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FJ- i. aaUtVAtoaw x
TRAIP LT CORNWALL
Hobgoblins and Rugaboos That Still
Live in the Folk Lore.
THE MOYIXG OP A BIG MINE-BOB.
Games of the Children
Strange Old Customs.
THE FESTIVAL OF THE EIGHTH OF MAT
rcoRREfroxcEKcr op the dispatch.!
Chowan, Cornwall, June 15, 1892.
"Whatever Wesley and "Whitfield, with the
railway, the newspaper and the telegraph,
may have done in altering the every-day
lives of the Cornish folk, no power has yet
been able to banish the endeared wraiths of
the mysticisms and mysteries of a legen
darily heroic past To-day, as firmly as
five centuries since, the inner heart of the
Cornish man clings to his "droll" or tale of
giant, hobgoblin and fairy with the greatest
tenacity; and a few of these are interesting
by way of illustration. Bellerian was
lormerly the name of Land's End, as also
the name of a mighty giant who made it
his home. Cormoran bnilt St Michael's
Mount, but was slain by the redoubtable
.Tack the Giant-killer. Holibnrn of the
Cairn defended ordinary mortals from other
giants than himself.
The Giant of Xanclcdry principally sub
sisted upon little children. The giant Tre
biggan frightened bad children into virtu
ous lives, and dined off the incorrigible
ones, which he usually fried upon a flat
rock by his cave door. The giant Blunder
bus, killed by little Tom Hickathrift with
a cart axle, was the embodiment of surly
laziness and cruel greed. The giant Wrath,
terror of the coast, walked out to sea a
dozen miles or so, and, fastening the fisher
men's boats to his girdle, strolled leisurely
back to his cave to serve his prisoners up
lor food at will.
Goimasog lost the kingdom of Cornwall
to a Trojan giant, Corineus, in a wrestline
match. Thunderbone walked the land
everywhere inspiring terror by his awlnl
ugliness. "While the michty Bolster, whom
Cruikshank endeavored to depict, was so
huge that he could stride from St Agnes
Beacon to the top of Cran Brae, a distance
of six miles.
Monsters That Are Still Alive.
To all Cornish folk these monsters still
live in fireside tales, and the numberless
monuments to a pagan past scattered over
the rocky tors and wild moors, such as
cromlechs, monoliths and other rnde stone
monuments, are the household goods and
pastime impliments of this vanished but
not vanquished race. Every hill or crag
lias its cairn or cromlech: every gorge or
glen its ghost or goblin. The knowledge of
all this takes firm possession of the wan
del er through Cornwall.
If these were not enough to keep alive all
manner of weird superstitions, the chim
neys of the deserted mines of Cornwall
alone would furnish sufficient grewsome in
fluence to create and foster spooks enouga
lor an entire people. Anyone who has ever
looked upon the dreary round tower puz
zles of Ireland will recall the feeling of
dread and mysticism they always engender.
But thee lonely landmarks of former activ
ities seem to possess more dire aud forbid
Away back in the vicinity of Liskeard
they began to loom darkly upon the land
scape. From this place they are every
where seen, increasing in numbers as the
KedrutU district is approached, and decreas
ing in frequency toward St Ives and Pen
zance. From the top of some high Cornish
mil what seems to be Hundreds can be seen;
and on the road between Bedruth and Cam
born, a distauce of but five miles, I counted
upward of 40 "knacked" or abandonee! mine
The Movinjrof a Miae-rfob.
Moving a mine-bob is one of the curions
periormances in the Cornish mining dis
tricts I happened to witness. Turning from
a hill lane into a wide highway I saw a
great concourse of people following an
enormous truck drawn by at least 20 teams
of shagsy Welsh horses. Joining the crowd
I found that Cornish folk had come from
miles around to see the "mine-bob mo vin'."
This "mine-bob" is the great beam, the
hugest niece in all huge Cornish mining
machinery, which works, like a steamer
beam, the man-engine and the man pumps.
This one weighed upward of 118 tons!
A nline had been abandoned; a new one
was being opened by the same company;
and from the great forge works at Hayle
had come this iron truck forty feet long,
with steel wheels like engine drivers, on
which the tremendous casting as being
conveyed. The earnest interest of miners,
"kepens" (captains) and engineers who ac
companied the ponderous beam; the curious
excitement of hundreds of stragglers drawn
together by the event; and the mischievous
prayers of Cornish boys that something
would "scat" or break, to increase the
anxieties of the occasion, here very great
owing to the hilly nature of Cornish roadj,
furnished a most interesting opportunity
for character study.
Cornish Roys at Their Games.
One of the most fascinating pleasures of
the road in Cornwall will be found in loiter
ing alongside groups of Cornish boys en
gaged in their various games. Chief of these
are "toe-tones" and "cob-nutting." Both
are played wherever the spirit of emulous
battle overtakes these sturdy little embryo
miners and fishermen, and their pluck, per
sistency and pertinacity are unsurpassed.
In "toe-stones," a diagram, similar to the
one chalked on deck for "ship-billiards,"
with a rounded end like that of a lagatelle
board, is drawn in the road; and the game
consists in kicking with the left foot, the
light foot being always held in the right
hand, a round flat stone from the approach
ing line from one Rpace to another, but
never over but one line, clear around the
entire 13 spaces, and out again, without
ever once having dropped the right -foot
The little fellows become wonderfully ex
pert in this difficult feat
"Cob-nutting" is an all-the-year-round
sport Much of its zest comes from the
dangers in securing the nuts necessary for
the year's supply. Common hazel nuts are
m-ed. These are got at great risks from the
demesne copses and lorest edges. The
prizes, with the "shucks" still on, are
stored away in the attic and dried with the
greatest care, so that the nut-fiber becomes
hard and horny. The hazel nuts are al
lowed to literally fall ont of their sheaths.
All the round, smooth, ripe, shiny nuts are
preserved sacredly for "cob-nutting." It is
often a Cornish boy's entire winter employ
ment and diversion to prepare the cob
nuts for the rest of the year's battle for
superiority with his fellows. The sport
takes its name lrom the "cob" or shell of
Crackinc at the Cob-Nnta.
The cob-nuts are prepared by boring a
hole through each side of the nut, remov
ing the kernel and filling the hollow shell
nitli lead or shoemaker's wax, the latter be
ing preferred. The shoemaker of the vil
lage is consequently an almost revered per
sonage with all Cornish boys. A "waxed
end" drawn through the loaded "cob" or
shell, and held bv a stronc knot, completes
the cob-nut; and you cannot find a boy in
all Cornwall who has not one ready strung for
contest, and a pocketful ready for stringing
lor reserve contingencies.
Ties are drawn tor first "crack." The
loser throws his hat upon the ground, and
lavs his cob-nut in a little hollow upon its
top. Then the "cobbler" or striker, h'old
jng his cob between the ends of his fingers
of his left hand and the end of the attached
waxed-end in his right, after many feints,
motions and "sights," brings his cob with
almost the force of a bullet upon his op
ponent's. One or the other is "seated" or
broken. It is turn and turn about Gen
erally one of the lads has his entire stock
of reserve cobs destroyed. Horwill he then
yield. lie borrows and begi from his com
panions to the limit of his power, until
Eerhaps a superior cob is found, and by
is spirited "cracking" ho at last triumphi
over his adversary.
Yesterday was "Taking Sunday" in this
parish, and a most interesting and ancient
Cornish custom was observable in Clowanca
Park, on the noted St Aubyn estate. The
park and gardens are open to all on "Tak
ing Sunday." One of the glories of this
park is a magnificent mall, bordered with
some of the noblest beech trees 'in all Eng
land. Taking Sunday With the Girls.
On the afternoon of the Sunday two
weeks before Mazard Fair which derives
its name from the mazard-cherry lair annu
ally held at Praze In the latter part of June,
when tons of this luscious fruit are disposed
of by the farmers of the surrounding coun
try thousands of Cornish youths and maid
en's may be found promenading in this Clow
ance Park mall. They sometimes come from
a distance of ten and 20 miles. Cornish
young men resort here to choose their
"parrdners" or "compauy" for Mazard Fair;
and here the blooming lassies come to be
"taken," that is, pledged lorMazard Fair
Many an exultant or broken heart re
turns home that night, successful in its secretly-cherished
hope, or stinging from bit
ter disappointment But Mazard Day come,
the lad walks miles for the girl he has chosen
on "Taking Sunday," and together they
tramp away to Praze. It is a glorious thing
to be chosen or "taken" at Clowance Park;
but her whole fate hangs upon a parcel of
cookies and almonds at Praze.
These constitute the "lairin' " or pledge
of betrothal: and it is asserted that half of
the women ot Cornwall have been married
through thislcurious troth. If the maiden's
"pairdner'J buy her one pound of ginger
cookies and a half pound of almonds, and
she accept the same, the two are as sacredly
betrothed as though bans had been read
from the pulpit The lucky maiden care
fully preserves the "fairin'" and triumph
antly divides it with her relatives and
friends, in token of her new relations to,
and consequence in, her own curious little
world of affairs.
Tarry lay Festival at TJelston.
A few weeks ago I ran down from Lon
don to witness "Furry Day" at Helston.
Long before daylight happy groups of lads
anu lasies start in every uirec.iuu iui us
country lanes and hedges singing:
For we were ud as soon as any day, O,
And lor to fetch the summer Home,
The summer and the May, O,
For summer Is a-come, O.
And w inter in a-gone, O !
Or a dozen other ballads of similar im
port, the refrain of which is:
On the eighth of May,
Tno Flora day.
We all set off a-danclng I
And indeed do thev. At every farm
house there are mad rushes of these merry
makers to.be first to hang atwigof "sloane"
blossoms upon the latch; for such for cen
turies have been entitled to a portion of
bread and cream. The blossoms of the
"sloane," a kind 'of cherry, are gathered
everywhere, with all precious bubs and
blooms ot early summer. Uarlanded with
these the floral troopers return to Helston.
when the festivities of the day really begin.
The old town is fairly embedded in spring
blossoms and garlands. This completed,
all classes join in a universal carnival of
dancing. Every house in Helston is thrown
open to the merry marauders. Arm in
arm, and usually four -abreast, thousands,
dancing to a sort of quickstep time and ac
companied by May day songs, pass in the
front doors of houses and thence from rear
to front of other houses; and from dawn to
dark weave serpentine threads of blossom,
odor and song through and through the old
Cornish town. Edgar L. AVakeman.
OVERTAKEN BY JUSTICE.
Maggie Raymond Goes Into Enforced Re
tirement for Eljlit Months She Had
Skipped Her Bond The Old Hancock
Case Revived Notes Front the Courts.
In the Criminal Court yesterday Maggie
Kaymond, a woman well known to the po
lice, was fined 550 and sent eight months
to tlf workhouse for illegal liquor selling.
She was tried and convicted last February
of selling liquor without license and on
Sunday. She was out on bail, and before
she could be sentenced she "skipped."
Her bondsman, John Bell, obtained a bail
pleoe and secured the services of Detective
P. J. Murphy to find her. She was finally
located in Chicago by Detective Murphy,
and was arrested and brought back, and
John Glenn pleaded nolo contendere to a
charge ol aggravated assault and battery on
Frank Stemivey at tfraddock. lie was lined
G cents and costs.
J. W. Gibson was tried for the larceny of a
watch and chain from Joseph Forster at
Knoxville. He was found guilty and recom
mended to mercy.
John Hennessey, tried for assault and bat
tery, felonious assault and pointing fire
arms at Constable Snidner, of the Twenty
sixth ward, was found guilty of all the
Thomas Cooper, Daniel DutTy and Barney
Gi. hooley pleaded guilty to assault and bat
tery on their wives. Dnfly and Gilhooley
were each given three months and Cooper
ten days to the workhouse.
T. E. McBrldo was acquitted of the charge
of entering the butcher shop of August Ab
bott, at Mansfield, and attempting to blow
open a sate.
To-Day' Trial List
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs
Joseph Fellick, Joseph Kato. Ivan Hum
mel, R. H. Davis, F. Y. Batcbelor, David
Device, Dennis McAleer, John Maloy, Rob
ert Simmons, Cornelius Parker, George
Owens (2), Frank Goldbercr, Z. T. Weilnian,
George Gaub, John Malonev, WMlain Soliaf
fer, Joseph Dougherty. P. Golden, John
IHgngate, Howard Williams, John Fel
ski, James Cunningham, C S. Hollman,
H. Schweinebraten, John Hart, John Law
rence, F. Phillips, J. WIttmer, P. Baumkoff,
William Glenn, A. Lunjr, J. K. Shanaban,
Lizzie Gwynne, M. BoleL S. Stewart, W.
Taylor, D. Audler (3), M. Laffey, E. Ritlko,
Tip Collins, Mary A. Riley, H. Dippendecker
(2), Annie Durkan, J. Gallagher, James
Gallagher, JI. Howard, John Metzler, L.
Kuclien, P. Lagavetz, S, Kehl, F. Miller, M.
Captain Clark Has More Trouble.
L. X. Clark yesterday filed a bill In equity
against John F. Klein, asking that a re
ceiver be appointed to take charge of the
excursion boat City of Pittsburg. He al
leges that last April he and Klein bought
the boat for $1,000, each having a one-half
Interest Klein, he says, now refuses to
recognize Clark as a part owner, and has put
another man in cliarse. Owing to Klein's
inexperience in the business it is alleged,
the business is being ruined and a receiver
is asked for to take charge of it
Work qrthe Grand Jury.
The grand jury yesterday returned the
following true bills: William Allen, pointing
lire arms: John Conners. nuisance; Mike
Clonaur, Mary Haney, Thomas Lee, Catha
rine Truel, LouU Yveizuian, illegal liquor
selling; E. W. Williams, felonions assault
and battery; Bernard Gilhooley, aggravated.
nsault and battery; Daniel Duffy, Mike
Henletn, John Schmidt, S. J. Sweitzer, John
Secben;er, assault and battery; Frank Laer
vick, John Pulfllsger, entering a building
with lelonious intent
The Old nancock Case Revived.
In the United States District Court yester
day, an argument was heard before Judge
Buffington on the motion for a new trial in
the case of the Government against the ex
ecutors of the late Major Hancock, of the
United States Army. The, suit was to re
cover an account claimed to be dne the
Wants to Have New Bonds Issued.
In the Circuit Court an argument was
heard before Judge Acheson in the case of
Alfred Budge azainst the Allegheny Valley
Railroad Company, a suit brought to compel
the company to issue bonds to replace two
for $1,000 eaon he had held which were acci
bmatl Ta:k of the Courts.
Doxald Dewar and wife yesterday en
tered suit against Allegheny City for $1,000
damages. The city has built a stairway be
side their house, on Fulton street
Williax J. Gault yesterday sued for a di
vorce from Margaret M. H. Ganlt. They
rere married May 20, 1S7S, ana separated
September 13, 1S39, He alleges she deserted
him. They lived in McKeesport.
EIGHTS OF NEGROES.
Many of Them Lynched for Crimes
They Did Not Commit. ,
THEIR LEADERS SEEKING JUSTICE,
AndDemandins That They Be Accorded
JUDGE TOUEGEb'S OPINIONS DISCUSSED
To the Editor of The Dispatch:
The article recently in your paper headed
"Toureee an Alarmist," is misleading; or
rather the apologetic utterances of Mr. Bob
ert Purvis for the barbarities of the race
who live south of' "Mason and Dixon's"
line, from whom seven-eighths of his blood
is supplied, are misleading.
He says: "If my reading is not at fault,
these lynchings that he (Judge Tourgee)
refers to, have been almost without excep
tion visited upon colored men who have as
saulted white women.' . His reading is
akin to that of his seven-eighths brother, the
holv m Bishop Fitzgerald, of the M. E.
Church, South. First, Mr. Purvis' read
ins; must either be at fault or he has not
read very much. The facts prove that not
more than one-third of the black, men who
have -been burned alive, hanged, shot or
disjointed were even accused of assaulting
What was the charge against the three
black men lynched so recently in Memphis?
What against the men In Arkansas who
struck for higher wages and were shot in
their beds? What about the hundreds who
have been murdered for the expression of
an opinion on political matters?
Mr. Pnrvis is a very intelligent man, I
admit, but how does he, with all his intelli
gence, know that even the men accused of
that heinous crime are guilty of assaulting
The Des Moines Register says lately: "Of
the 728 negroes lynched during the last
eight years only 269 were accused of assault,
or 1 in 3; the others were lynched for all
manner of crimes, even to circulating
scandals and colonizing negroes, and turn
ing State's evidence againstwhite men." 1
have only to-day read of three men in
Alabama who were lynched for burglary
three weeks ago. Is he wiser than the law
which considers a man innocent until he is
Innocent Bnt Burned Alive.
I saw a few days ago in a newspaper that
the woman who set fire.' to the negro in
Texarkana has since confessed that the man
was innocent of the crime for which he was
burned alive Think of it! A man burned
alive, whose shrieks were heard for seven
midutes as he writhed in torture, for a
crime of which his accuser now admits him
to have been innocent I Think of it in a
Christian (?) land, 'the "Sweet Land of
Liberty" (?), at the close nearly of the nine
teenth century! How many newspapers
in the country raised their voices in
condemnation of the barbarous act
or did more than simply' note
the fact as an item of ordinary iiewt? Yet
a few months ago the papers were teeming
with condemnation of the method of execu
tion in the Empire State, because a man,
who had committed a deliberate brutal mur
der, and electrocuted after a long delay and
full trial, had not died instantly, or rather
that it was a disputed question 'whether or
not he was conscious two minutes after the
first shock. But be was a white man.
Now do not understand me to be in any
degree in sympathy with the criminal, be he
white or black. But I say, let him suffer
the penalty of the law, but 'only alter being
I earnestly hope that the fears of our
devoted friend, Judge Tourgee, are not
well founded, and that justice will spread
her wings over this land and these lynch
ings which would disgrace the most' bar
barous land on the face of the globe will
cease, and in their place law shall be exe
cuted whether the one upon whom its aim
falls be black or white. But if these out
rages continue one of two things will be
found true, viz., either the neero will show
himself a coward or he will strike back.
Whether they are coftards or not let the
records of all the wars of this nation (save
the Mexican, which was waged for the
acquisition of slave territory) answer.
Especially let the more than 186,000 who
fought in the late war, ofwhom 35,000 were
A Spectacle of the Centnry.
I confess I dislike, to think that the pre
dictions of Judge Tourgee are true. But
was there ever such a spectacle witnessed as
that of the 31st of May last? A whole race
of people pleading with God to shield them
from the persecutions of a Christian (?)
people, pleading for guidance, for wis
dom consecration to the cause of just
ice and right Does Mr. Purvis not
know there are thousands of the rising gen
oration who believe just as the white man
does that "the Lord helps those who help
themselves," and that the number is being
added to with each lynching, which is to say
Thousands of colored people are coming
North each year, many ot whom return
with new ideas of frhat freedom is, gained
even in the prescribed circle in which it
radiates for the negro in the North.
They are impressed with the absence of
the "Jim Crow" car and the pen called
"colored waiting room." They are sur
prised to find they can get a meal in most
restaurants, and that a large number of
hotels will give them accommodation if
they can pay for it They are astounded to
find colored children In the mixed schools,
and still more so to see in a few cities such
as Cleveland, where a man is judged by
merit rather than color, colored teachers in
these mixed schools. '
It is a source of congratulation that in no
white church in the North wonld they be
arrested for trespassing, as the negro, Mr.
Cotton, was last winter, who was simple
enough to v think he could get some help
heavenward Dy attending tne second Pres
byterian Church, corner of Beale and Main
streets, Memphis, Tenn. I do not know,
but presume they send the gospel io the
heathen. Returning, they report these
differences and how they partook of these
rights, which naturally causes them all to
chafe more and more under the hand of the
Differences Between the North and Sonth.
To this number add the thousands of ne
groes in the South who are becoming more
educated, which opens their minds and
hearts to the fact that they can look for no
justice fh the South. For here in the North
we get justice in the coarts and, therefore,
can hopefully wait for time and the ever in
creasing sense of what is justly due us on
the part of the whites, together with the
education and accumulation of wealth on
the part of the negro, to right the remain
But in the South, as the negro advances,
oppression and injustice increase, and we
cannot look forward with any well assured
hope of the more desirable means of adjust
ing affairs and gaining that which is due us.
I think the present rjolitical campaign
will demonstrate to the nation that a change
has come over the negro; that he is begin
ning to think and act for himself.
Finally, I must say that much as I dis
like to be forced to the conclusion, my
observation leads me to think with our
friend and benefactor, Judge Tourgee,
rather than to -share the opinion ot Mr.
Purvis, who, however, has been an earnest
worker in the straggles of the race with
which he is identified, in the past, but who
to my mind has lost his bearings now,
Ravenna, O., June 2a A Negro.
The True Laxative Principle
Of the plants used In manufacturing tne
pleasant remedy, the' Syrup of Figs, has a
permanently beneficial effect on tne human
system, while the cheap vegetable extracts
and mineral solutions, usually sold as medl
clnes, are permanently Injurious. Being
well-informed, you will use the true remedy
only. Manufactured by the California Fig
clothes by using; Walker's
It is all soap, not alkali. mr
Mag be obtained at TBE DISPATCH'S Butt
new Qfflee, Smithfletd and Diamond.
HOTEL. -aVTOIJEN-Mlclilgan and Pacific
its.. Atlantic City, N. J.: near the beach; under
drained: rates ta to $10 per week. Mrs. L.WSReed.
Pacific near Tennessee ave.; new and first-class
la all Its appointments. CHARLES O. MURRAY,
late of Colonnade Hotel, Philadelphia.
Kentucky avenue and Beach, Atlantic City; new
house; electric bells; elegantly equipped.
MRS. A. E. MARION.
HOTEL BERKELET, formerly Acne,
EXTREME OCEAN END OF KENTUCKY AV.
Opens June 15. New management. Enlarged.
Newly furnished. Electric Dells.
Terms moderate. JAS. & GEO, BEW.
, Location unsurpassed. Steam heat
MRS. JOHN P. DOYLK.
612 Pacific aenuo, near the beach and hot
baths, Atlantic City, N. J.
Open all the year.
MISS E. PATTERSON.
Ocean end of Virginia av. Fine ocean view
from bay window rooms.
E. L. CHANDLER & CO.
OCEAN END, SOUTH CAROLINA AVE
American and European plan cafe attached.
Open all the year..
M. A. MELONEY.
Three minutes' walk from batbinggTOunds.
GUSTAV A. KNOBLAUCH.
Ocean end of Kentucky avenue.
Atlantic Cltv. N. J.
M. A. 4 H. S. MILNOR.
Circulars at Dispatch office.
not and Cold Sea Water Baths. All the
Modern Improvements. Terms Moderate.
Special weekly rates. L. T. BRYANT.
Directly on the Beach. Sea water baths In
house. Opened January V) 1893.
C. ROBERTS A SONS.
SOUTH CAROLINA AV.
Best location In the city. One-half square
from the ocean. Comforts of guests caiefully
considered. Terms reasonable.
U. B. STUART.
OPEN ALL THE YEAR.
ORCHESTRA FROM JUNE TO OCTOBER,
JOHN TRACY Jt CO., Proprietors.
Open June 18: all modern Improvements; located
directly on the teach: lerms S3 to K per dar.
Apply to JOHN TRACY CO..
Washington Hotel, Phlla. Pa., or Cape May, N. J.
CAPE MAY, N. J.,
A. FlrstClp.s9 Hotel,
Will open Jnne 4th and remain open until
F. TIIEO. WA1TON,
THI CABLITON, Sprlnjr Lake, N. J. Opens
seventh season June 1. Special rates for June.
J. I. HINESON, proprietor.
HOTEL ALLAIRE,8pr,f jrte-
DIItECTLY ON THE BEACH.
E. M. KICHAKDSON.
ASBURY PARK, N. J.
This leading hotel opens June 1L For In
formation and terms address
THEO. OVES. Proprietor.
SEA ISLE CITY. N. J.
Opens June 25 under new management; directly
on the beach; elegant spacious rooms; hot sea
water baths; elevator. T. C. GILLETTE.
Formerly of Congress Hall, Atlantic City, N. J.
LAKEWOOD. N. J.
OCTOBER TO JUNE.
J. S. TJOGGH,
"THE CARLSBAD OP AMERICA."
HOTEL OPENS JUNE 22d.
L.B nOTY', Manager.
PINE HEIGHTS INN AND COTTAGES,
Allegheny Mountains, location unsurpassed: most
picturesque rrplon of Pennsylvania: all modern
improvements; purest water and finest air: steam
heat; tennis: open about June 20; Illustrated cir
cular. A. a. GEIEK. BlnnlnKtiam, Huntingdon
HOTEL WOPSONONOCK, Allegheny
Mountains; highest point in 1'eun'a: seven miles
from Altoona on Altoona, Clearfield and Northern
narrow gauge It. R. For circulars and terms ad
dress EDWJD WESSON. Manager.
Altoona, Blair Co., Pa.
On tne5nmmlt of the Allegheny Mountains,
Main line Penna. B.'R. All trains stop.
Will open JUNE 35th. For circular! ana In
W1L. TL. DUNHAM, Supt., Cresson, Cambria
FORT WILLIAM HENRY HOTEL,
LAKE GEORGE, N. T..
Now open. The largest, best appointed and most
liberally conducted hotel at Lake George.
BEND FOB ILLUSTRATED SOUVENIR.
Special rates for families.
WILLIAM NOBLE, Oirner and Proprietor.
Sterlingworth inn and Cottages
A most desirable and attractive health and
pleasure resort. ,
Send for Illustrated book. ,
E. L. FRiSBEEdgCO.,
Iiakewood-on-ChaalAuqua, N. T.
American plan $2 50 to 3 50 tier day. '
European plan $1 00 per day upward.
THE STURTEVANT HOUSE
is the most central in the city; near all ele
vated roads, street oar lines, principal
places of amusement and large retail stores.
All the oomforts of home with the addi
tional conveniences of the metropolis is of
fered our guests.
THE STURTEVANT HOUSE.
Broadway. 28th and 29th sts., New York.NT
MOCKING BIRDS, $3 EACH.
We have a large lot of yonng birds,
which we guarantee to sing, at tho
above low figure.
ESPICH'S BIRD STORE,
Jet-70-Tnrsu 640 Smltbfleld Street.
B. & B.
We're in dead earnest about
this ready- made WASH
DRESS business we're' going
to sell- every one of them
- $2.50 ones, $1.50! .
$5.50 ones, $3.50.
$6.00 ones, $4.00.
$9.00 ones, $3.50.
$11.00 ones, $5.00.
$16.50 ones, $10.00.
All kinds and sizes WASH
DRESSES, from 2 years to 40
bust measure, must go, You
come to the' second floor
this morning and see.
BOGGS & BUHL,
OIL WELL STJFPLIES.
After. 19 Years of Trial,
IE L .A. I IT E,
FAMILY SAFEGUARD OIL,
If. conceded to be the Best and Safest OH
NEVER VARIES IN QUALITY.
Cannot be Exploded.
It Is the very highest grade of refined
petroleum, from which, In the process ot
manufacture, every impurity has b
Elaine Is free from benzine and paraffins;
It will never chill in the coldest temperature
known on this continent.
In color, Elaine is spring-water white, and
Its "fire test" Is so high as to make it as abso
lutely safe as any illntnlnant known.
Having no disagreeable odor, Elaine Is a
pleasant oil for iamily use.
Can be Burned in Any Petroleum Lamp.
A POSITIVE PROTECTION EROM LAMP
MAKES THE SAFEST AND BEST LIGHT
ELAINE ! TShafer'dr OIL
100 Million Gallons ELAINE Sold In 13 Years
From 1873. to 1892.
Elaine cannot be improved upon.
WARDEN & OXNARD,
IX XFFJECT J UHE 12, 1892.
Trains will leave Union station, Plttsbarjrt
as follows (Eastern Standard Time);
MAIN LINE EASTWARD.
Pennsylvania Limited of Pullman Vestibule Cars
dally at 7:15 a. m., arriving at Harrl&hursr at 1 :55
p. m., Philadelphia 4:45 p. m.. New York 7:00 p.
m., Baltimore 4:40 p. in,, Washington 6:55 p. m.
Keystone Express dally at 1:20 a. m., arriving at
Ilarrisburg 8:23 a, m., Baltimore 11:15 a. m.,
Washington 12:20 p. m., Philadelphia 11:25 a. m..
New York 2:00 p. m.
Atlantic Express dally at 3:30 a. m., arriving at
Ilarrlsburgl0:30a. m., Philadelphia 1:25 p. m.,
.New York 4:00 p. m.
Harrlsburg Accommodation dally, except Sun
day. 1:25 a. m.. arriving at Harrlsburg 2:50 p. m.
Day Express dally at 8:00 a. m.. arriving at Har
rlsburg 3:20 p. m., Philadelphia 6:50 p. m.. New
York 0:35 p. m., Baltimore 6:45 p. in., Washing
ton 8:15 p. m.
Mail train, Sunday only. 8:40 a. m.. arrives Har
rlsburg 7:00 p. m.. Philadelphia 10:55 p.
Mall Emress dallr at 12:50 D. m.. arrlrlm
all Express dally at 12:50 p. m.. arriving at Har-
rlsburg 10:00 p. m., connecting at Harrlsburg for
Philadelphia Express daily at 4:30 p.m.. arriving
at Harrlsburg 1:00 a. m., Philadelphia 4:25 a. m.,
and New York 7:10 a. m.
Eastern Exnress at7:10 n. m. dallr.
rlsburg 2:10 a.m.. Baltimore 6:20 a. m.. Wash
ington 7:30 a. m., Philadelphia 5:05 a, m and New
York 7:40 a.m.
Fast I.lne dally, at 8:10 p. m., arriving at Harrls
burg 3:30 a. m.. Fhlladelphla6:50am., NBt York
9:30 a. m Baltimore 6:20 a. m Washington 7:30
All throneh trains connect at Jersey Citv with
boats of ' "Brooklyn Annex, ' ' for Brooklyn. N. Y..
avoiding double ferriage and Journey through New
York City. ,
Johnstown Accom., except Sunday, 3:40 p. m.
Griensburg Accom.. 11:30 p. m.. week-days.
10:30 p. m. Sundays. Ureensburg Express 5:15
p. m.. except Sunday. Derry Express 11:00 a.
m except Sunday.
Wall Accom. 5:25.6:U.7:40, 8:35, 8:50. 9:40, 10:30, 11:00
a m.. 12:15. 12:50. 1:3). 2:30, 3:40, 4:00. 4:50, 5:15.
6:00, 6:45. 7: 9:00. 10:20. 11:30 p. m., 12:10 night,
except Monday. Sunday, 8:40. 10:30 a. m.. 12:25.
12:50. 2:30, 4:30. 5:30, 7:i0, 9:30. 10:30 p. m. and
Wllklnsburg Accom. 5:23, 6:00. 6:13, 6:43, 7:00, 7:25.
7:40, 8:10. 8:35. 8:50, 9:40, 10:30, 11:00. 11:10 a. m.,
12:01, 12115, 12:30. 12:50, 1:20, 1:30, 2:00. 2:30, 3:15,
3:40, 4:00. 4:10. 4:25. 4:33. 4:50. 5:00.5:15. 5:30, 5:45,
6:00, 6:20, 6:45. 7:25. 8:20, 9:00. 9:45. 10:20, 11:00.
11:30 p. m. week days, and 12:10 night, except
Monday. Sunday. 5:30, 8:4a, 10:30 a. m., 12:25,
12:50. 1:30. 2:30. 4:30. 3:30, 7:20, 9:00, 9:30, 10:30 p.
m 12:10 night.
Braddock Accom.. 5:25. 6:00,6:15. 6:45, 7:00. V.25.
7:40. 8:00, 8:10. 8:35. 8:50, 9:40. 10:30. 11:00. 11:10 a.
m 12:01, 12:15, 12:30, 12:50, 1:20, 1:30, 2:00, 2:30,
3:15. 3:40. 4:00. 4:10. 4:25. 4:30. 4:35. 4:50. 5:00. 5:15.
5:30, 5:45, 6:00, 6:20, 6:45, 7:25, 8:20,9:00, 9:43, 10:20,
11:00. 11:50 n. m.. weel
veea oays, ana iz: iu nignt.
except monnay. aunaay. o;jUt o:w, onj. iu;jua.
m.,12:25. 12:50. 1:30.2:30, 4:30, 5:30, 7:20, 9:00, 9:30,
10:30 p.m., 12:10 night.
SOUTH-WEST fENN RAILWAY.
For Unlontown 5:25 and 8:35 a. m 1:20 and 4:25
p. m. week-days.
On and aftxb Mat 25th, 1891.
For Monongahela City, West Brownsville and
Unlontown 10:40 a. m. For Monongahela City
and West Brownsville 7:35 and 10:4o a. m. and
4:50 p. in. On Sunday. 8:55 a. m. and 1:01 p. m.
For Monongahela City only, 1:01 and 5:50 p. m.
week-days. Dravosburg Accom., 6:00 a. m. and
3:20 p. ni. week-days. West Elizabeth Accom. 8:35
a..m , 4:15, 6:30, and 11:35 p. m.' Sunday, 9:40 p.
WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION.
Ojt aud aptib November 16th, 1891.
From FEDERAL STREET STATION, Allegheny
For Sprlngdale. week-days. 6:20. 8:21. 8:50, 10:40.
11:50 a. m.. 2:25, 4:19.5:00. 5i40. 6:10. 6:20. 8:10.
10:30, and 11:40 p. m. Sundays, 12:35 and 9:30 p.
Tor Butler, week-days, 6:55, 8:50, 10:40 a. m., 3:15
and 6:10 d. m.
For Freenort. week-davs. 6:55. 8:50.
10:40 A. M..
3:15, 4:19, 5 HO. 8:10, 10:30 and 11:40 r.
12.XR And than 1 V.
, m. Sundays,
For Apollo, week-days, 10:40 A. if. and 5:40 p. it.
jfor Paulton and Blalrsvllle, week-days, 6:55 A. M
3:15 and 10:30 P.M.
JtS-The Excelsior Baggage Express Company
will call for and check Baggage from Hotels and
Residences. Time Cards and full information can
be obtained at the Ticket Offices-No. HO Fifth
Avenue, corner Fourth Avenue and Try Street,
and Union Station.
CHAS. E. PUGH. J. R. WOOD,
General Manager. Gen'l Pass'r Agent.
ALLEGHENY VALLEY KAIL WAY CO. OJf
and after Snuday. March 20, 189:, trains will
leave and arrive at Union station. Pittsburg, east
ern standard time: Buffalo express leaves at 8:31
a. n., 8:50 p. m. (arriving at Buffalo at 5:45 p.m.
and 7:30 a. m.): arrives at 7: 10 a. m.. 6:35 p. m. Oil
City and DuBols express Leaves 8:20 a. m.. 1:30 p:
m.: arrives 1:00, 8:35.10:00 p. m. EmlentonJ
Leaves 4:00 p. m. ; arrives 10:00 a. m. East Brady
Leaves at 0i50 a. m. Klttannlnr Leaves 9:05 a.
m 540p.m.; arrives 8:55 a. m,, 5:55 p. m. Brae
bnrn Leaves 5:00,6:15 p. m. : arrives 8.-4B a. m.,
7 140 p. m. Vallsy Camp Leaves 10:15 a. m.. 12:05.
1:30. 11:30 p. m.; arrives 6:40 a. ra 12:30. 2il5,'4:4J
ri. m. Hulton Leaves 8:00, 9:60 p.m.: arrives 7:S5,
1:20 p. m. Sunday trains Buffalo express Leaves
8:20a. m 8:50 p. m.'; arrives 7:10a. m 6:35 p. ra.
Kmlenton Leaves 9:05 a. m. ; arrives 9:15 p. m.
Kltunnlng Leaves 12:40 p. m. ; arrives 10:15 p. m.
Braeburu Leaves 9:50 p. m.: arrives 7:10 p. tru
Pullman parlor buffet i ar on day trains and Pull
man sleeping car on ntaMt trains between Pittsburg
and Buffalo. Ticket offlces, No, 110 Fifth avenus
and Union station.
JAMES P. ANDERSON.
Gen. Pus. Agt
' OVER 72,000 WORKINGIVIEIM
In the city and. surrounding country awaiting a most important result. Although
THE WAGE QUESTION -
Is the topic of many home circles, it is no comparison to the excitement on the CORN ER OF
FIFTH AVENUE AND WOOD STREET.
Competition Dazed, Imitators Baffled and 600,000 Inhabitants
Of the great county of Allegheny and vicinity completely dazzled by the Greatest Piece of Busi
ness enterprise river Achieved in This Country.
Dozen of new salesmen have been engaged to do the good worji
' that with our recent
Which enabled us to sell
TWO DOLLARS AND A QUARTER'S KM OF GOODS FOS 01 DOLLAR Df CASE
Eisner & Phillips,
COR. FIFTH AVE. AND WOOD ST.
GENTLEMEN, YOUR ATTENTION! We have in one of our Fifth avenue windows a line'
of finest makes of White Vests, regular price $6, $4, $3 and $5. You can have your choice of
any of them for $1.98.
From Pittsburgh Union Station.
Iraim Bun fay Central Time.
Northwest System-FortWnyne Itontc
Dbfaxt for Chicago, points intermediate and beyond:'
1.20a.m.,7.10 a.ni., 12ju p.m., 1.00 p.m 15
p. m., til -SO p.m. Arrive from same points : 1Z05
a.m., 11.15 a.m., 6.00 a.m., 5 a.m., '5.55 p.m.,
6.45 p.m. '
Difart forToledo, points intermediate and beyond:
f 7.1C a.m.,l!l20 p.m., 1.00 p.m., J11.20 p.m. Aum
from same points: f 1J5 a.m., 6.35 sum., f6.45p.nx,
Dxfakt for Cleveland, points intermediate and
beyond: tO.lQ a.m., 7.10 a.m., fl-SO p.m.,
11.03 p.m. Arrive from same points: &0a.m.,
fl.55 p.m., 5.55 p.m., f6.60 p.m.
Dar art for Martins Ferry, Bridgeport and Bellah-e :
f6.10a.m., 1-30 p.m., t-t.10 p.m. Arrive from same
points : f9.00 a.m., 1 .55 D.r , -f6.50 p.m.
Dbpart lor New Cast1 Eru , Youngstown, Ashta.
bula, points intermediate and beyond: 17.20 a.m.,
tl2 20 p.m. Arrive from same points: yl.25 p.m.,
Depart for New Castle; Jamestown, Youngstown
and Niles, 43.15 p.m. Arrive from same points:
Depart for Youngstown, 12.20 p.m. Arrive from
Youngstown, 6.45 p.m.
Sontliweat Sytem-Pn JlandleRonlc
Depart for Columbus, Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Su
Louis, points intermediate and beyond: 1.10 a.m.,
8.30 a.m., 8.45 p.m., 11.15 p.m. Arrive from same
Depart for Columbus. Chicaco. points intermediate
andbeyond: 1.10 a.m., 12.05 p.m. Arrive lrom
Stfinc puuiia. vr A.ut., d,uj p.ut.
Depart for Washington. f6.15 a. m., -f8.35 a.m.,
tl.55p. m.,tS.80p.m.,t4.45p.m..t4.5Op.m. Arrive
from Washington, 6.55 a.m., 7.50 a.m., 80 a.m.,
Depart for Wheeling, 8.30 a. m 12.05 n'n.,
2.45 p. m., 6.10 p. m. Arrive from Wheeling,
8.45 a. m, 3 05 p. m. 5-E0 p. m.
Pullman Sleeping Cars and Pullman Dining
Cars run through. East and West, on principal trains
of both Systems '
Local Sleeping Cars running to Columbus, Gn
cinnati, Indianapolis, Cleveland, Toledo and Chicago
are ready for occupancy at Pittsburgh Union Station
at 9 o'clvck p. m.
Tm e Tables of Through and Local Accommoda
tion Trains of cither system, not mentioned above, can
be obtained at 110 Fifth Avenue and Union Station,
Pittsburgh, and at principal ticket offices of the Penn
sylvania Lines West of Pittsburgh.
Dallr. tEx. SnudaT. tEx. Saturday. 1Ex. Monday.
JOSEPH WOOD, E. A, FORD.
Cutral Kasagee: Central rusngtr agent
THTTSBURG AND WESTERN BAILWAt-
X Schedule In effect May 15. 1892 (Central time).
Depot cor. Anderson st. and River av.
rtanart enp nhtraffo. 2.Q0 n. m.
witb ruuman sleeping car. For Aane.
Bradford. t7:10 a. m. For Clarion. 7:19
a. m., 2:00 p. m. For Foxnurc. 7:10 a. ra..
2:00. 4:25 p. m. For Buffalo, Erie, Meadvtlle,
7:10 a. m. For Greenville. Mercer. Grove City.
7:10 a. m., 2:00 p. m. For Akron. Cleveland.
7:10 a. m., "2:00 p. m. For New Castle, 7:10
a.m., 2:003:05p. m. For Butler,, 6:30. 1:IX
9:30 a. m,. 2:00, t4:25. 6:15 p. m.
Trains arrive: From Kane, 18:43 p.m.: Clarion.
11:30 a. m.. t6:43 p. m.; Foxburg. 9:05. 11:30
a.m.. 6i45p.m.: Erie. 1:30 p. m.; Greenville.
Mercer, 11:30 a. m.. t3US0 p. m. : Akron. "11:53
a. m.. 6:45 p. m.i Newcastle, 9:06, '11:55 a. m..
6:45 p. m.: Butler, 47:00, 9:05, 11:30 a. m., 3:50.
6:45 p. m. ; from Chicago. '11:55 a. m.
Dally, t Except Sunday.
'?K " -r.' : . .
- .ftKEW ADVERTISEET5.
Is now a sale of the past You can walk through our Men's Suit De
partment and take your choice of any Light-Colored Suit in our house for
$24, $18, $16 AND $15 SUITS.
Mucement is for FrMay. anil Saturtlay.
OUR 25c NECKWEAR in our window you will haveto pay
75c for elsewhere, and those that we sell at a trifle higher are suitable for
any dress occasion. -Just ' look in our show window and judge for your
self. A sight worthy to behold. s
Straw Hats in the Latest Shapes, that you will have to pay one
dollar for, our price just 48c.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO KAILKOAD.
Schedule In effect May it, 1892. Eastern time.
For Washington. 1
C. Baltimore. Phil
adelphla and New
York. M 00 m and
6 50. 8 00 a in. il 10.
9 20p m.
a. LA .O ftf (B tn n.
41 io. 4 15. am and
9 20 pm.
J6M, 800, JS 30am:
31 10. 14 15 and J3 00
and' 00 a m; 10.
for ML Pleasant,
54 io ana $a uu p m. .... .-.-.
For Washington. Pa., "7 20. JS M and 9 30 a m
For Wh'eellngf V 20, 58 10 and 30 a m, '4 00.
For'Snclnnatl and at. Louis. 1 20 a m and 1 30
For Columbus. J 20 a m and 7 30 p m.
For Newark, 7 20 a m and "7 30 p ro.
For Chicago, 7 20 a in and "7 30 p hi.
Trains arrive from New York. Philadelphia. Bal
timore and Washington. 20ain. '330pm. From
Columbus. Cincinnati and ChiAgo. '3 50 a m, 8 40
p m. From Wheeling, 'a 50 and "10 45 a m. U t
57 55 and '8 40 p.m.
(Parlor and sleeping cars to Baltimore, V asnlng
ton, Cincinnati and Chicago.
Dally. Dally except Sunday. JSunday only.
Isaturdayonly. TDalh except Saturday.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and check baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. A O. ticket oiace. corner
Firth avenue and Wood street, and 69 Smlthaeld
J. T. ODELL. CHAS. O. SCULL.
General Manager. b'en. Pass. Agent.
AND LAKE ERIE RAILROAD
Schedule In effect Slav IV lSJi
Central time. Depart For Cleveland, S.O0a.m..
1.55, 4.20, 9.45 p. m. For Cincinnati, Chicago and
St. Louis; "1.55. 9.45 p. m. For Buffalo, 8.t)Ua.m..
4.20. "9.45 p. m. For Salamanca, d.O0 a. m.. '1.55,
9.45 p. m. For Youngstown anil N ew Castle, 6 oo.
8.00, 11.39 a. m.. 1.85, .30. '4.20. "J.45 p. m. For
Beaver Falls. 6.00. 7.C0. '8.00, 11.30a. m '1.5- 3..Tt.
J.20, 5.20. 9.45 D. m. For Chartlers. 15.30, 5.35,
6.00, 16.45,7.00,7.37, 7.50. 18. 00, 8 30. "9.I0, 11.30,
111.45 a. m 12.10, 1.00. 2.00. 1.30, 4.05. 14.20. '4.25,
5.10, 5.20. '3.00. 19.45. 10.00 p. m.
ABBlTB-From Cleveland. S:.10 a. ra.. '12:30.
5:15, "7:30 p. m. From Cincinnati, Chicago and St.
L.ouls. 8:30 a. m., '12:30, 7:30 p. m. From Huf
faio, "ijSOa. m.. 12:30, 9:30 p. in. From Salamanca.
6:30, '10:00 a. m "7:30 p. m. From Youngstown
and New Castle. '6:30, 57:25. !0i00 a. m.. '12:3t,
5:15. 7:30, 9:30 p. m From Beaver FalH. 5:20.
6:30, 7:25, '10 a. m., '12:30, 1:10. 5-J5, 7:3o. 9:30
P.. C. 4 V. trains for Mansfleld. 7:37 a. ro.. 12:10.
4:05 p. m. For Esplen and Beechmont. 7:37 a. m..
1:05 p. m.
P., C. 4 Y. trains from Mansfleld. 7:31. IH5J u
m 2:37 p. m. From Beechmont. 7:31. 11:50 a. ra.
P.. McK. A Y. K. B.-DirABT-ForNeHaven.
8:20a.m., 3:00p. m. .For West Newton, 8:20a.
m., '3:00. 5:25 p. in.
ABRlvx From New Haven. "9:00 a. m., '4:07 p.
m. From West Newton, 6:J5, "TCOO a. ni.. '4:07
For McKeesnort, Elizabeth. Monongahela City
and Belle Vernon. ':, 11. -05 a. m., '4:00 p. m.
From Belle Vernon. Monongahela City. Eliza
beth and McKeesport. 7:40 a.m.. 12:55. 5:0 p. m.
Dally ISundaysonly. iToandfromNew Cas
'City Ticket Offlc. 639 SmltliUelil Street.
FOB ROTTERDAM. .PARIS AND LONDON.
SAILING FROM NEW YORK:
S. S. Dcbbeldam, Wednesday. June 22, 3:30 p.m.
S. S. Obdam, Saturday, June 25, 6 a. m.
Steamers marked sail to and from Amsterdam:
all others to aud from Rotterdam.
From pter foot of Fifth street. Hoboken.
First cabin. Hi and upward: second cabin, (41.
Reduced excursion tickets. Steeraaeat low rates.
For Illustrated guide and passage apply to JOHN
M"i uiua.iun. 639 Hmitnneiu street.
MOESER. 618 SmlthDeld
BEBG 4 CO., 527 Smltbfldd street.
garments consists of
STEAMERS AND EXCDR310N3.
1I1TE STAR LINK
For Oueenstown and Liverpool.
,nd United States Mall Steamers.
Germanic, June 3.9:30am!,Jlajesttc. July 27.8iO0am
Teutonic. July 6. 3 p m .Germanic. Aug. 3.2pm
Britannic. July 13. 8am Teutonic. Aug. 10. 6 p m
Adriatic July 3). 2:30pm IBHiaunic, Aug. i,.zr,x.
From White Star dock, foot of WW Tenth street.
Second cabin on these steamers. Saloon rates.
ICO and upwatd. Excursion tickets on favorabla
terms. Second cabin. 40 and sis. Steerage from
or to the old country. 20.
White Star drafts payable on demand in all the
tlnelpal banks throughout Great Britain. Apply
toJOHN J. MCCORMICK. 639 Smltbfleld street.
Pittsburg, or H. MAITLAN'D KEP.3EY. General
.Agent, 29 Broadway. New York. myS-D
ROYAL. MAIL STKA.MrIUPS,
GLASGOW lo PHIIi.lDET.PIII.1
tia DERRrantTGALWAY. Tlio most di
rect route trom Scotland and North and
Middle of Ireland.
Intermediate, 30. Steerage, S19.
OTATC1 SERVICE OF
I i V, I- Y ATIVAN I,EE
Llilt..' J STEAMSHIPS.
MEW YORK and G1.ASGOW
via Londonderry, every Fortnight.
June 30 State of Nevada 3. r. H
July 14 State of Nebraska 1 p.
Jnly2S StateofCalifornia 1:30 v. tt
Cabin, $40. Second Cabin, fJO. Steerage. tlX
Apply to J. J. McCOltMICK, oraSmltlifleld 36.
Steamers Leave Nevr York Every Saturday
For Glasgow via Londonderry.
Kates for Saloon Passage
By 3. S. CITT OF HOME, BttO and upwards,
according to accommodation and location
of Room, heconil Cabin. SJ30 A S3JS.
Other Steamers. Cabin. 850 and upwards.
Second Cabin 885. steerage 819.
Passengers hooked at through rates to or from any
city In Great Britain or on the Continent.
Drjtfts on Loudon Sold at Lowest Kate.
Book of Information, tours and sailing lista fur
nished on application to Agents,
application to Azen
HENDERSON BROTHERS. 7 Bowllnr I
Y.. or J. J. MCCORMICK. 639 Smlthfleld St., Vltta-
burg: F. M. SEMPLE, 110 Federal it., Allegheny.
RED STAR LINE.
Weekly between New York and Antwerp.
The splendid, flrst-class. full-powered steamers
Frlesland, Wednesday, June 29, 9 a. m.
Waesland, Wednesday, July. 6. 3 r. M.
Pennlaud. Saturday. July 9. 4:30 P. jr.
Rhynland. Wednesday, July 13. 8 A.-M.
Saloons, staterooms, smoking and bathrooms
amidships; second cabin accommodations unex
celled. Staterooms all on main deck.
Urst cabin. av and upward: excursion tickets.
$99 and upward; second cabin. 845; round trip 19
per cent reduction; steerage at very low rates,
send for "Facts for Travelers."
International Navigation Company,
No. S Bowling Green, New York.
J. J. MeCormlck, 637 Smltbfleld street.
Louis Moeser, 616 Smlthfleld street.
J. F. Erny, German savings Bank.