Newspaper Page Text
But Kot in Politics, Are Many
of the Grizzled Members
of the Grand Army.
BOTH SIDES OF THE FENCE
represented Among the Veterans
Who Are Leaving the Capital.
THE OPTIMISTS OP ALL PARTIES
Confident Tbat, Despite Apparent Apathy,
3 heir Choice Is Solid.
M'COMAS SURE THE FOBCE BILL IS DEAD
tfTOM A STAFF COBRF.SPOXOEXT.l
"Washijtgtox, Sept. 23. The weather
maker concluded to smile on the grand
break-up of the National Encampment.
For two Jays and more the rain has been
unceasing, but at noon to-day the sun broke
forth, and this evening the veterans looked
toward a glorious western heaven, took in
the first faint silver horn of the new moon
over their right shoulders, thanked them
selves for the good luck tbat has attended
them during the meeting, and wished
themselves many returns of the same kind.
Altogether, the encampment bas been a
magnificent success. It is pronounced by
every one of the old boys in blue a brilliant
climax of the encampments ever held. The
unparalleled crowd has been accommodated
and handled with astonishing success. It
is more than ever evident that no city In
the country can manipulate and entertain
a great crush of strangers like the
national capital. It is now more than
ever to be regretted that 'Washington did
not get the World's Pair, as it made
peculiarly evident that it would have
been prosecuted to the end more success
fully here than any place else. The rail
roads, street and steam trunk lines have
almost exceeded possibilities in the manner
in which they have hauled the hundreds of
thousands without a really serious accident
within the region of the District.
The Doctors Have Tholr Hands roll.
The many doctors who volunteered their
services to the care of the sick den erve
no end of praise, for during the last two
days their task has been a trying one. All
of the hospitals, temporary and regular,
have been overflowing with patients.
Coughs, colds, malaria and cholera morbus
have run riot since the beginning of the
rains, which, fortunately, were warm ones.
Had it not been for the beautiful bracing
weather which continued until Wednesday
morning, or had the rains been, cold when
they came, one can hardly imagine the
plight of the sanitary department of the
encampment. As it is, it is bad enough,
and the nurses and doctors have been
worked almost beyond their endurance.
Xow that the boys In bine are saying
their last farewells, politics will come into
fashion again not that a good deal of
politics has not been around all the time,
but it was overwhelmed by other things.
Of course the boys of the Grand Army
have been careful, as they always are on
such occasions,to keep a close month on the
subject of party affiliation, but it would
not down altogether.
Wliere Cnmrnlngs and rarqnliar Differ.
All of Comrade Amos Cummings inter
est in the Grand Army could not make him
forget that he is a Congressman and a poli
tician, and he was frank to all comers in his
vigorous opinion that New York and Brook
lyn and their counties will give the largest
majorities for Grover Cleveland that have
ever been given by the Democrats for a
candidate of the Democratic party. On the
other hand, Comrade Parquhar, of Buffalo,
who rejoices in the fact that he is an ex
Congressman, is certain that the State of
2Tew York will give Benjamin Harrison a
majority of at least 25,000.
It may seem strange that gentlemen of
such undoubted intelligence should hold
Euch divergent views, but it is the fact, and
it also shows that the Democrats have vet
erans of the war in the Grand Army as well
as the Republicans.
Comrade Farquhar says: "The Eepubli
cans throughout the State are united and
earnest, and while they are not saying
much, they take an interest in the success of
the party. The meeting of the Republi
can clubs demonstrated this. Some have
been talking about the danger of Piatt's not
taking ofl his coat. Well, that has passed:
but I want to say that Mr. Harrison will
get the support of many who admire Harri
son because he did not surrender to Mr.
Piatt; because they believe Piatt is being
treated as all other Republicans. There are
thousands who like Harrison's independ
ence." Keller Talks Rather Coldly of Ohio.
Comrade Keifer, of Springfield, O., a Re
publican ex-Speaker of the House of Repre
sentatives, takes a rather gloomy view of
things in his State. He says: "Politics is
altogether too quiet in Ohio, and from what
I can hear it is the same all over the coun
try. There is no indication of interest, and
I do not suppose we shall be able to get out
the usual vote. The indications are that
the vote will be extremely light I
do not know what to make of it
I suppose, of course, that we shall carry
Ohio for Harrison by a good majority, but
we cannot wake the people up. The Demo
crats must suffer from this lack of interest
as much as we do, and that is the comfort of
the situation. In Indiana it is as it is in
Ohio. I remember when people used to
stop work for three months to devote them
selves to politics. Now they are not even
Comrade Caldwell, the lame Congress
man from Cincinnati, takes a somewhat
similar view, but is more cheerful. He
says: "I neer heard less politics talked
on the eve of a national election. I sup
pose it is because the people have made up
their minds, and I have no doubt of Re
publican success. Of course, we shall
carry Ohio, and I am told that things are in
better shape in Indiana than they were In
18SS. The only thing is that the people
are not worked up. I think the election
will be a vindication of protection and
reciprocity and Mr. Harrison's clean busi
Louis MeCoinas a Genuine) Optimist
To get genuine out-and-out optimism for
the Republicans one has but to go to Com
rade McComas, of Maryland, who aban
doned briefly his duties as Secretary of the
National Republican Committee to see the
great assembly of the G. A. R. There is no
reserve about Comrade McComas. He
said to-day: "I am more than satisfied with
the situation. In the National Committee
Chairman Carter is doing prodigies. He is
resourceful, tireless and alert, but every
stroke is counting. He is ably leading
the committee, and General Clarkson is
seconding his eflorts wisely and lovally.
The other National Committee members are
all at work, and documents and speakers are
now commencing to pour out to the people.
Yes, I am confident that the drift is con
tinually toward Mr. Harrison, and each day
it becomes stronger. The situation in New
York and the Eest is one to inspire the
greatest confidence among well-wishers for
"The free trade plank of the Democratio
platform has proved a bombshell of the
worst description, and the shell has ex-
i ploded in the Democratic camp, instead of
reaching us m any way. Another explo
sion, with an almost equally disastrous ef
fect to the Democratio party, has been
Peck's statistical report, showing xrom an
opposition standpoint that the McKinley
tariff has increased production and wages
ill along the line. Another thorn in the
side of the Democratic partr which has al
ready commenced to get In its deadly work
is the wildcat bank plank, with all its ab
surdities and bitter disregard of common
Significant Declaration From the South.
"The force bill cry has been satisfactorily
met by President Harrison's patriotic ap
peal to the people of the country to assure
a free ballot and a fair count by means of a
non-partisan regulating commission. A
significant answer to all this wild force bill
cry is the enthusiasm of the People's
party Democrats, white men, mind you
in Alabama, Tennessee, North Caro
lina and Georgia, . for a .free
ballot and a fair count Nothing
has been so significant as the declared de
claration of the men of these States to vol
unteer as deputy marshals to watch the
count in their States, whioh they testify has
been and is fraudulent in every way. The
Democratio party has difficulty in every
way because the 'white men in the South
have revolted against party methods.
"We have found a great demand for
President Harrison's letter throughout the
country, combined with an equal demand,
lately, for Peck's report"
rrospects for the Next Encampment
The newly appointed Council of Ad
ministration of the G. A. R. was called to
order this morning at Albaugh's Theater
bv the new Commander in Chief, General
"Vfeissert A delegation from the Depart
ment of Indiana was admitted to the meet
ing, and requested that the council fix the
date of the next encampment to be held at
Indianapolis for the first werk in Septem
ber, 1893. After discussing the proposition,
the council decided to leave the de
termination of the date to the Executive
Committee. The council made provision for
the future appointment of this committee,
"Which will consist of seven memhers and
will exercise the powers of the council
when the latter body is not in session.
Resolutions were adopted authorizing the
Quartermaster General to purchase the
necessary supplies for headquarters during
the ensuing year, fixing the allowance ex
penses at the same figure as heretofore and
providing for the execution of the nsual
business by the Quartermaster General and
the Adjutant General. The counsel then
adjourned, subject to calk
General A. G. "Weissert, the newly
elected Commander in Chief of the G. A. 11,
called at the White House this morning to
pay his respects to the President He was
accompanied bv General Irvln- Robblns,
William H. Armstrong. P. E. Weaver, H.
S. Dietrich and I. N. Walker, of the
G. A. R. The President was eagaged with
two members of his Cabinet, on Bering Sea
matters, and the party decided to come at
a more opportune time. General Weissert
left a message of regard and sympathy for
the President with Private Secretary "Hal
ford. THE DELAJIATEBS PBOPEETT
Is tho Subject of Inqniry In the Famons
Case on Trial at Meadvillc.
Meadvtxle, Sept 23. At the Dela
mater trial the examination of George W.
Haskins was continued to show the valua
tion of property cl defendants which passed
into the hands of the assignees. Valua
tions were placed on the real estate of G.
B. Delamater, among which were ?75,000
for the Delamater block, $12,000 for the
residence, 21 shares of water stock in the
P., S. & It E. R. R., gas and water stock
and other minor properties. The various
properties of T. A. Delamater were valued
by the witness. The values mentioned
were substantiated bv other witnesses.
"W. S. McGunnigle testified relative to
the nature of the business that it was purely
a banking business. , Victor M. Delamater
was called, but declined to answer questions
on the (-round that he might criminate him
self. Uifter instructions of the court he
testified that he was on and before the fail
ure in the employ of Delamater & Co. and
that certain books shown were bank books
of said company. Entries made in the
books were in the handwriting of Book
keeper McFarland, who had received de
Sosits. "Whether under authorization of
lelamater & Co., he did not know. He
gave the names of the members of the
To sum up the proceedings of the day
it was occupied in trying to ascertain if the
firm of Delamater & Co. had any property
at the time of the failure, and it so, its
value. This is an important point in estab
lishing the knowledge of insolvency.
BBADDOCK'S FIBST 7BEE C0NCEBT.
The Edgar Thomson Band Will Render a
Musical Programme This Evening.
C M. Schwab, general superintendent of
the Edgar Thomson Steel Works at Brad
dock, has secured the Edgar Thomson
Steel "Works Band of 36 pieces to give an
open air concert this evening, the first the
town has ever had. A long platform
lighted with electricity has been built
where the three streets form a square about
Mr. Schwab's residence in North Braddook,
which will accommodate several thousand
people. A large number of prominent
Pittsburgers have been invited to attend.
Mr. Schwab will have the Edgar Thomson
Steel Works shut down at 10 o'clock to en
able the 3,000 employes to get ready to at
tend the concert in the evening.
They Meet to Consider Ways and Means for
the Twenty-First District
John T. Crawford, of Kittannlng, Chair
man of the Democratic Committee of Arm
strong county, was in Pittsburg last night
in conference with party leaders from the
other counties in the Twenty-first Congres
sional district Captain John B. Keenan,
the Democratic candidate for Congress in
the district, also attended the conference.
Chairman Crawford is a bright young
lawyer, aud he is very hopefnl of the elec
tion of the Democratic candidate.
PETROLEUM is the fuel or Russian loco
motlves. Read Carpenter's letter In THE
ALLEGHENY C0TJHTY V0TEBS.
Tho County Commissioners rind Tha
139,558 Citizens Have Registered.
The County Commissioners yesterday
completed a statement showing the number
of registered voters in the county. In Pitts
burg there are 57,765; Allegheny, 25,540;
McKeesport, 4,597; boroughs, 20,137; town
ships, 31,519; total, 139,558. The total
number of taxables in the county, which
includes aliens and women, is 153,636.
Brought Up by Eady Byron.
A. C McMurtry, of the City Assessor's
office in Chicago, registered nt the Seventh
Avenue last evening. He had been to
"Washington and stopped over to see his
brother, George G. McMurtry, of the
Apollo Iron and Steel Company. Mr. Mc
Murtry iormerly lived here, and spoke of
Richard Raelf, the poet, who worked on
The Dispatch in 1850. He was Adjutant
of the Eighty-eighth Illinois Regiment, of
which Mr. McMurtry was captain. Raelf
had been brought up by Lady Byron, the
wife of Lord Byron.
Billed by Lightning.
John Rhein, a farmer living four miles
from Etna, was killed bv licrhtninc -cunler.
day while standing under a tree to avoid
ine rain, j-uo iree was in no way damaged
and only a small hole in the ground served
to show the course of the lightning after it
had left his body. He was 62 years old and
very much respected in the neighborhood.
He will be burled to-morrow at the Pine
ELI PERKINS writes np the liars or Japan
for THE DISPATCH to-morrow.
LOOKING FOR A LEG.
Pennsylvania Veteran's Search
for a Long-Lost Adjunct.
SEARCHING THROUGH TOE MUSEDU
loe Last Daj of the Grand Army Visitors
at the Capital.
A TIME OF BIGHT-SEEING FOR ALL
"Washington-, Sept 2a Shortly after
noon to-day the rain ceased, the clouds
broke and the bright sunshine appeared.
It soon dried up the mud from the streets
and afforded those who remained here re
newed opportunity to takn in the sights
and to visit places of interest in surround
ing cities. Many took advantage of the
bright afternoon to visit Mt Vernon. It is
estimated tbat about 30,000 of the visiting
strangers made the pilgrimage to Mt Ver
non during the present week.
The closing event in the official pro
gramme for the encampment took place
this afternoon. The steamer Louise left her
wharf for a trip down the river, having on
board the members of the encampment
They were the guests of the Citizens' Com
mittee, aud a large number were in the
party. The opportunity to meet personal
ly the men who had contributed in a large
degree to the success of the encampment
was appreciated by the Grand Arm v men.
The entire affair was under the direction
of Captain James G. Bell, the Chairman of
a sub-Committee on Entertainment A stop
was made at the United States proving
grounds at Indian Head to give an op
portunity to those who desired to inspect
Looking for Their Lost Legs.
Perhaps the best patronized places during
the encampment were the Fish Commission
building, the.Army Medical Museum and
the National Museum. At the Fish Corri
mission headquarters there has been a jam
since Monday. Nearly all of the visitors
dropped In At the Army Medical Museum,
where, since Monday last, the crowd has
averaged 20,000 a day. The prinoipal ob
jects of interest were Booth's vertebra and
Guiteau's spleen. Up in the gallery where
the collection of gunshot wounds on bones
is kept there was au Interest
ing gathering. Several veterans de
clared they had found their missing
bones, and stood for a long time contem
plating the long-lost adjuncts. The first
question one veteran of the Department of
Pennsylvania asked, as he approached the
guide 'in the Museum, was: "Say, dootor,
where's my leg?" The guide was for the
moment astonished, but the veteran had a
cork leg which he exhibited, and said he
had left the original at Malvern Hill. He
was shot in the leg by a piece of chain, and
the wound was so peculiar that the doctors
put the limb in alcohol and he wanted to
see it. Where was it keot? He was sent
upstairs, and when the reporter left he was
puzzled over two specimens and did not
know which was bis.
Tho Greatest Crowds at the Musenm.
The greatest crowds, however, visited the
National Museum, and the questions with
which they plied the doorkeeper would
I hare required a Solomon to answer. Ac
cording to the register ot tne aoorKeeper,
who tallies each visitor. 16,000 came in
Mondav, 27,000 people visited the institu
tion Tuesday, j34,000 "Wednesday, 31,000
Thursdav and 22,000 to-day.
The "Washington Monument has always
excited the liveliest interest in all visitors
to the Capital City. The largest crowd
there, except once, since its completion,
was present "Wednesday, when 9,000 men,
women and children climbed up the steps
and 720 were carried up in the elevator.
The association of survivors of the First
and Second Regiments, Berdan United
States Sharpshooters, closed their meeting
to-day with a resolution to meet with the
Grand Army at Indianapolis next year.
Probably no feature of the entertainment
provided for the visiting crowds has been
more heartily enjoyed and more generally
admired and commented upon than the
elaborate electrical illumination of Pennsyl
vania and the White House grounds.
Another encampment visitor died here
last night, at the Citizens' Hospital. He
was Michael Gentherman, of Philadelphia.
He was injured in a crnsh of people on
Monday, which brought on strangulated
A LADY REMEMBERED.
BeautiTul Presents for tho Rational Presi
dent of tho Woman's Roller Corps
Commander "Weissert Addresses the
Ladies Mrs. Wlcklns the New rresi
dent "Washington, Sept 23. The conven
tion of the "Woman's Relief Corps auxiliary
of the Grand Army ot the Republic opened
this morning. Mvs. Lynch, Past National
Secretary, repotted that action should be
sustained in remanding the Virginia corps
to a provisional department, and in carry
ing out instructions of the last convention
in regard to the status of Potomac Relief
Corps. She is sustained in her rulings.
Mrs. D. R. Lock, of Forsythe Corps, De
partment of Ohio, presented a floral gift to
the National President, Mrs, Sue Pike
Sanders, in honor of the twenty-fifth anni
vertary of her wedding. Inclosed were
memorial spoons from nearly every State In
the Union. Iowa presented an elegant bon
bon box; Tennessee presented the bon-bon
spoon to go with the box. The Department
of the Potomac presenteu a silver tray with
four elegant pieces of silver, and Kentucky
presented a sliver box filled with writing
The afternoon session was called to order
at 2 o'clock. General Weissert, the new
Commander in Chief of the Grand Army,
was introduced and spoke brieflr. General
Weissert's Assistant Adjutant General was
introduced and expressed his pleasure at
seeing so many loyal women of the nation
The consideration of the recommendations
in the report of the National President was
resumed and action taken as follows: That
the National Pension Committee be dis
solved; that its unfinished business be
transferred to the National W. R. C. Home
Board; that this board be empowered to
incur such expenditures as shall make the
bill passed by Congress operative at the
earliest possible period.
Mrs. Annie Wittenmeyer, in recognition
of her important serviaes in behalf of army
nurse legislation, was appointed special
agent to proseoute the claims of army nurses
at Washington. '
The recommendation of the National
President that the National "Woman's Re
lief Corps be properly represented at the
World's Fair in 1893, and that the depart
ments be requested to make no separate ex-
hibit was discussed by delegates from dif
ferent States, and adopted after an amend
ment that the departments be requested to
unite in a general exhibit, the phrase, "no
separate exhibit," being stricken out Mrs.
Wicking was chosen National President on
the third ballot
HEADQUABTEBS AT MILWAUKEE.
Commander In Chief Weissert Issues His
First Order to His Comrades.
Washington, 8ept 23. The following
was issued this afternoon from the head
quarters of t he Grand Army of the Repub
lic: Washikotojt, D. CL Sept 23, 1802.
Having been elected Commander in Chief
of the Grand Army or the Republic by the
unanimous suffrages of my comrades, I un
dertake the duties of -the position, lully
realizing the grave responsibilities assumed.
Whatever degree oi success may attend
the coming administration will depend
largely upon the cordial co-operation or the
comrades throughout the nation, which is
earnestly Invoked. Headquarters will be
established for the present at Milwaukee.
All oflloial business should be addressed to
E.B Gray, Adjutant General, G. A, ., Mil-
. By oommand of A. G. Weissert, Com
mander in Chief.
ILLINOIS IS SAFE.
John M." Langston Thinks Harrison' Will
Win In Virginia In Spite of Mahone
Tho Little General Won't Support Con
John M. Langston, -of Virginia, who is as
well known to the people of the country as
Mahone and "Wise, was at the Union depot
last evening, going home. He had been to
Paris, I1L, attending a celebration com
memorating the emancipation proclamation
oi Lincoln. The attendance was very
lerge, Governor Fifer and other State offi
cials being among the speakers. It wns a
non-political gathering, but Mr, Langston
said when he incidentally mentioned Har
rison as one of the great men of the cen
tury, the cheering was terrific: The Vir
ginian talked to a number of Republicans
who assured him that Illinois was all right
The school question is not considered a
factor. There are not more than 6,000 Ger
man Lutherans in the State, and they are a
different class of people from those living
"Harrison is a very popular man to-day,"
continued Mr. Langston. "The illness of
his wife and his devotion to her have
brought to bimthe sympathy of the coun
try. Then Cleveland's delay in issuing his
letter of acceptance is taken by the people
as an indication of weakness. ' Cleveland is
waiting until the last minute to take ad
vantage of anything that might turn up.
Hill's speech did not help the Democratio
party, either. All these things have con
tributed to make Republican prospects very
"We have a fighting chance of carrying
Virginia, but Mahone is a disturbing factor.
I have wished often that he was over in
Ohio or Pennsylvania. He is opposed to
Harrison, and now he has announced tbat
he will fight any Republican nominee for
Congress. We can elect four Congressmen,
and we intend to do it The truth is
Mahone is selfish, and cares for nothingln
politics but to control the patronage. His
object now Is to turn the State over to the
Demoorats, so that he can be the dispenser
of the offices in the name
of the Republican party. I have
made all sorts ot sacrifices to uphold Mo
hone's handB, and now he turns on us like
an enemy. He was never known to spend
a dollar for political work, but he always
wants to know how much the National
Committee can give. In the prevent fight
it is better for Mr. Carter to keep out We
can carry the State without his aid and in
spite of Mahone. We will elect Bawden,
Judge Woods and two other candidates to
Congress. Mahone couldn't be elected a
Congressman from my district, which has a
Republican majority 'of 8,000. The colored
voters would not support him. They have
lost faith in the little General."
CHKISTOPHEB IS CONFIDENT
Mr. Magee Returns From a Political Trip
Through the South.
C. L. Magee returned yesterday from Al
abama, where he had been on a political
mission. He believes there is a bare possi
bility of the Republicans carrying Alabama
or some other Southern State. He also be
lieves that General Weaver, the People's
party candidate, has an equal ahow with
Cleveland for Alabama ana Georgia.
"I was in the South but a short time,"
Mr. Magee said, "but while there I found
that brilliant rainbows appear in the south
ern sky as well as in the northern heavens.
Thev seem to be just as far from the
earth down there as they are up here. The
Democrats were unable to overtake the
northern rainbows four years ago and I am
not sure tbat we can reach any ot them in
the South this year,
"I think Harrison will be elected, Dan
Martin, who has just gone over from Phila
delphia to New York will, I think, help
materially in carrying the big State."
THE JOfllOB ORDER ADJ0UBH&
An Amendment Which Was Adopted
Thursday Reconsidered Testerday.
Easton, Sept 231 The State Council
Jr. O. U. A. M., at their session last night'
passed upon communications on the table
and considered questions on points of law.
The amendment to article 7, subordinate
constitution, adopted at the session yester
day, was reconsidered, because it conflicts
with the State Council constitution. A
telegraphic greeting from the national
camp, now In session at Lebanon, was re
ceived. Action on the reports of the Ap
peal Committee finished the night's session.
This morning the council convened at 9
o'clock. The supplemental report of the
State Councillor was received and read,and
the new State officers were installed by
National Deputy Councillor Isaac B. Rob
bins. The council was. adjourned sine die
by the new State Councillor, C U. Ray
mond, of Middletown.
NEW CASTLE'S CROSSING WAR.
For Will Probably Fly To-Day When Two
Railroad Forces Get Together.
New Castle, Sept 23. itpendt.' The
attempt which the Pittsburg and Lake Erie
Railroad is making to gain an entrance to
the new steel mill in this city will probably
involve one of the liveliest railroad wars
that Western Pennsylvania has known for
many years. This morning a hundred la
borers were sent here and in a few hours a
roadbed was graded which crosses the
tracks of the Western New York and Penn
sylvania three times and finally reaches the
steel works bv running under a new trestle
built by the Pennsylvania Company.
The Western New York and Pennsyl
vania, it is stated to-night, will have 200
men here before the rails can be laid, when
the friction of the opposing forces will com
mence. EARTHQUAKES or Japan and what tho
scientists know or them In THE DISPATCH
William Thaw's Funeral.
The funeral services of the late William
Thaw were held at the family residence, 21
Lincoln avenue, Allegheny. Rev. Marion
Byllesby, of the Emanuel Episcopal Church,
and Rev. Dr. Riddle, of the Western Theo
logical Seminary, officiated. The services
were very simple and only' the immediate
relatives'of the family were present The
body was interred in the Allegheny Ceme
tery. Lawrenceville Democrats Organizing.
The Democrats of the Fifteenth and Six
teenth wards have secured ahall and opeged
headquarters for the campaign at 3403 But
ler street They will hold a meeting next
Monday night A meeting was held
Wednesday evening aud committees ap
pointed aud matters.nlaced in shape for the
campaign. The committees will report at a
meeting Monday night
Freight Cars Scarce.
J. EL Terry, General Agent of the Wheel
ing & Lake Erie road, was in the city yes
terday. He complains of a scarcity of
freight cars, aud cays he can't account foe
the famine. The Baltimore and Ohio Is very
hard pressed, and hasn't enough cars to
handle the business.
Purify Your Water
And thus lessen tho liability or being at
taoked by onolera. A "Davis Filter" is what
you need. It lemoves the germs of disease,
bold bv Pittsburg Filter Company, No. JO
Sandusky street, Allegheny, Pa.
Bu& O. K. K. will sell
intemocr ana Octooersio
points West. Kortnwest, South und bontli
west at hall r.inx. Forfmtlier iuturm-ition
upply to i. & O. city ticket oJUce, coiuor
Filtli avenue and Wood street, or denot
I oil.ee, coiuor Smituileld and Water streets.
'September's' r isog
SCROFULA 12 YEARS
Always Sore. Burned Like Fire. Ashamed
to Ba Seen. Got Worse Under
Four Doctors. Cared
For aboat ten or twelve years I have been troubled
with scrofula. Sly held was alwmys sore, my lace
Was drr and Rrjilv. mil Tmrnpri l.t n flreluoit .if the
" ..: .-.. ..... t.i-
time, aij uvuj uu ui iw
spots on It, and 1 1M not
know what to do. I went
to four different doctors and
they helped me at lint. In
tbe fall 1 got worse again;
then I tried other remedies,
but they did me no (tood. I
was ashamed to ko into pub
lic. Iwasasignt to look at.
Every one would say, "What
is tne matter, why don't you
take something?" ETea at
my dally labor" I had to wear
a sort or eap to keep the dirt
from getting Into tbesorei.
' be covered with big red pim
ples all over my neck and race. Some two or tnree
people advised me to try the CrmcunA BKKiniKs.
I did try them, and am glad 1 have done o. Glad
to say I am a well man. and In the best of health
since. I cannot praise the CUTicmu. REUanixs
too highly, 1 1 nclosf my portrait.
LEWIS W. EATON, Larksvllle, Pa.
CtrricunA Resolvent, the new Blood and Skin
Purifier Internally (to cleanse the blood of all
imparities and polsonoua elements), and CUTI
CUBA. the great Skin Cure, and Cuticuba Soaf.
an exquisite Skin Fii'lHer aud Beautlfier, exter
nally (to clear the skin and scalp and restore the
hair), cure every disease and humor of the skin,
scalp, and blood, with loss of hair, from Infancy
to age, from pimples to scrofula, when the best
physicians, hospitals and all other remedies fait
Sold everywhere. Price, Cdticotia, BOc: BokT,
Hot Risoltskt, H, Prepared by tha POTtsa
Dbco akd Cbixioai. OOBrOBATioir, Boston,
9""How to Cure Skin Diseases." II pages,
CO Illustrations, and testimonials, mailed free.
DIIIPLES, blackheads, red. rough, chapped, and
rilll oily skin cared by Cuticbba Spat.
i HIMTIZ ABOUT ME!
In one minute the Cuticura
Antl.Fatn Floater relieves rueu-
tf 4C- matlc, sciatic, hip, kidney, muscular
HsT und r.hpst n&tna. The first and only
Instantaneous paln-kllllng strengthening plaster.
MASTER COMMISSIONEB'S SALE
Geore H. Van Vleck, plaintiff, vs.
William H. Gilbert ot al, defendants. No.
of oasn, 6,993. Sandusky Common Plea9: By
Virtue of an order issued from said court, In
tne above entitled case, and to me directed,
I will expose to publlo sale, at the door of
the court house, In Fremont, Ohio, on SAT
UKDAT, the 15th day of October. A. D. 1891,
at 1 o'olook In the afternoon of said day, the
following property, situated in Soott town
ship, the county of Sandusky, State of Ohio,
and described as follows, to-wlt., the lease
hold interest or the parties hereto being en
tire: Leasehold interest In and to the
west half (V) of the northwest quarter ()
of section nine (9) and the east half (K) of
the northeast quarter (i) of section eight
(8). town four (I), range thirteen (13),
Scott township, Sandusky oounty, Ohio, and
known as the Charles Street and Henry L.
Hoffman, lands, together with the two oil
wells on said first parcel and the one oil
well on said second parcel, and all rights
nnder said leases, together with oil rigs,
pipes, boilers, engines, casing, tubing, rods,
tanks, bolting, tools and all other appurten
anoes, fixtures, personal property, effects
and appliances owned by the parties hereto
and on said promises, at, about and pertain
ins to said leasehold interests, and wells
(except oil in tanks and pipe line), tbe
same to be sold In bnlk. Appraised at
thirty-three hundred seventy-two dollars
and fifty-six cents ($3,372 56). Terms of
sale, cash. L. DICK, Special Alastor Com
missioner. Fuemoht. O., Sept. 22, 1892.
MASTER COMMISSIONER'S SALE
George H.Van Vleok, plaintiff, vs. Will-
lam IL Gilbert et al, defendants, ha of case,
6,991, Sandusky Common Pleas: By virtue
of an order issued from said court, in the
above entitled onse. and to mo directed, I
will expose at publlo sale, at the door of the
Court Iloiisn, In FiemontuO., on SATUR
DAY, the 15th day or Ootober, A. D. 1S92, at 1
o'olock In the afternoon, of said day, the fol
lowing property, situated in iladlson town
ship, the eounty of Sandusky, Stato of Ohio,
anu described as follows, to-wlt, the lease
hold interest of tbe parties hereto being en-,
tire: Leasehold Interest In and to tbe north
half (K) or the north east quarter of seotlon
No. thirty. two (S3) town five (5), range thir
teen (13), except twenty acres out of the
northwest corner thereof; also tho south
half (K) of theortheast quarter fK) of sec
tion .No. twenty-nino (29), known as the
George Beckman farm, town (5),range (13), all
in Madison township,Sandusky connty.Ohio,
together with one oil well on the first de.
scribed parcel, and ail rights under said
leases together with nil rig, pipes, casings,
tubing, rods, tanks, bolting, and all other
appurtonanoes, fixtures, personal property,
effeots and appliances owned by the parties
hereto and on said premises, at, abontand
pertaining to said leasehold interests and
wen (except on in tanxs anu pipe iinoj, tne
same to be sold In bulk. Appraised at
($2,022 97). Terms or sale, cash. L. .DICK,
Special Master Commissioner. Fkcmost, O.,
Sept 22, 1892.
ASSIGNEE'S SALE THE PROPERTY,
No. 9 Congress street, 7th ward, Pitts
burg, Pa., 80 feet front and extending back
89 feet to Elm street, on whioh is erected a
two-story frame dwelling and framo stable,
will bo offered at publlo auction on SATUR
DAY, September 24. 1892, at 10 o'clock A. M.,
on the premises. This property is well situ
ated, being lets than half a square from Cen
tral traction railway, and within five min
utes of Postoffice, Court House, eta Terms
of sale: One-fourth cash on delivery of deed;
residue of purchase money In three yearly
payments, secured by bond and mortgage,
with the right to pay and dischargo the lien
at the pleasure of the pnrchaier.
A. J. PENTECOST,
THOS. M. MARSHALL,
HOUSE AND LOT,
SECOND WARD, ALLEGHENY,
AT AUCTION. "
On THURSDAY, September 29, at 1 o'clock,
will bo sold on the premisos. New Brighton
road, opposlto the first toll gate at Union
dale Cemetorv, a frame house of six rooms,
with lot 49x56x30. Terms Third cash and
two years. Rents for $210. Will likely bring
about $1,500. Must bo sold at any price
Positive sale. A LEG GATE & SON,
Auctioneers, 63 Fourth avenue.
JAS. M'NEIL & BR0.,
BOILERS, PLATE AND bUEETIRON
With nn increased capacitv and hydraulic
machinery, we are prepared to furnish all
work in our line cheaper and better than by
tho old methods. Repairing and eenoral
macuino work. Twenty-ninth street and
Allegheny Valloy Railroad. felB-w-TTa
Yery stylish and kind about cars; also
buggy and harness, nearly now; cheap. Rear
37 Penn av. tts
McElveen Furniture Co., Lim.,
4S4 and 480 Hmlthfleld St., Plttebnrs, Pa.
Send for catalogue or call and see u.
THE LEADERS IS
FIRST DRIVE FOR THE
250 Men's Bannockburn Cheviot Suits, single or, double
breasted, square or round cut,
Pair of SMJJER'S
SEEING IS BELIEVING.
So come and see these goods for yourselfj and, if you are
disappointed, don't come again.
Special drive in fine fur Derbys. 'ioo cases of fine fashion
able Men's Derbys at $1.24 regular price $2.
6 cases of Balbriggan Undenvear, full regular made goods
(no seconds), sold elsewhere at 75c our price for this special
sale is 44c.
Bring your wife along. She's a better judge of underwear
Cor. Siii ill Hi streets,
N. B. For making to measure this week:
50 styles of fine Worsted Cheviot Suiting at $25
150 styles of fine Trouserings to order at $ 6
SALLER, the Tailor, Clothier, Hatter and Furnisher.
63 in. by 27 in.
For the 50-cent kind.
2 to 12 Years.
Match tliem It you can
. .for $1.75.
All New Fall
20 and 40c grades.
Our great trade last fall has nerved us to cut prices lower than ever.
You will wonder at these values when you see the goods.
T. M. LATIMER,
138rl40 Federal St., - 45-46 S. Diamond,
Visit every Drygoods and Carpet
Store in Pittsburg and Allegheny.
See the styles, qualities and prices.
Then come to Allegheny and note
the difference in your favor. Think
a minute ! You'll decide that such
bargains as these are not equaled any
Slips, Knit Jackets,
Flannels, Etc., Etc.
Best Bargain Seen.
Never Seen Before I
M011 M, 36. BBILiBETS
T fnn Pn ti ClTOfl FLJIEL
Linen brasn, 4c. mm