: Bock
Point. S 8:15 p. m.
a, Sunday only; d, dally; other trains, except
PITTSBURG AND CASTLESHANNON R. E.
Summer Time Table. On and after May L.
1839. until further notice, trains will runas follows
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving Pittsburg 6:20 a. m 7:10 a. m.,
t0 a.m.. 9:30 a. m.. 11:30 a. m.. 1:40 p.m.. 3:40 p.
m., 5:10 p. m.. 5:50 p. m., 6:30 p. m.. 9 JO p. m..
11:30 p.m. Arlington 5:40 a. m., 8:20 a. m., 7:10
a. ra., 8:00a. m., 10:3) a. m.. l:0p. m., 2:40p.m..
4:20 p.m.. 5:10 p. m., 5:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m.. 10:34.
f. m.- Sunday trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m '
2:5u p. m.. 2:30 p. m.. 3:10 p. m., 7:lCp. m., 9:.T0
p.m Arlington 9:10 a. m.,.12m., 1:50 p.m., OO
p.m. 6:30 p. m., 80 p.m.
JOHN JAHN. Snot.
BALTlStOUE AND OHIO RAILROAD
Schedule In effect May 12, 1889. For Washing
ton. D. C, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York, ;S:00 a.m.. and "9:20 p. m. For Cum
berland, "8:00 a. m il:oo, "jan p. m. For Con
nellsvllle, t6:40 and "80 a. m.. tlc, 40
and 9:20 p. m. For Unlontown, 18:4C, "a.-COa. m
Sl M and 140 p. m. For Mount Pleasant, $8:40 and
tS0 a. m., and 410 and S4:CO p. m. Fbr
Washington. Pa., :4J. 29:40 a. m., tai, 3:30
and 8:30p. m. For Wheeling, 9:45, $9:40 a. m..
35, '8:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
S:45a.m.. "8:30p.m. ForColnmbus. ":4SandJ:
a. -m.. S:30 p. m. For Newark. 8:45, 29:40 a. m
3:33, '8:30 p.m. For Chicago, 4:45. $9:40 a. m..
3:34 and S:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
York. Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington.
6:20 a. m. and 3:S0 u. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7:45 a. m. and 0 p. m.
From Wheeling. 7:45, '10:50 a, m.. $50, "90 0.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore, Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
Wheeling accommodation. 8:30 a. m., Sunday
only. Connellsvlllo accommodation at S:33 a. m.
pallv. tDaily except Sunday. Sunday onlr.
The Plttsjmrg Transfer Company will call. (tor
ana- cnecx Daggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. 4.O. Ticket Office, corner
Firth avenue' and Wood street. uliAS.o'O.f.
SCULL, Uea. Pasi. Agt. J.T.ODELL. Oes. JtssV
. . . .. v . ..: . ,w.r.iQ&',: . .x. itffcV
f',h- ... kii-r.tfiftaist-iafcrl3&i,ij,..i.'-..y-... mZl-jrfbmMMIuL.-:i -inSfi