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Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, June 08, 1889, Image 2

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one, sot copperas or mercury, as it would
poison the water. It will be something
harmless. The solution will be stored in
tanks. If all works well we will commence
operations with the engine in the morning."
A fire engine left Pittsburg for Johnstown
last night to perform this work.
"Ihe most I fear," continued Dr. Lee,
"is that disease may break ont among the
weakened survivors in the infected district,
but so far the absence of mortality is won
derful tor the exposure endured."
A telegram from Johnstown last evening
said that several cases of malignant diph
theria had developed, bnt so far the dreaded
disease had not spread.
Wants tbe Surgeon General.
Continuing the doctor said: "I telegraphed
for Surgeon General Hamilton, of the
United States Marine Hospital Service, who
bad charge of the quarantine and supervis
ion of the yellow fever district of Florida,
to come on, as I want to confer with him. I
have also telegraphed to Dr. Probst. Secre
tary and executive officer of the State Board
of Health of Ohio, to meet me here as soon
as possible with a view of conferring with
him in regard to such sanitary precautions
as may be necessary along the Ohio, as the
people at Cincinnati and other points along
the river fear that the pollution from the
upper streams is going down to them, but
they should be assured to the contrary.
State Appropriation InshfQcient.
'The State appropriation for the work is
sot sufficient, unfortunately. In fact the
appropriation is very meager, but we rely
upon a full indorsement of the expenses
that may be necessary to incur in this great
emergency. I expected to be allowed a cer
tain amount of money to prosecute the work
proposed out of the funds in the bands of
tbe General Belief Committee here, but I
lave been disappointed. I met the mem
bers of the Executive Belief Committee
while in executive session a few minutes
ago. They say that inasmuch as the money
in their hands was given for the immediate
relief of sufferers, they do not feel like al
lowing any of it to be expended for any
other purpose. They considered they had
strained a point to send the boats up the
river to pull away the lodged wreckage and
dead bodies, as I requested. I have, how
ever, telegraphed to Governor Beaver to
B - place money in my hands."
The Ladies Find They Have to Adopt it at
Tbeir Church Headquarters Befa-
trees Cared For.
The work of the Ladies' Relief Committee at
the Second Presbyterian Church is still eolnir
on and snfferers and ref agrees are being cared
-lot and fed as fast as they arrive. The number
of people taken care of, however, is far below
."what had been expected, and the ladles are to
come extent quite disappointed. There is any
quantity of food and clothing at tbe church
awaiting the coming of the sufferers.
The committee are still pestered considera
bly by the vast hordes of sichtseers. who crowd
Into the vestibule of tbe church for no other
'reason than to witness the scenes of misery
that are depicted in the very appearance of the
refugees as they arrive. These people resort to
all sorts of excuses in order to gain admission
to the edifice, and then stand around in open
mouthed and well-affected horror, and succeed
most admirably in hampering the good work of
The committee.
Adopted the Pass System.
Yesterday the ladles hit upon a very happy
plan of keeplnc such people away. They have
adopted the pass system and have issued passes
to all people whose business brings them to tbe
church, and those not holding such passes are
sot admitted. Two policemen stand guard at
the gate and make every strancer tell his busi
Sess before he is allowed to enter.
Quite a number of people were received and
led yesterday, after which they were either
provided with shelter or forwarded to their
destinations. Among tbe refugees received
during the morning were Walter and Gilbert
"Wright, two brothers aged respectively 18 and
8 years. The elder of the two Is quite
an invalid and suffers considerably from
lnng trouble. In speaking of the escape
of his entire family he told quite x
graphic story. Ho said that the water had
been rising about their home all day on Friday,
andthatwbenitliadcot to a height of four
feet they commenced to move up stairs, and
were finally compelled to take to the attic
"When the break came they could see the
houses being sweDt past them, and soon after
their own house becan to rock. Then his
lathepmother, and four others eot out of the
ucmDuQwaau ww iciuj;e uu aniij
oof. He and a rirl named Grace then
tried to tret out. but something floated against
the window and thev found themselves prison
ers. The room soon began to fill with water
and be and, tbe Rirl were about giving up all
hope when something tore away the entire
Elde of the house, and thev got out on another
roof that floated down. Finally they came up
with the roof on which were his parents, whom
he joined, and later the entire party were
taken off in skiffs, and all are safe.
Kcfnffees Cared For.
The following refugees were cared for yes
terday: Charley Bracken, Conemaugh borough;
James Crossan, Conemaugh borough; Grace
and Pearl Slater; these two children have been
tent to J. P. Dlebl, Shaler township; William,
"Walter and Chester Homer, from Homers
town; William Beese, George Klongeandhis
mother, Mrs. Klonge,B. B. Shaw, Walter C.
and Gilbert Wright, Emma and Sarah Jenkins,
the Langhorn family, consist incpf Mrs. Lang
torn and four children; W. B. Cooper; this
man lost his whole family; Minnie and Blanche
Glass, Albert Smith, a boy 9 years old; John
Lingle, Annie and Walter Boss, Mrs. Tillie
Porgner; this woman has two sick children,
aged 6 and 2 years; Mrs. Bessie Winters and
family, William, Elsie and Kettle; they have
left for Wheeling.
A thank offering was received by the Ladies'
Committee yesterday. It read: "My boy has
been saved. Give tbis to some poor mother."
It was signed "A Mother." Inclosed in tbe
note was a 10 gold piece.
A family of Germans arrived yesterday who
could not speak any English. Mr. Oswald
Werner, of Penn avenue, took charge of them
and placed them in the Hotel Albemarle at his
own expense and will Care for them until such
time as they are ready to leave for Oregon,
where they are going.
Arrivals Last Klcht.
Last evening at 6 o'clock the following per
sons arrived at tne Second Presbyterian Church
from Johnstown, and were fed and given
Mrs. Carrie Bean, of Johnstown, taken home
by one of the ladies of the committee; Harriett
Penrod, Johnstown, taken care of in the city;
Peter TJtzberger, Johnstown, bound for Antie
tam,Va,; John Metzgar.wif e and son, B. "V., and
daugbter.M. J.,sll of Johnstown, taken to Beatty
Hall, on Ridge avenue; Mrs. Ella M. Shaffer
and tbree daughters, of Johnstown, en route
to Antietam, Va.
At 10 o'clock another train arrived from
Johnstown and brought William Emerich,
wife and son August, all of Johnstown, en
route to friends in Fort Wayne, Ind.;
Thomas Batzen, of Johnstown, en route to
friends in Tiffin. O.; Joseph Device, James Car
ney and Redmond, three young men and all of
Jonnstown, sent to Beatty Hall; J. M. Darnell,
of Memphis, Tenn., and his two daughters en
route to tbeir home.
There was also on the train the daughter of
Superintendent Fronheiser, of the Cambria
Iron Works. The young lady was conveyed to
this city on a stretcher, She having sustained a
fracture of the hip. She looked very cheerful,
although her face was pale and bore evidence
of intense suffering. Her mother is numbered
among tbe vast army of the lost, but the rest
of her family were saved.
Another interesting passenger was little
Johnnie Kane, a boy of apparently about 5
years of age.He and an older brother are all that
is left of a large family. The child was accom-
eanied by his uncle, who is taking him to his
ome in Canada.
The Worthy Worker for Temperance Has
Conflicting Emotions.
Francis Murphy, the temperance apostle, was
In the city yesterday on a short visit from Chi
cago. He just dropped into The Dispatch
office to make a subscription of 125 to the
Johnstown sufferers. Tears stood in Mr. Mur
phy's eyes as he mentioned the name Johns
town, and there were very few words that he
was able to speak about it. Mr. Murphy's son
Yv- 11 ...r ., x ir.. .,. ... .1... nt.i
V cago pacers, Robert's name and tbe names of
V sis family were given as among the dead.
"I don't want to say how I feel about it,"
staid Francis Murphy, telling the story yester
day, "but I couldn't believe Robert dead, and
yet you can think how I thanked God when I
came home and found nun and his family
Mr. Mnrohv was ereatlv affected bv t.hn
calamity at Johnstown, as anvone who knows I
lis sympathetic nature can readily believe. I
Sis son lost all his property by tbe flood.
You'll Drink.
Ob the Stomach and Tea and Coffee Aro Not
Much Better But Little Mod tu the Late
Solution No Reservoir Cleaning Con
templatedDeath la the Old Onkea
Complaint having been made that the depth
of water in tbe Hiland avenue reservoir has
been allowed to decrease, Mr. L. T. Denniston.
chief clerk, explains that some repairs have
been making at the engines, but that there
will be maintained a sufficient supply.
Superintendent Brown states that it will not
be necessary to clean tho basins as tho flood
deposited less sediment than is ordinarily the
case. The probable cause of this is that local
rains were not heavy and did not wash much
earth into the river and the immense rush
following the break of tbe South Fork dam
carried out its sediment with more than usual
rapidity. Although there is still a considerable
stage of water, the rivers are quite clear.
Onlvin Coffee.
But little water, comparatively, is being used
for drinking except when made into coffee and
tea. Many people are buying an extra supply
of ice and melting it for drinking, while others
drink from abandoned wells that ordinarily
Are Considered Poisonous.
Some sources of supply that are considered
comparatively pure are extensively patron
ized. Among them are tbe spring at Darling
ton's brewery on Rebecca street, Allegheny,
and one on the Chambers cstate,near Amersham
avenue, Sbadyside; one on the McKee prop
perty, near Forbes street and Coltart square;
one on M. K. Moorehead's place, Ellsworth
avenue, and tbe artesian well water near East
Park, Allegheny, slakes the thirst of many.
There is considerable grumbling by some who
have endeavored to tide over tbe water famine
by drinking beer. Beer is a mighty pleasant
drink to educated Dalates. but if you are
forced to drink it for a great length of time, it
has a tendency to make you feel as though
you'd as leave see tho amendment pass on
the ISth instant as not. It is said the
drink habit can bo cured by flavoring every
the victim eats with ardent spirts and giving
him tarn for his exclusive beverage for a con
siderable length of time. It is a remedy which
some topers would enjoy in its inception.
Safe ns Well Water.
The people of the Southside, who draw their
supply from the Monongahela, are in pretty
good shape, and it is probably as safe to drink
Allegheny river water as that of the wells in
thickly inhabited districts. If a census were
kept of typhoid fever in tbe large cities where
river water is used and in the Wages where
well water is drank, it would be
Proven Beyond Controversy
that tbe proportion of cases of fever is consid
erably greater in tbe latter than in the former.
Cesspools are usually less than one-third as
deep as wells, and the water in the latter can
not in most instances be anything else than
poisonous. They are abominations and sewer
age in cities is but little better.
it is difficult to tell just how long it will be
before Allegheny river water can be used
without suspicion. Much will depend on tbe
progress made in cleaning away the drift be
tween Johnstown and Freeport.
Contributions, Provisions and Clothing Be
ing Sent to Johnstown Dally More
Working Men to be Sent.
The people of McKcesport are still actively
at work raising f nnds and general relief for the
afflicted mountain city. The National Tube
Works and tbe W. Dewees Wood Company are j
arranging to send about 150 additional men to
assist the large force of workers already sent
out from there. The contributions ot these
two concerns, when fully considered, will, it is
said, go up into tbe thousands of dollars.
Yesterday Relief Committee No. lief t for the
city ot destruction. The car was filled to Its
utmost capacity with provisions and men's
clothing. Over 1,000 loaves of bread and a large
quantity of -cooked meats were included in the
The tube works have arranged to provision
all their own men,and are paying them a regular
salary for working at Johnstown. The em
ployes ot the United States Iron and Tin Plate
Company have contributed 5535, and the Ver
sailles Council, Royal Arcanum, raised 1130.
Both amounts were turned over to the Belief
Committee yesterday.
Contributions Kecelved Yesterday nnd Cred
ited to the Relief Fund.
Following is the result of The Dispatch
collections for the flood sufferers:
Amonnt handed William R. Thompson,
Treasurer of the Johnstown Relief
Fund 84,705 26
Acknowledged, June 4 385 41
Acknowledged, June 5 1,333 85
Acknowledged. June 6 274 60
Received up to 6 p. jr., June 7, as follows:
Employes Brace Bros.'
Citizens of Perrvsrllle.
Park Place, Pa.. II SO.
5 25. mnlovrs O.W.Stpvpn-
Slarle McKelvy. S3, son A Bro.. M7.
Cornelte McKelvy. J5. F. X. Patterson. Chlco-
H.tF.,!i pee Falls. Mass., S5.
11. E. Church, Scott Ha- Price Baling Powder
Ten. Pa.. S5. Co.. Chicago, and Us
F. O'N., 850. employes, ?M2 50.
Citizens of MayvlIIe, J. J. Hooney, Xew
N. Y.. per. N. Y. El
York Cltv. -
liot. (14 SO.
J. F. Carter. S3).
Cash, iU
A widow, f 1.
Barbers' Protective and
Beneficial Association,
TotaL 1770 75.
A Southern yellow pine
lumber firm, per
fcehuette & Co., 1100.
A doctor. 10.
Jas. Beaver, f 1.
Total to date $7,459 77
A Child Sleeps Peacefully While the Flood
Races All Around.
Mr. M. P. Garrigan returned from Johnstown
yesterday, and in a talk with a Dispatch re
porter described his visit to the devastated
region. About eight miles above Bolivar tbe
tram he was on was stopped In tbe woods, the
conductor putting off all that were without
passes through the lines. He found his rela
tives, and his cousin, Mr. John Hogan, related
the terrible experience through which he and
bis wife and child passed. They had already
fled into the second story when tbe waters from
the dam came down upon them. They saw one
house after another whirled down past them.
Then the livery stable across the street was
hurled upon the house they were in. Their
friends were drowned before their eyes. They
were thrown into the water, but .Mr. Hogan
managed to get wife and child to the eave of
the roof of the bouse tbey had been thrown
from. The wife held the child while the father,
with desperate strength, kept pushing off the
great logs crushing down upon them.
In tbis way, clinging to the eave, they floated
down for several squares. At last the roof
struck a house and lodged there. Remaining
thus for several hours, crying and beggingpit
eously for help, tbey were at last rescued. But
all through the hours of tbeir great peril, after
tbe roof bad lodged, tbe child sleptin its moth
er's arms as tranquilly as if it had been in a
cradle, instead of in the midst of a flood. Mrs.
Hogan was badly bruised. She has lost 15 of
her relatives, and this, together with the injur
ies she received, will keep her prostrated for
some time to come.
Additional Contributions for the Flood Suf
ferers by tbe Residents Over the River.
Supplies valued at $3,000 and more than $1,000
in cash have been sent to Johnstown from tbe
Southside. The committee that is doing the
work is composed of delegates from tbe vari
ous councils of tbe American Mechanics, and
tbe aid is secured, so far as possible, for the
members of the order and their families in
Among the contributions reported last night
were Concordia Lodge, Knights and Ladies of
Honor. $50; Unity Council, Daughters of Lib
erty, $50; Star of the Valley Council, $200.
The. Allegheny County Company Golns; on
Toward Altoonu.
JoHXSTOWw, Jnne 7. The Allegheny County
Electric Light Company, which has been erect
ing lights along the line so tar, in order that
work may be facilitated, has concluded to ex
tend the lines between here and Altoona. This
promises great results toward the early com
pletion of the Pennsylvania Railroad line be-
tween these points and subsequent' general
travel. Kaht.
Tho Labor of the General Belief Commit
tee Going on Like Clock Work Re
ports From Above Cars
ot Goods.
Business at the Belief Committee rooms has
settled down to regular routine and is now
transacted as methodically as though tho insti
tution were a bank. People come and state
their wants and if credentials are all right tber
are provided for at once, and the procession is
kept moving.
A dispatch was received from Mr. .Flinn stat
ing that he had just enough food for his men
to last during the day. He was anxious that
food be sent promptly for his men and for 400
horses. He also asked for E.000 pairs of shoes,
a veterinary surgeon, with a large lot of tobac
co, both smoking and chewing, horse medicine
and a car of lime. The requests were honored.
James B. Scott telegraphed that work would
o on on Sunday, and goods would no delivered
v tbe railways. He also stated that General
Hastings bad no knowledge of advice to send
men, and it was requested that no more be
sent unless asEed tor. ,
Superintendent J. V. Patton, of the B. & O.,
telegraphed that be would furnish tbo commit
tee a car each day to be loaded with provisions,
and that it would be hitched to a fast passen
ger train. '
Lumber nnd Carpenter Tools.
East Saginaw (Mich.) lumbermen send ten
cars of lumber and a car loaded with carpen
ter tools.
Fifteen tons of ground coffee will be sent
Chicago furniture manufacturers send six
carloads ot furniture, valued at SS.0O0.
John D. Bailey's lottery will yield between
5500 and $600 for that piano which was with
drawn from sale on Thursday. The drawing
will be done to-morrow.
The National Tube Works' employes sent 60
more skilled workmen, making in all 117. In
addition to this the company sent 55,000 in cash
and the National Tube Works of Boston sent
J. A. Monroe, general freight agent of the
Union Pacific Railway, gave free transporta
tion for a car of provisions from each of the
following named places: Walla Walla, Wash.
T.: Salt Lake City and Milwaukee.
It has been decided to bum a lot of drift at
Osbourne station, Baltimore and Ohio Railway,
andfire engines have been asked for to prevent
the spread to surrounding property. The
Columbia Engine Company, of Allegheny
City, went up, accompanied bv Chief Crow,
as all tho engines that could be spared from
Pittsburg were up at Johnstown and vicinity.
Stoves Sent Also.
Among the contributions received and for
warded were a carload of stoves from the stove
manufacturers of the city; a car of provisions
from North Bend, O.: a car of milk from the
Chartiers Creamery Company; two cars of pro
visions from the American Express Company;
Sailer & Co.,flvo cases of clothing; Singer Manu
facturing Company, 500 pounds coffee. -
The Relief Committee fnrnished transporta
tion for Mrs. George R. Slick, whose husband
died in Mercy Hospital yesterday. She will
take his remains to Johnstown for burial. Mr.
Slick was the father-in-law of District Attorney
Rose, of Cambria county, who was drowned in
tbe flood.
Controller Morrow, who is in the Relation
Pass Department of the Belief Committee
Bureau, will put a sub on to-day, as he is needed
in the Controller's office. This departmentwill
be closed on Sunday. Mr. Morrow has issued
about 200 passes a day to those who want to
search for relatives, and those only, if he knows
it. The pass takes them as far as Bolivar,
where they get another.
Broken Here nnd There by the Light of
Generous Deeds.
Supplies are being received at Nineveh
from Indiana, Pa.
Sous M. anbrk'ws and James P. Stewart,
reported lost, are safe.
The proprietors and faculty of the Morrell
Institute were all rescued.
Fifty-five more men from tbe Carnegie
furnaces at Rankin station, were sent to Johns
town yesterday.
The body found at Blairsvllle and identified
as Miss Kimmell. of Elderton, is not hers, as
she is safe with friends near Johnstown.,
TJp to last Wednesday the Knights of
Labor bad already $3,600 subscribed for the
flood sufferers from their different shops.
There will be a county meetmgonnext Sun
day. June 9, of the A. O. H. B. of EL to raise
funds for tho relief of the Johnstown sufferers.
J. B. JonKSTOif, ot the Wells-Fargo Express
Company, yesterday sent to Johnstown $900
contributed by the people of San Antonla,
AlexReckt, one of the refugees at Mercy
Hospital who had his leg amputated, is in a
serious condition, bnt with the chances in his
Carl Better and the numerous friends of
E. C. Heffley will be relieved to learn that the
latter young musician is among the survivors
of tbe flood.
The tracklayers on tbe Pennsylvania road
are pushing their work up the mountain be
yond Conemaugh. There several ugly gorges
will retard their progress somewhat.
The first production of "Tbe General's
Ward," by Marie Baldwin, at the Bijou Theater
this evening, is for tbe bene fit of floodsuffercrs,
and there will be a large attendance.
E. J. Weltun, -of the Black Lick Manu
facturing Company, reported lost, is all right.
Report stated that his body had been found at
Nineveh, but he has turned up at home.
There will be a meeting of the General Be
lief Committee of the Jr. O. U. A M. at Moor
head Hall this evening, at 8 o'clock. Repre
sentatives from all councils are requested to be
The Young lien's Republican Tariff Club
last night sent $300 to the Ladies Relief Com
mittee, to be used for relieving tho immediate
necessities of the Johnstown sufferers brought
to this city.
The remainder of the Pittsburg police force
who have been on duty at Johnstown since last
Sunday returned home last night, their places
being filled by the militia, and no more men
will be sent up.
Chairman McCreert denies most emphat
ically that there is any trouble between him
and Governor Beaver regarding the best means
of relieving the wants of sufferers, or tbe chan
nels of distribution.
Mr. H. B. Nease received word from his
Saginaw office yesterday that the lumber
dealers of East Saginaw are making up a train
load of dressed lumber, lath and shingles for
the work, of rebuilding.
Commissioner J. M. MABSHAix,of Indiana,
arrived in Blalrsville last evening from Johns
town, with a carload of supplies for the men at
Blairsvllle. Sheriff Mack and Commissioners
Marshall and Shields are there in charge.
Me. W. H. Slice, resident agent at Johns
town, has been appointed by the employes of
the Singer Manufacturing Company in Penn
sylvania, Ohio and West Virginia, to dispense
their relief fund now being collected under the
auspices of tbe Pittsburg agency.
The remains of the little 4-year-old boy
which were taken from the Allegheny river at
Forty-first street on Tuesday were interred at
Bellevuc Cemetery yesterday without being
identified. Coroner McDowell had the child
photographed and a minute description taken.
The New York Jewelers' Board of Trade has
collected 1,400 already for jewelers in need.
Herbert M. Condlt, Secretary of the Board, was
in Pittsburg yesterday to ascertain if further
assistance was needed. He would like to know
whether Jacob H. Young and Louis Luckhart
Messrs. Raymond and Washburn, ap
pointed by the Chicago Board of Trade, will go
to Johnstown this morning and Inspect the
flooded district from South Fork to Nineveh.
They have no fear of Lake Michigan bursting,
bnt tbey want to know how it is from a per
sonal Inspection.
THE first red tape used at Old City Hall was
put up yesterday. The brunette policeman on
guard refused to let a reporter pass, although
he had previously admitted him without qneiu
tiou and had talked with him frequently. Tbe
officer had gotten his dorsal fin up and he
couldn't get it down again.
The young lady companion of Miss Jennie
Paulson on the day express Friday last was
not Miss Bryant, as has been published, but
Miss Elizabeth M. Bryan, a daughter of Mahon
Bryan, of Germantown, Pa. She had met Miss
Paulson at the wedding of her cousin, Miss
Annie Greer, of Allegheny, on Thursday.
Among tbe contributions received in last
night's mail for The Dispatch fund was a
letter from John Lembke, of Topeka, Kan. He
said he was unable to send money, but offered
80 acres in Walworth county. Dakota, worth
20 an acre. There was also $15 from the em
ployes of tbe Solar Carbon and Manufacturing
Company, of Dee, Pa.,and$10fromHenry Eas
ton and Mrs. Stable, of Brownsville.
, albert Bows, formerly engineer in a Brad
dock mill, was found wandering abont the
streets of Pittsburgyesterday in an Insane con
dition. At times he wanted to throw himself
in tbe river to end his agony. He had lost his
wife and two children and tbe accumulated
savings ot a life time. He was taken to tbe
Chamber ot Commerce, where a physician pro
nounced him insane, and will be cared for at
Mercy Hospital.
Many Open Trenches for
- Cable and Gas Lines.
Plenty of Laborers Who Want Work, but
None of Them Competent to Act as Gang
Bosses Loss to Contractors and Dan
cer to the Public Is tbo Result.
The Johnstown disaster has crippled all the
building interests in this city. Nearly all the
work, particularly on the streets, has come to
a -standstill, and throughout tbe entire city
ditches and excavations have been left open,
and are a constant menace to belated pedestri
ans. This is mainly due to tbe fact that 'the
vast majority of laborers have been called off
and have been sent to Johnstown, and while
there are still hundreds of laborers in the city,
there are no foremen here competent to take
charge oT big gangs of men, and the work must
necessarily lie at a standstill. Particularly is
tbis true with the parties having in charge the
building of the various cable roads.
Will Cost Many Dollars.
The work is simply lying dormant 'and Is
costing its eontractors hundreds of dollars,
and will continue to do so as long as the thing
lasts. In addition to this there is a ditch al
most two miles in length, which has been made
for tbe laying of the SO-inch main of tbe Equi
table Gas Company. It is all open, and while
there are watchmen and red lanterns in abund
ance, still it is a source of constant terrdr to
the contractors and others, who fear that some
one may yet he seriously injured by falling in
A Dispatch reporter yesterday met James
Booth, of the firm of Booth & Flinn. They are
doubtless the largest contractors in the oity,
and consequently tbe heaviest losers. Mr.
Booth said: 'It has placed us in a very disa
greeable position and is of a great deal of ex
pense to us. It has taken all the qualified
loremen we had, fully 25 or SO of them.
This includes the Superintendent of the trac
tion force, and with but one exception all tbe
foremen who are at all familiar" with that class
of work. Our greatest trouble is to get men
who are capable ot acting as gang bosses. We
can get any number of men, but can get none
to take charge of them. Now, h,ere is our
.bquitaoie gas main wor& lying iaie, anu iv a
In a Danserons Condition,
mainly on account of the immense length of
the ditch lying open. All our men have stopped
work on the ditch and the men we had on the
Central Traction job; and besides these there
were three o four gangs of men on other
things. We had two gangs at work onWylle
avenue, one on High street and one on the
crusher on Sixth avenue. I hope to have a
gang of men at work on High street to-morrow,
and get that street in a sbape that will make it
passable. As to the Equitable ditch, we have
both gas and water mains on either side of us
there, and while we keep watchmen there all
tbe time, still we are fearful that somebody
will get hurt.
Huntlnar for Foremen.
"lam trying hard to get suitable men to act
as foremen, and as soon as I do I will send
them to Johnstown and bring the other men
back here. I won't move them, however, until
I know that they can be spared. We are
pestered to death every day by the crowds of
men who want work, but we cannot use them.
There is any number of them who are willing
to volunteer for tbe $2 a day and grub, but they
seem to lose sight of the fact that tbey must
work when they get there.
"I learned to-day that one of our men was
injured very severely up there to-day. His
name is William O'Brien. He is a stranger
here, and has a wife and two children, whom
be wants to go to him. He is hurt severely, but
the firm are unable to locate his family, and he
has not sent the address."
Conflicting Telegrams Bring Down a Cora
mlttee From the Chicago Board
of Trade All is Now Harmony.
A committee of two gentlemen from the
Chicago Board of Trade arrived in Pittsburg
yesterday. Tbeir errand was to find out to
whom to turn over the money Taised
in Chicago for. the benefit of the Johns
town sufferers. It seems that conflicting tele
grams have been sent from here to Chicago
as to who is authorized to receive tbo
contributions. Chicago people became uneasy,
and it is feared that the work of raising money
received a temporary check. AboutS18,000had
been raised in Chicago, and this is beiug held
until the two gentlemen referred to make their
report. Before sending the committco the Chi
cago people had wired to Pittsburg, asking if
there was a conflict of Interests here. Tbey
had received a reply signed by William
McCreery and Mayor McCallin saying that
there was no conflict and that the money
should be sent to Treasurer Thompson. Not
withstanding this, they thought; it best to send
a committee. So the committee has been on
tbe ground, investigated the matter thoroughly,
found that there is no conflict, and will return
to Chicago to-day and make a report, advising
just what the telegram of Messrs. McCreerv
and McCallin advised.
There has been in the Belief Committee all
the time entire harmony and the greatest con
fidence in tbe men in the field. Moreover, an
Interchange of telegrams yesterday between
GovernorBeaver and the committee resulted
in a satisfactory understanding. Governor
Beaver expressed his entire confidence in the
committee, his unqualified approval of their
work, and stated that hereafter he would work
through them.
There Must be a Rip Tan Winkle Some
where Between Here and New York.
terday as puzzling as a "nixie." It was a
stained newspaper, or had been a newspaper
once, and looked as though it had been struck
by the late flood somewhere. It was addressed
to "Robert Marshall, 8 Hazel street." It was
sent out as usual, but in the afternoon tbe car
rier brought it back with the report that Rob
ert Marshall had moved from Hazel street in
1879. Superintendent Larkiu, of the Carriers'
Division, examined the paper, and found it to
be a copy of the New York JSzpress, now Mail
and Exprcti, dated June, 28, 1879. The princi
pal news in it was the account of the death of
tbe French Prince Imperial in Zululand, where
he was serving in the British army.
Where tbe paper has been for the last ten
years is a mystery. The Eastern mails are
coming in so irregularly and over so many lines
that it is impossible to find what pouch the
paper was taken from. Mr. Marshall was
traced to Lowry street, in the Twenty-third
ward, and to-day the postofilce employes will
endeavor to bunt up bis- location after he re
moved from that street.
Of Pythias Want to Care for the Widows
and Orphans of Johnstown.
Last night Great Western Lodge No. 345,
Knights of Pythias, met and sent J50'to the
Grand Lodge for the Johnstown sufferers. The
lodge determined to take care of all members,
their widows and orphans who may come to
Pittsburg. Brother Knights Heber McDowell,
B. F. Harris, John Kellend, Joseph Rodgers
and William H. Harris were appointed a com
mittee to visit the hospitals and the Second
Presbyterian Church to hunt for persons need
ing assistance.
They request all destitute Knights or mem
bers of a Knight's family in Pittsburg to com
municate with Heber McDowell, Chairman of
tbe committee, at the Coroner's office; B. F.
Harris,Secretary of tbe commlttee.at tbe Phila
delphia Company's office, or with Joseph Mc
Aleer. scribe of the lodge, care of James
McKibben & Co.. Fountain street.
Plenty of Military Tents at Harrlsburg.
Captain E. Y, Breck is moved to remark in
view of the call of Mr. S. S. Marvin, for all per
sons and clubs having tents to report to him at
theCbamberof Commerce, that there are A,, wall
and hospital tents, tent flies and stable tents
for horses in abundance at Harrlsburg, and
asks why they cannot be sent to Johnstown.
Captain Breck also states that there is an
abundance of stores at Harrlsburg for the use
of tbe N. G, P., and that tbey might as well be
These tents might be erected on the hills
near the work, ana by the addition of some
straw, an army of workmen might be comfortably-accommodated,
and their cooking could be
done on the stoves which are intended for that
purpose at well as for warmth. -
Returnlns From Johnstown Fall of Strange
Experiences Flour of Little
Use, It Is Said.
A good many Plttsburgers who went to
Johnstown immediately after the catastrophe
to aid the survivors have returned. Among
these is Mr, Joseph Home, Jr. He shotted1
signs of having endured a good many hardships
in the desolated town, and he told not a few
stories of the misery there. He laid particular
stress upon the present needs of Johnstown.
He said; "I do not think they need any more
laboring men in Johnstown, but they do need
men of businessabllltyand experience in finan
cial matters. Such men are needed to superin-
rtend the work ot cleaning tbe town and of dis-
mouiing supplies. Anoiaer uung wnicu im
pressed itseii upon, me was tne necessity ior
shaping tbe supplies to the real needs of Johns
town. It is utterly useless to ship flour there,
and yet there is a great deal of flour on its way.
There is enough clothing already on the scene
at Johnstown to fit out all Cambria county. A
good deal of the clothing, however, is not fit to
be distributed. Tramps would refuse to wear
Oliver S. Richardson, Esq.. of the Pittsburg
bar, reappeared in Pittsburg yesterday. He
went up to Johnstown on Saturday and worked
there on tbe relief department until Thursday.
Edward Carpenter, Esq., another lawyer, also
carried barrels of bread and other eatables
from tbe relief. trains Into Johnstown, and re
turned to Pittsburg early in the week.
Captain Jones Found Two Americans Pilfer
Inc and Prevented a Lynching
Work of Cleaning Up.
"The Hungarians of Johnstown.are tbe most
abused people on the face of the earth," says
Captain W. B. Jones, superintendent of Car
negie's works at Braddock. "The only cases of
pilfering that came under my notice were two
in which native Americans were the offenders.
One of them had picked up a few articles of
trifling value from a ruined house, and I had
the greatest difficulty In preventing his being
lynched by an infuriated mob. Tbe Hungari
ans who formed a large part of my relief corps
worked faithfully and intelligently. Joseph
Wolf, a Hungarian citizen of Braddock, gave
1,000 ont of his own pocket."
Captain Jones was a pioneer in the work of
cleaning up the wreck of the ruined city, with
a force of 160 men, paid by tbe firm' be repre
sents, he began himself tbe work which Booth
and Flinn are now conducting. He states that
the contributions ,of the Carnegie firm, in
money, wages of employes and private gifts of
members of the concern amount to over
$30,000. He believes that it will take until
July 1 to even roughly clean up the devastated
city, and that it is best at once to saturate tbe
jam at tbe viaduct with petroleum and burn
it. The danger of future floods, in his opinion,
should be averted by widening and deepening
tho channel of the river.
A Flood Refugee Mysteriously Disappears.
A young woman named Maggie Kelly, one of
tbe Johnstown sufferers, came to Pittsburg on
Monday, and through the efforts of one ot the
relief committees, was secured a position as
domestic in a highly respectable family. She
bad a trunk with her and after being installed
in her new home the trunk was placed in her
room. On Tuesday night the young lady left
the house and has not been heard of by the
family since.
Another Demented Victim All the Others
Doing Well.
Mrs. Annlo Daily, one of tbe Johnstown ref
ugees brought to the Mercy Hospital early yes
terday morning, has become demented from
tbe loss of her only son, making four now in
tbe hospital in the same condition. Tbe other
patients in tbe different hospitals are all doing
well, and no more were received until the train
arrived at about 2 o'clock this morning.
Mary and Jessie's Sacrifice.
Some people believe the recording angel has
made a note of the appended communication:
Oil. Crrr, IA., Jnne 5, 1839.
JIatou McUaixin This is the saving or two
years taken out bank by my little sister and
myself. . Please bny a dress or a suit of clothes for
a motherless or a fatherless little boy or girl, for
sweet charity's sake.
..The Allegheny Protective Association Pre-
r x paring for a Monster Picnlc.-
The Allegheny Grocers' Protective Associa
tion met last evening and decided to hold their
annual picnic at Boss' Grove, July 24. A com
mittee of management has been selected as
A. Rlefer, President and Treasurer; Thomas
Ornndy, Secretary: U. Faas, S3. -Edgar. James
Asdale, O. Oollmar, Danltl J. Wagoner, F.
Slndlnger, J. E. B,iy. T. M. Spragne; TV. J. Beck
f eld and U. Waldsmith.
Committee on Programme and Beceptlon G.
Faas, Chairman; T. Urnndy and W- J. Beckfeld.
AmuBements S. Edgar, Chairman; A. Wlcht,
T. M, Bprague and E. F. Dlndlnger.
urounas ana luiiiroaa u. &. Day, i;nairman; a,
Beilsteln and A. Klefer.
Finance-James Asdale, Chairman; J. E. Bay
and J. Hoyat.
Kcfreshments G. Gollmar, assisted by Daniel
J. Wagoner. Chairman; w. J. Galbreath, G.
Hackle, C. F. Fire, J. P. Bamm, W. Good. It.
Stratus, John Behm, W. Roll, F. B. Smith, A.
Baldlnger, W. Scbrove, SI. Morrison, John Moon,
Jonn Ueckman, H. HBIcker. P. i.enty, Jr.,
Kudolph Smith, C. C. Taylor, J. G. Gllecb, H.
Beilsteln. John Schweninger, B. G. Bealor, X.
K. McClelland and A. J. Fadine.
It was resolved to charge only 25 cents admis
sion, and make the dancing platform tree to
A Meeting nt Salisbury Hall Where the W.
C. T. V. Ladles Attended.
The Southside organization of the Anti
Prohibition Society held their third meeting
last night in Salisbury Hall. The place was
filled to its utmost capacity, and several very
good speeches were made in the interest of the
anti-prohibition cause.
Mr. Jacob Kline presided and he introduced
Frank Gesner as the first speaker, who enter
tained his audience for over an hour.
Mr. Gesner spoke of the fact that wine had
even been used at tbe Lord's Supper, and an
excitement was caused when someone asked
whether anybody got drunk, but order was
Lieutenant C. W. Wilhelm. a German jour
nalist, also addressed the meeting.
A delegation of eight members of the South
side W. C. T. U. occupied front seats in the
hall and listened attentively to the proceed
ings, but offered no interruptions.
They were the only women In tbe audience.
The Fate of Albert Green, a Well-Known
River Fireman.
Tbe body of Albert Green, a colored man,
was found by a toll keeper at the base of one
of the piers of the Smithfleld street bridge yes
terday morning. He was 40 years of age, and
has been a fireman on various steamers on the
river for many years. Last Sunday morning he
went to assist an old colored lady to move from
a towboat in the Mqnongahela river to the
shore. Tbe water was rising and tbe boat was
leaking, and the old lady was ' in danger of
Green helped her until nearly all her goods
had been transferred to tbe wharf, and then, as
he stepped aboard tho boat for another load,
ho missed his footing and fell into the river.
He immediately disappeared under a mass ot
drift and was drowned. He was a Catholic,
and bad no relatives nearer than Washington,
D. C. Tbe Coroner will hold an inquest on the
remains this morning.
Dn. B. M. Hanka. Eve, ear, nose and
throat diseases exclusively. Office, 718 Penn
street, Pittsburg, Pa. s&su
See the 81 00 Neckwear at 50 Cents
In our furnishing goods department open
till 0 o'clock this evening. Come in.
JOS. HOENE & Co. '8
Penn Avenue Stores.
Upright Piano 8200 Square Piano 8175.
An excellent upright piano, ty3 octaves!
splendid tone and handsome rosewood case,
will be sold, fully warranted, for ?200, with
cover and stool. A fine square grand piano,
worth when new $550, for 5175, and a beau
tiful 9-stop parlor organ, In perfect order,
for $10. For a rare bargain call at the
music store of J. H. Hofimann & Co., 537
Smithfleld street.
Special Notice.
B. & O. B. B. Only line open to
Washington, .
- and New York,
And all points East; Through sleeping oar
to New York on 930 pfcM.' train.
Thd Relief Fund Goes
Growing Rapidly.
Nearly One Hundred Thousand Dollars In
a Dar From Far and Near Contribu
tions Arrive Half a million May be
Reached by Next Monday at This Rate.
The contributions Vor the Johnstown suf
ferers continue to pour Into Treasurer W. R.
.Thompson. Yesterday 87,715 33 was received,
making the total cash so far received $357,
484 37. Among the subscriptions was one of
S24 95, together with a poster containing, the
"Bide in Billy Caswell's hacks, Tuesday and
Wednesday, Jnne 4 and 5, proceeds to go to
the Johnstown Sufferers."
The following Is a list of the subscriptions:
'BlIly"CaswelI,t24 95. Employes Pittsburg P.
Confluence, Pa.. f(S5. O., fS 60.
East Aurora,N.Y.,p52. Samuel Hamilton. 1100.
James Morton, 1100. Employes of Graff, Ru
C. Von Chorea, New gua & Co.. S73 SO.
York and London. ca-Toledo Produce Ez-
bIefromI,ondon.Sia 15. change. SSS.
Citizens OoloradoCltlzens Greenville. Pa.,
Springs, tlOu,
Citizens Mercer,l'a..0O.Citlzens Scranton. $1,800.
Citizens Albany. M. Y., 11,300.
JP.000. Citizens Greenup, Ky.,
Citizens Litchfield, HI.. Jiw.
3. Citizens Virginia, 111.,
Citizens Atlantic City, N. SSS.
J., fl.ooo. Citizens New Bruns-
Mornlng herald.Ttoches- wick. N. J., 11,000.
, ter.K.Tr.,1400. P. B. M. Co., Cal 600.
Maria Drlttanla Co., S. a. Jtayton. Supreme
Merlden, Conn., fl.000. Rx., Port Huron, S10OL
B. i'. Gleason, ltockport, Citizens Parkersburg,
N. Y K5. Pa., S680.
Citizens Plqna. O.,tl,052. CltlzensDayton.O., ,
Citizens Tacoma, O., SI,- 000.
000. T. B. Bell & Co., P0.
William Scott, 20. Beal Kitzpatrlcfc, 110.
H. T. Watson, fS. E. p. Hamilton, SU.
&?& !?. . Klrt Q- Blgbam, S5.
W. P. Blair, 25. W 1111am McGlU, fA
John E. Keener, SM. Slontooth Uroa., S3.
Buffalo. N. Y.,tlironghSaegertown. Pa., Ke-
tbe Expreat, (725. formed Church and
Joslah Kern. Saegers- Sunday school, 10.
town. Pa.. 5. J. W. Chanln. Grand
Employes P. L. Klmber- Tower, lit, (10.
ly&CO;, Sharon, SXO. Kanawha Lodge No. 25,
Ladles' Hebrew Benevo- 1. O. O. IT., Charles
lent Association, town, W. Va., 825.
Chariestown, W.V.Sa."A hackdrlver. War-EinployesStonehamTan-
ren. Pa., tU 85.
nery Co., S50. Buffalo, N. Y.. through
Citizens Cochran ton, 1180. the Courier, S328 85. -"
U. P. Church, Cochran-Buffalo, N. Y., through
ton, 10 94. Commercial AdvcrtUcr,
CltizensSpringworth, N. TOO-
Y., 150. . Citizens of Kantoul, 111.,
Officers and others 1111- Sol.
llnols penitentiary. City Council, Spartans
, Menard. Ill , Z75 burg, S. C, 50.
Linden Steel Co., 400. Monongahela Navlgs
AVm Laird, 150. Hon Co.. (500.
Coraopolls borough, 25. Conductors and drivers
Stablemen Birmingham Birmingham Street Car
Street Car Line. Sis. l.lni t& .w
Cartenders and others PlttaburgTuyere Works.
Birmingham streetcar (3.
Line, 35 75. James W. Honey ft Co.,
Treasurer's ofllco Penn- SB.
sylvanlaCo., 843. R. B. Brown, 100.
Pittsburg PetroleumEx- Ballev, 835.
change, 885. c. W. llrakcISuperin-
Chanlajn, p. tendent. (1,
Casfi.10. D. H. Manlfold,J2. -
Cash left at 81 Lincoln S. B. Clement, Treasur-xraT!-
AUescheny. p. er jj, so.
Nelson Roberts. 85. S. W. Dickey, JlOr
H. Lloyd. Son ft Co.. MCO. Unlontown, Pa., addl
TVasblngton Camp No. ttonaL p.000.
372.P.O.S.A. Xanc,S40L J. W. HID, East Brady,
Toledo, O., additional, Pa.. 85.
(2.672 10. Citizens' Tldloute. (350.
Evangelical Church, Point Prldge Preaby-
Warren, Pa., (17. bvterlan Church,
Employes Singer, Nlm- Pittsburg, (700.
let ft Co., 642. K. J. stoney.JlO.
Wm. Thaw. 3.000. Wharton McKnlght.(100
Wm. M. Hirsch, (100. The Fairbanks Sale Co.,
Citizens' Jamestown, St. Johnsbury. Vt..
N.Y., (Wo. (500
F. L. Bobbins, (100. Bobbins ft ttamford,5.
Citizens Insurance Co., Employes Tbos.-YY lght-
poo. man ft Co., &.
Frckla Olsen, (1. Cash Philadelphia, (100.
O. V. Holmes, (25. G. S. Hamm. (10.
P. 1. Bjannon, 810v Lotus Club, 23.
Sons of Wlnkelrled, 825. Samuel Hewlett. (2S.
Georges. Iennison,p0. First Cumberland Pres
Bev. AM. Lyden. 22. byteran Church. S3).
James whltham. SI. CUlzpTisnr ltnl,rrt
Managers and Employes CItlzensofVerona.837550.
, or westlnsbouse EIcc- Sheridan Sunday Scb ol.
trio Company. (401. (12.
Armenia Insurance K. afL-StHSprtnedale.
Iron dtj
WU.VWUJ , T.w. a ., ajtf.
trNationainanE. a.zi. live
onalBank, A, M. Byers ft Co., L 000.
--.--. . . - "xr-
jueaus. n.yie s. co Hang-
IV est ji.nu oiaemiercuor ing itocs:, u, zioo.
"i .. .. . rz v. " rr Tr ." a
SlnEinr Society. SOS.
Drelfus ft Bro.. (25.
Georire Warnhoff ft Co., Brrce Bros. S200.
850. Hogan,Evans4Co..(100.
George Duncan ft Sons, Adams ft Co., (100.
100: . . O'Hara Glass Company,
Excelsior Glass Com 8100.
E any, (WO. King Glass Company,
iltbridge ft Co.. (100. poo.
G. A. Macbeth ft Co., Doyle ft Co., P00.
100. Jones, Cavl't ft Co.,
KlplerftCo..820o. Llm., poo. '
First Reformed Presby-Tbaw ft Thomas. New
Uiian Church, pio. York.Jloo.
U. Balrd Machine Co., Thomas Eransi Co,, $100.
P00. Employes of Thomas
Pittsburg Timet (addl- Evans ft Co., 8101 55.
tlonal). (3. 464 65. Exchange National Bank
Third National Bank, (uooo.
8300. Second U. P. Church.
Second U. P. Sunday (71 C3.
School, 825. Demmler ft Schenck. 1100.
Chaddock ft Owens, (100. Board of Trade Belief
TJIrlcbvllle. Ohio, per Committee. Indlanano-
Mayor Wilson, 8440. Us, Ind., 8500.
Allegheny Council, No. Employes Oliver Roberts
3, a. ofL, (25. Wire Co.. P6735.
City of Chicago, (addl- Gift of Mrs. Kacbael
tlonal), (5,000. Hamilton, deceased, of
Hanging Bock. O.. In
compliance with her
last will, through her
trustee. J. G. Peebles,
Little Helen Bunnette, First H. P. Chnrcb.AlIe-
p. gheny (additional).
Employes Dnquesne (5 50.
freight station, P. B. Twenty-two employes
B., (159 50. Sterling Steel Co.. (70.
Stone Maions' Interna- Trinity Lutheran Bible
tlonal Union No. 9, Class, Allegheny, 807 56.
(200. Grnston Mission Band,
Treasurer Oacmont bor- Trinity Lutheran
ough, J314 85. Church, (10.
"Do What We Can 511ss Dixon's school, P0.
Band," Providence D. E. Jones, (276. zZ
Presbyterian Church, L.P. Yeager, Treasurer,
Allegheny. (750. poo.
Samuel W. Black, (100. Cecilia Sewing Society,
uar cQQuiuuuuu, x, wt. .Aiieguenv, kw,
W. E. Littell, (20.
Goddard. Hill Co.. KO.
Citizens of Portsmouth, L. Candel ft Co., New
through John G.
Haven. Conn., tloo.
Peebles, (1,429 2a
,4Z9 ZU.
Citizens of Shenandoah.
Citizens of Bcrea, O., Iowa, (136 50.
8287 50. Citizens of West Llb-
St. John's Benc&clal So- erty. Pa., (123.
cletv, Allegheny. 150. Citizens of Wheeling
Keesc. Lindsay ft Co., (100 (additional), (1,000.
Master Barbers, 822. Loudonvllle, O., 824 25.
London vlllcO., (117 25. Orrvllle. O., (addition
Stonecutters' Assocla- al), (40.
tlonorWestrn Penn- Hermann Baer, (20.
sylvanla, (3W. Letter Carriers, Mem
phis, Tenn., 816.
J. C. Bee, P. . , E. G Heck, 83 33.
Employes FlrstNatlonal IS. Phelan, 8300.
Bank, Pittsburg, (107. Employes Lower Union
Wholesale Grocers' Ex- Mill, 8761,
change, (1,200. Chantauqua Lake Ice
W.jStevena, Zanesvllle, Co., poo.
O., (100. Samuel Grove, 850.
W. J . Walker, 825. 31nrphy ft Dlebold, (30.
Henry Auction and J. M. Kimball, New Cas-
Storaee Co.. 850. tie, (100.
Employes Fuel, Gas EmployesAnsbutz,Brad-
and Electric Company, berry ft Co., 850.
(lil. I. E. Isaacs. (150.
Irwin Avenue School. Kennedy Crossan, Phiia-
Allegheny, 832. delpbla, 850.
G. W. Briggs ft Co., 25. James McKee, 85.
C. Uanch. (3. Cash, (2.
Klngsbacber Bros., (10. Collected by W. W. Wat
German Male Beneficial ties, (23 75.
Society, (10. J. W. Marsh. (10.
Mrs. Henrietta BInser, Star Encaustic Tile Com-
(50. pany, 825.
Mrs. William Carr, (ICO. Birmingham Turner As
English Speaking Jour- soclatlon,l450.
neyman Tailors of L. Seventh WardSchool,(S6.
A. 1620. 857 HC Cash, (4.
Cash, (50. Druid Sanger Bund, (50.
St. John's B. a Church, Employes Jas. McNeil
(260. ' ft Bro,, 894.
TbroughPlttsburgTImesIron city Tool Works,
(additional), 8S51 29. poo.
James M. Sweeny, 85. Providence Presbyterian
Mary Paxon and others, Church, Allc, So.
(U. Slatt Mawhlnney. (100.
Frauenbelm ft-Vllsack, EbcrbardtftOber. 850O.
(500. Bauerleln Brewing Co.,
Keystone Brewing Co., (300.
3X0. Caroline Wllkelln, 50.
P. L. Ober Brewing Co., Pier ft Dannals, (150.
(100. Josepb Bruenlng poO.
.Herman oukuu ea vw., xiippiy A. son, sou.
ii. nu:
Susscr, SO.
M: Winter ft Bro, (150.
Atterbury ft Co., 200
Alex W. MattIon,.New
York, 825.
Pittsburg Timet (addi
tional;. p.905 31.
Lvons Club, Lyons, N.
i. (U550. ,
Citizens Hudson, O., 51.
Geo. E. Chester, 10.
W m. Llvsey, (op.
Iron Molders' Union, (30,
Nellie Boyer, PH.
Employes Dltberldge ft
Co., SSflCO.
A. ft J. Groetzlnger,82C0.
Italian Brotherhood So
ciety. Pittsburg, (200.
Citizens ot Union City,
Ind.. (206.
Passlcl ft Reese, (100.
E Frey. 825.
Fireman's Relief Asso
ciation, Tolccio.O.. 875.
Joslah Cohen (Law Com-
Servants of Wm. Met- mlttee). sis.
calf. 85. NoName.CoI.Spr'gs,5.
Eighth U. P. Church, E. L. Devore, 632.
(21 20. A. J. Kaercber. (10 75.
Elite Gallery, 834 40. W. E. LltteL M 41.
Citizens or Wyandotte. Citizens of Wheeling.
Mich., (1,000. W. Va., additional.
.JUZC1IUL utcuii ruiB, fl, uuu.
N. x., additional, citizens
or Detroit,
through Star Publish- Mich
lnar Co.. 8131 75. S4.0H).
R. Marcus. Chicago, 83. John A. Sutton, (50.
The A. french Spring Women's Belief Corps,
Co., (500. Brookvllle. through .
vuu nutgu ftaou, low. A. urstl'
C. B. Fisher. 847 04. Emploves'
The Marr Construction Co.. to.
. Bradv. 8193.
bloyes Bovard, Bose
Co.( poo. c Bnben. (SB.
Elter i Conley, 609. ltz Bozentnal, (6.
D. L. Ehmaa, Koch ester, Enping, Carpenter ft Co.
I09, 1,
Miss Louisa Beard. pOO. Employes Epprar, Car
Citizens of Unadllla, N. penter ft Co , (24.
Y., through North ftCltlzens of Greenville,
JCO., t83 66. Pa., (115 10.
Sent to Their Destination.
The Chamber of Commerce Belief Commit
tee yesterday supplied transportation to the
following named snfferers to their homes or
friends :
E. J. Bole, to Johnstown (two of his familv are
in tbe hospital); L. Sanbreska, John N. Sharer
and August Heine are In hospital: John S. Benight
wire and child, to Butler: Frank H. Bauer, wire
andchltd. to New Bethlehem: Mrs. lOla bbaflcr
and tbree children, to Antietam; Fred Kebble,
Nebelena, Ore.: Fanule Harmon andone.Shlr
leysburg. Pa.: Waller Wright and brother, Tld
loute, Pa.: Mr. Holt nnd rrtc,jt Philadelphia,
are in the hospital here: A. Bellra. Mrs. J. Goeek
ley and Henry Goeekley. to Ccllalre, O.: Mrs.
Klug, to Philadelphia: George King, to Johns
town : Mrs. Winters and three children, to Wheel
ing; Eliza Wilson, to Baltimore, Md.
01 and 93 Fifth Ave.,
Has a very large assortment of very fine
second hand square pianos that are very
considerably above the usual run of such
instruments in quality. They embrace
nearly all the leading first-class makes, and
we will let them go at most any reasonable
price and on the easiest possible payments.
Aso, our assortment of tbe new styles of
organs is large and prfces were never so low
as now, and there is really no reason at all
why every home should not contain an
Estey. You can get them at such prices
and on such easy terms that the paving for
them will not be felt, and the enjoyment
tbey aftord is everlasting. Come ana see
our bargains. S. Hamxltox.
(Hamilton building.)
Philadelphia Dental Rooms.
We ofttinies hear a person expressing bis
or her dread of something in the compara
tive terms, I wonld as soon go to a dentist
office. The time has come when snch a re
mark is out of fashion. To go to a good
dentist does not-imply now that you are to
suffer ezcrnciating pain while your teeth are
being filled. At T.tft's PhiladeiphiaDental
Booms, 39 Fifth avenue, dentistry is per
formed with such skill that pain is almost
out of the question. The immense practice
he has acquired is a well-deserved compli
ment, worthily bestowed. Best sets of teeth
only 58. TH3
Goes to Johnstown Snfferers
On all sales of furniture, bedding, carpets,
etc, etc., beginning "Wednesday, June 5,
continuing for one week. Special induce
ments dnring this period. Cash or credit.
Call early. "W. B. Moyle & Co.,
Thssu No. 60 Federal St., Allegheny.
The Fast Freight Route.
For Buffalo and Bochester, N. Y.; and
Eastern points consign vour freight via A.
V. B. B., care of the Buffalo, Bochester
and Pittsburg By. Always in the field ior
business. For farther information and
rate apply to Vm, A. SprouII, Cont'g.
Agent, 708 Penn ave., room 605. Tele
phone 1074.
Freight for the East.
The Allegheny Valley Kailroad is pre
pared to lorward promptly shipments of
freight for New York, Boston and New
England points.
Special Prices To-Day.
For to-day only we positively guarantee
the price of every suit of clothes we sell to
be 30 per cent lower than the same quality
ot goods can be bqnght elsewhere. All our
elegant $15 suits are reduced to $7, our 518
to $10, our $20suita to $12, and our $25 suits
to $15. Ifyouneedasnit, if your boy needs
a suit or a pair of pants, don't be backward
about calling at our store to-day. Ask to
see the advertised bargains and you will be
treated politely whether you bny or not.
P. C. C.C.t cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court House.
Lace Curtains.
Spring patterns only $1 a pair; at $2 and
$2 50 an elegant line fall Zy, yards long;
window shades on spring rollers ready to
hang, only 45c.
Abthtjk, Schondelhxeb & Co.,
'itxbs 68 and 70 Ohio si, Allegheny.
What the Bakers Star.
There is an old saying that the proof of
the pudding lies in the eating. The best
proof of the excellence of the famous "Iron
City Brand" of floury made by "Whitmyre) &
Co., the sterling millers, lies in the fact that
the bakers of Allegheny county are gradu
ally adopting its use on account of its solid
qualities. Give it a trial.
Dabbs, the well-known photographer,
has 36 different views of the Johnstown dis
aster and they are likely the most compre
hensive of any that'have been taken. Nine
different views wore taken on Sunday.
SANrrABnrai and "Water Cure. The only
Eastern institution in which mud baths are
given. Steam-heating and electric lights.
Baths, massage and electricity bv trained
manipulators. Address John S. Marshall,
M. D., Green Spring, O.
See the 81 00 Neckwear at SO Cents
In our furnishing goods department open
till 9 o'clock this evening. Come in.
Jos. Hobne & Co. '3
Penn Avenue Stores.
All danger of drinking impure water is
avoided by adding 20 drops- of Angostura
Fbauenheim & Vilsack's Iron City
beer is pure, wholesome and nutritious, and
is the best in the market. xxssa
Get a sack of "Ivory" flour of your
grocer, and, see what fine bread you will
have. tts
A full line of shades imported to sell for Too
on sale at 40c a yard.
Fancy printed India Silks only 10c a yard.
A line of French Wool Challls at 25c a yard.
French Satines in neat and bold designs at
20c a yard.
The season's most choice effects m
At sacrifice prices.
The lines at 12o unsurpassed.
Fine and finer grades, 20c to 40c.
$2 40, $30, So 00. 57 00 and JO 00.
Above prices have been made on several lots
of Handsome Bead Jlantalets.
Our Embroidered Fichus Lace Silk and
"Wool Wraps on the same low scale of price.
One lot of Children's and Misses' Jersey
Blouses: assorted colors, stylishly trimmed: 8
to i years. S3 goods for S2.
Ladies' Soutache Braided Directoire Jerseys;
Manufacturer's price, $G9 a dozen; to be closed
at $2 50.
SCITS Choice styles in Wash Fabrics. Silk
and Wool Costumes. Misses' and Children's
Suits; latest designs.
celebrated Bedford Springs is now put un'
only in Quart and half-gallon bottles and sold
in cases of 2 doz. and i dos. in any quantity b
aplS-W3 Corner Liberty and Ninth sts.
'strictly pure i grape juice, in pints and
quarts for family uso and church purposes.
For sale by the ease- or single bottle bv
JNO. A,EESSHAW A. CO. Family Grocers,
' aplS-ws -."- Liberty and N lath sts.
June the great summer goods buying
To keep up our steadily increasing trade ws
call attention to some special purchases that
are worth coming here to buy. Bead about
them they are in. tbe Dress Goods Depart
ment. The Silk for summer wear is just as
good value as yon will find in the Dress Goods,
and everyone is delighted with our last large
purchases of Printed India Silks that wears
selling at 5c and 75c a yard. The quality tefli,
and the patterns no old styles. The Colored
Surah Silks that we are selling at 60c and 75o
are the delight of everyone that sees them.
More bargains in the Black Silk Department
this week that yon want to see, especially in
the way ot Black India Silks, Black Surah
Silks, Black Silk Grenadines and some remark-'
able Black Gros Grain. Silks and Black Satin
Bhadames tho quality at the prices make
them wonders.
Over in tho Wash Dress Goods stock yon
find new styles in Satines, fresh as newly
baked bread, and our display of Scotch and
American Ginghams is four to one Iarzer than
any assortment you can find. Prices are low.
This is our closing up month. Come now. i
You will never buy Skirting Embroideries
"SJM-- 1W I
for as little as at this moment in our EmbroidvJI.
ery Department-ner goods, bought cheap.
Then the Lace counter has still got a big lot of'
special low price goods, in medium and flounce
widths, in cream, white and black Laces, while
tho stock of BlackNets is v ery large.
Muslin Underwear 25c garments to finest.
New styles in Dressing Sacques. Merino,
Gauze, Balbriggan and Pure Silk Underwear,
ribbed and plain, for ladles and children
many bargains.
Our low prices on Dress Goods include tha
finer qualities. This great cleaning up sale in
this Dress Goods Department is full of extra- '
ordinary values the
Silk Warp Colored Cashmeres at 60c.
Mohair Mixtures at 35c and 40c
The French Challls at 25c and 40c '
The French Dress Patterns at M and J5.
The S25 French Dress Patterns at HZ
The H 25 quality Colored Silk Warp Henri
ettas at 75c
The all-wool Debelges at 30c, 40c and 60c.
The 50-inch all-wool Suitings at 40c.
Tbe 12 French Silk JacquariStripes atSOa.
The Colored all-wool French Albatross at 45s.
This will ho a busy month if you are wU'
awake and will take time to see all the bargain1 '
that are here.
' i
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