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THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, "WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 1889, ! ? AN ISLAND ROMANCE. The United States Has One Warm Friend in the Pacific Group. A YERY EEMAKKABLE CHAEACTEE. " , Borne Important Features in aBeportef the Consul to Sidney. 'CALLEES UPON PEESIDENT HAEEISOH. Unather Alltfheny County Man Is Scwarded far rtUUeal Senlce. -he report of Consul Griffin, stationed at Sydney, contains some important features. She Gorernment is urged to pay more at tention to our interests in the Pacino islands. A wealthy woman, whose tether Wa n American, is very anxious that the TJnhcd, States should secure a foothold in this region. In one island the curious practice of caging girls until they are mar ried is practiced. rsrxciAi. txxeqrax to tux dirpatcr.1 "Washington, July 9. A report just re ceived from United States Consul Griffin, of Sydney, Hew South Wales, urges upon the United States greater attention to the importance of the islands of Bismarck Archipelago, because our commercial inter ests there are larger than those of any other country. One passage of his report savors of the romantic llrs. Emma E. Forsythe, a daughter ol Mr. Jonas M. Coe, formerly Consul at Apia, Samoa, and his wife, who was the daughter j(,(ifa Samoan chieftain, owns a plantation of 120,000 acres, employs SO Europeans and several hundred natives, owns several Steamers and is building others, and con ducts a business larger than the combined business of all the civilized residents ot the island of Ifew Britain. Mrs. Forsythe is tow 36 years of age. She received her education at Sydney and San Francisco. Besides being highly accomplished she is & lady of very prepossessing appearance and of remarkable energy and intelligence. At the time of her marriage she was acknowl edged to be the most graceful and beautiful Xromaa in the island. She made such an impression upon Lord Pembroke that he sketched her portrait at length in the char acter of Coe in his work entitled "South Sea Bubbles." A EEMAKKABLE 'WOMAN'. Although married to an Englishman, llrs. Forsythe never renounced her nation ality Alter the death of her husband, which occurred in the year 1872, she took up her residence with her uncle, Mr. E. H. Coe, in San Francisco, Cal., and at a later period joined her father's family at Apia, Samoan Islands. She rendered assistance to her father in keeping the books ot the consulate. She is quoted as an authority on native languages and dialects, and during Consul Griffin's term of office as Consul at Samoa the, on various occasions, acted as his amanuensis and interpreter, and translated nearly all his correspondence with the Samoan Government. She has always taken great interest in the trade and commerce of the South Sea Islands, ana is, perhaps, better posted on the subject than any other citizen of the United States residing south of the equator. In 1879 she removed to the island of New Britain, and, having purchased lrom the natives several large tracts of land there, Ehe formed a partnership with Mr. Thomas Farreil, and in the same year she established One of the most extensive business enter prises in the South Sea Islands under the name of Thomas Farrell & Co., planters and trading merchants. A BIO FARM. The headquarters of the firm were estab lished at liaaluan, near one of their largest plantations, which now includes 11,600 acres of the choicest land in New Britain, on which are raised, among other products, "vast quantities of cotton. Her property and that of the firm within the Imperial Ger inan protectorate is estimated at 120,000 acres, and that outside of the protectorate at 80,000 acres, makinc a total of 150,000 acres, nearly all of the landed estate being owned by Mrs. Forsvthe. Consul Griffin says in conclusion: "Mrs. Forsythe rendered very effective aid to me n the preliminary steps which secured to the United States for a period of ten years the use of the harbor ot Pago Pago as a coaling station, and not long since she Jnade an offer to the American Government of 20 acres of ground on her own property in the Island of Malnlu for another coaling Elation. The Island of Malnlu is outside of the German protectorate, and as no nation las as yet set up a claim to it, she is qnite anxious that her offer shall be accepted." In another part of his report Consul Griffin tells of a remarkable custom of the inhabitants of New Britain as follows: The inhabitants, it is said by "Wallace, have a peculiar custom of confining their girls In capes until they are old enough to be Onamed. This custom is said to be peculiar 'jto the people or New Britain. The cages faro made of twigs of the palm tree, and the J,-ds are put into them when only 2 or 3 Jpreaxs- of age. The Bev. George Brown es mlablished a "Weileyan mission in New KBritain in 1876, and I learn from 9him that these cages are built in pide of the houses, and that the Tglzlt are never allowed to leave the house under any circumstances. The houses are closely fenced in with a sort of wicker work Jtnade of reeds. Ventilation under the cir cumstances is rendered very difficult. The feirls are said to grow up strong and health Sul in spite of these disadvantages." j The Bismarck archipelago consists of two large islands, New Britain and New In land, and a number of smaller ones, begin ning at the equator and extending to the 8th degree of south latitude and about the 248th degree of west longitude. TANKER'S TSIP. ffbe Pension Commlulonn ! Now Back at the Bureau. rsncTJLL Tzz.zas.iM to tub otspxTcn.x "Washington, July 9. Commissioner SCanner returned from his "Western trip to day, and occupied his desk at the Pension Bureau. He would not say whether the changes in the medical division are to stop where they left off yesterday. "I was away," eaid the Commissioner, "and fco cannot be responsible for the re movals, but I want to call attention to the fact that 17 of the 22 doctors employed !n the medical division were appointed by he last administration. I want to say an other thing, that I haven't discharged any ild soldiers on account of their Democratic partisanship." V The medical division was all torn up to day, in its mind, not knowing where the ax trill tall next, and all because three doctors were dismissed yesterday. Two were Dem ocrats, and one, a Republican, insists he was dismissed because he has been too lib eral in rerating pensions. An Allegheny Man Geta There. rsrzciAi. txxxqhax to thz dispatch. J Washington, July 0. T. "W. Weddell, formerly of Versailles township, Allegheny county, has been appointed confidential secretary of the fifth auditor of the Treas ury". Mr. "Weddell came here in 1882 and held a position in the House of Representa tives and since then has occupied various offices. He was a valuable attache of the I National Committee during the last cam-1 ptiga. J AT THE WHITE HOUSE. The Beat Affects Both the President and IIU Visitors How One Deviation Wan DUappalnted A Few Plnmi Distributed. rsrsctAi. telzobax to Tins dispatch, t Washington, July 9. Though it was a sweltering day the President had mors caller than usual, but only a few of them were of national note. Most of them looked very hot, and but one, a Mr. Parkinson, of Washington Territory, had the independence to try to be comfortable contrary to etiquette. He is a fine looking man, and wore good clothes, but he took off his coat, unbuttoned his waistcoat, carried an umbrella and sauntered through the grounds and into the "White House as though he owned them. He maintained this dishabille until he was ushered into the library and then at leisure put on his coat. He wanted to tell the President how offices shonld be distributed in the new State of "Washington. The President finds it very lonely at the "White House and the hot weather makes him rather impatient of the visits of office seekers, and he does not always give just the sort of satisfaction that is wanted. For instance, a Philadel phia delegation was here yesterday, and called with Representative Harmar on the President in the interest of Mr. Alonzo Shot well, of Philadelphia, for the office of Railroad Commissioner. The party came away from the White House professing that they were sure of their man, and were as tonished and chagrined this afternoon to find that Horace A. Tavlor, of Wisconsin, had captured this very desirable and hon orable position. Indiana, which never gets anything, was presented with two nice offices to-day, Henry W. Diederich, a prominent German American Republican, getting the Consul ship at Iieipsio, and Thomas C. Menden hall the superintendency of the Coast and Geodic Survey. The President expects to go to Deer Park Fridav. and will probably not return until the middle of next week. PROTECTING THE 0ISTEE. A Steamer Fitted Ont to Destroy In Great Enemy. rSPECIAI. TELXQKAX TO THZ DtgrATCH.l Washington, July 9. All lovers of oysters will be delighted to learn the nature of the Toyage on which the steamer Fish Hawk, of the Fish Commission service, started this afternoon. She sailed down the Potomac equipped for battle against the starfish, which is the great enemy of the oyster, and therefore the enemy of all man kind. Especially does the starfish make war on the oyster which lives in the saltiest of salt water. In the fresher water it does little damage. Last year the floods on the New York and New England shores rendered the water near the coast so fresh that the starfish almost abandoned those grounds, but this year it has returned in great force and is playing havoc with the king of bivalves. Commissioner McDonald has devised a plan for raking up and destroying the star nsn, ana with this machinery the Irish Hawk started for the salt water bays to-day. A EABBI'S RASH ATTEMPT. Weary of a Life of Poverty He Trien to Commit Suicide. Cleveland, July 9. Rabbi David Franke, a despondent,of No. 252 Broadway, tried to jump over the Superior street via duct draw at 9 o'clock yesterday. He walked to the center of the drawbridge, and with a hoarse cry of "Here goes life," be gun climbing over. After a desperate struggle a policeman succeeded in prevent ing him from taking his own life, and he was hurried to the station house. He says he is a Russian, and until Sunday night was rabbi and secretary of the Bo'ruckoel Chesed, a small congregation of his country men who have a synagogue in the upper rooms of his house. His salary was in ar rears, and on the motion of a member he was instructed to write to headquarters in New York lor aid. The President ol the congre gation, instead of receiving the desired help, received a sharp rebuke from New York by mail, which angered him greatly. He blamjd the rabbi for having sent a clumsily worded epistle to headquarters and moved his removal from the pastorate of the church. Rabbi Franke was not popular with influ ential members and the motion carried, throwing him out of employment with six weeks' salary and the rent of the synagogue owing him. He has five small children and a wife to support and says no member of his family has tasted food for 48 hours. Mon day morning, discouraged and hopeless, sick with the cries of his hungiy children, the rabbi attempted to end his life. Officer Thomas went up to his house and says he failed to find so much as a crust within it He secured food for the family and reported the facts at the station. The Infirmary De partment will care for them until the father secures work. He was allowed to go home on promising to make no farther attempts to kilfhlmself. A letter was found by his wife soon after he left home, in which he bade his family a sad farewell, saying that he could notendure to have his ohildren cry for bread when they awoke. He said he was better dead than alive and referred despondently to hit trou ble in the church. AXW0ETBT8 DEFALCATION. The City uf Cleveland to Come Ont All night After All. Cleveland, July 9. If a fair price can be obtained for Axworthy's property neither the city of Cleveland nor the bondsmen will lose a cent by the defalcation. At the most the entire defalcation will not amonnt tomore than 580,000, and Axworthy has said that he will make good whatever re mains unbalanced alter his property is dis posed of. The city does not need the money. By waiting affairs can be amicably settled, the property can be disposed of at a fair valuation, and it will be better for the city, for the bondsmen and for Axworthy. LATE NEWS IN BRIEF. The officers who arrived recently at San Francisco from Samoa, except Drs. White and Norfleet, have been ordered homo. The Chicago authorities say that the Cooney inder arrest at Albert Lea, Minn., is not Coney the Fox, who is wanted for complicity in the Cronln murder. The President will leave Washington for a lslt to Mrs. Harrison at Deer Park. lid., on Friday morning. He will remain thereuntil the following Tuesday, and possibly a few days longer. A carload of canned fruits and wines, donated to the Johnstown sufferers by the citi rens of Los Angeles, Cal., which arrived at Philadelphia last week, was disposed of at auction fn sma.1 lota. The bidding was spirited and the sum of (1,212 was realized. The President has made the following ap pointments: Horace A, Taylor, of Wisconsin, to be Commissioner ot Railroads; Thomas C. Mendenhal!, of Indiana, to be (superintendent ot the United States Coast and Geodetic Snr vey; Henry W. Diederich, of Indiana, to ba Consul of the United States at Leipsic At Blackmar, Mich., yesterday, Charles Blackmar, while drunk, shot his mother. 75 years old. A grandson of the woman seised the gun and discharged its contents into Charles' breast. Mother and son are probably dying. AT. Blackmar, husband of the woman, and founder of the place In which they live, formerly resided In Buffalo and was a wealthy malster. Last evening Henry Blake and Michael Frawley went to the Rocks, about a mile above Susquehanna, Pa., to take a swim. Being somewhat under the influence of liquor, they began fooling with one another until suddenly they both lost their balance and fell a distance ot 0 feet, striking on their heads in the river. Frawley's neck was broken and he died in stantly. Blake received In j urles from which he will probably die. The American steamer Haytien Repntllo has arrived In port at San Francisco 76 davs from New York. On the morning of May 28 fire was discovered In the lower coal bunkers, which was only extinguished after eight hours' hard work. The timber work was badly damaeed and a large hole was burned through the ceiling. On May 27 the Haytien Republic anchored at Dun geness Spit, in the Straits of Magellan. She arrived at Sandy Point on the 31st, and re mained there until June i repairing her boil en and machinery. Leland Stanford and C. P. Huntington have decided to withdraw the Southern Pacific Railway from Texas. A late law in that State provides that no railroad company operating roads within its borders has any legal status nnless It maintains its principal office therein. The Southern Pacific officials say that they conld not do the latter, therefore the three Texas and Louisiana roads that now form a part of the Southern Pacific main line to New Orleans will hereafter be operated as distinct roads with different sets of officers. Julius Krutbschmltt, as General Manager of these roads, will remove from New Orleans to Hous ton, Tex. HOESFOKD'S ACID PHOSPHATE. It Yon Are Nervous, And cannot sleep, try it. Infanta' Waist Buttons. Handsome patterns in solid gold at $3 50 to Z5. Less expensive buttons at (1 60. E. P. Roberts & Sons, Jewelers, wsn B. tB. Genuine French satines 15, 18 and 25 choice styles. Boggs & Buhl. Summer neckwear for gentlemen. James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Filth ave. Silver Age Rye is prescribed by all regular physicians. mws Have Your Baby Photographed This week by Hendricks & Co.. 68 Federal st, Allegheny. Cabinets, 1 a dozen, mwf POWDER Absolutely Pure This powder never varies. A marvel of pnr lty, strength and wholesomeness. More eco nomical than the ordinary kin da, and cannot be sold in competition with the multitude of ow est, short weight, alum or phosphate pow ders. Sold only in cant. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO, 108 Wall St. N. Y. oc5-mS-irwTSu The cases of catarrh treated and enredby the physicians ot the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute at 323 Penn avenue, are usually those of the most advanced stages,, and who have spent years of time and much money treating elsewhere, until by some friend or in reading the papers they learn of the Catarrh and Dys pepsia Institute, and that others have been cured ot diseases similar to their own. The physicians ot this institute refer with pride to the many testimonials already published and hundreds of others on file at their office, re ceived from patients whom they have cured of simple catarrh, ulcerative ca tarrh and some cases where the lungs were badly diseased. Dyspepsia, including ulcera tion of the stomach and diseases of women. The words of comment and praise received concerning their treatment and cure of diseases Peculiar to women are very encouraging. Mrs. r. Crossley Is always present during office hours to consult with ladies. "You will not publish my plcturo or name in the paper, will you?" is often asked. The portraits of patients are never displayed In the papers, ana no testi monial or. name of any patlsnt is published In the papers without the full consent or wish of the patient. "When is the best time to cure catarrhT" is asked. In the summer, by all means, as In cold weather with sudden changes of temper ature, the patient is much more liable to colds, thus retarding the progress of tho treatment. Many children are badly afflicted with catarrh, frequently developing into consumption at a very early age. The crowds of men, women and children that daily assemble at the parlors of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute is the best evidence of the standing of these physicians and their snecess in making cures. Remember the place. 323 Penn avenue. Consultation free to all. Office hours. 10 A. M., to 4 p. M., and 6 to 8 P. X. Sundays 12 to 4 P. M. jy-9 ERNST AXTHELM, MECHANICAL AND ELECTRICAL BELL HANGER. Repairing a specialty. 103 THIRD AVEL, near Wood St.. Telephone 851. PITTSBURG, PA au25-e76-WS ALLEGHENY VALLEY RAILROAD Trains leave Union Station (Eastern Standard tlme)t Klttannlng Ac 6.5S a. m.; Niagara Ex.. dally. 8:45 a. m.. Halton Ac.. 10:10 a.m.; Valley Camp Ac, 15:05 p. m.; Oil City and DuBols Ex press, t:m p.m. ; Hal ten Ac, 1:00 p.m. : Klttannlng Ac, iiOp.m.i iinebnm Ex., IMOp.rn. ; Klttann lng Ac, 6.30 p. m. ; Bracburn Ac, 6:10p.m.: Hul ton Ac, 7:50 p. m.; buffalo Ex., dally, 8-AOp. m.; llnlton Ac. 9:43 d. m.: Braeburn Ac, 11:30 p. m. Church trains Braeburn, 12:40 p. m. and 9.35 p. m, I'allman rarlo: iiuffet and Bleeping Cars between Pittsbnrg and Bnffalo. JAS. f. ANl)EROH, G.T. Art.; DAVID Uo UAKGO. Uen. Bant. nT8BUKG AND WESTERN BAU.WAY Trains (Ct'lgtan'd time) Leave I Arrive Wltdwood Accommodation Day Ex., Akron.Toledo, Kane juiicr AccommoaiuoD Chicago Express (dally) iTuuiiinu AccumHioaauon NewCaslleandFoxbargAcI 5:: First class fare to rrhlraro. tin J p SO. Pullman Huflet sleeping car to Chicago 4:30 a m 7:20 a m 8:00 a m rznop m j.tw p m i:z p m 7:10 a m 7:3 p m 8:10 a m 11:05 a m 6:oo p m Si40 & m 50. becond class. ALWAYS A FRIEND IN TIME OF NEED. IP jL' fxXilJL SAJNFORD'S GINGER Tho DtlicioBi Summer Medicine. With what alacrity Samfobd's Qinoeb re sponds to the cry of distress. No cramp or pain has ever made a demand upon it for relief or cure that has not met with Instant response. It is a delicious combination of imported ginger, choice aromatlcs and medicinal French brandy, totally unlike and vastly superior to all other "gingers", pain cures and nauseating nostrums. Unripe food. Impure water, unhealthy cli mate, unwholelbme food, malaria, epidemic and contagions diseases, cholera morbus, cramps, pains. Indigestion, colds, chills, simple fevers, exhaustion, nervousness, or loss of sleep, that beset the traveler or household at this season, are nothing to those protected by Sasfokd's Ginger. Avoid cheap and dangerous gingers said to be "the same," or "as good," or "cheaper." Ask for SANFOBD'S GINGER with 'Owf Trade Mirk on tboWrsppsr, WEAK WOMEN. Why Are They Weak and Can They Become na Healthy and Vigorous ns DIent Valu able Sue arestlonn on the Subject. At the Madison Square Garden, New York, recently, five women, for six days In succession, rode over 100 miles each day upon bicycles, and at the end of that time were well and strong. This proves conclusively that women have strength and endurance often equal to men. Why, then, are they called a weak race! Be cause tbey make little effort to secure strength or retain it after It has been secured. Women are pale, sallow, troubled with many weak nesses, and whyf Because they do not observe the laws of health and keep their bodies as they should. Their blood becomes thin and beats slowly. It should be stimulated to strong and healthy action. Cosmetics will not do this, nos trums cannot, but pure whiskey, taken as a medicine, will. If the lady of society returning; from a reception or shopping expedition will use a little pure whiskey, Nature will be assist ed so that instead of breaking down it will be tided over until it can recuperate. If the weary woman who is beset by work and cares will do the same thing, she, too, will be helped. Anything that assists nature helps bring health. The Importance of using only pure whiskey cannot be too strongly urged, but there Is little good and pure whiskey to be had. The poly safe one to take is Duffy's. It Is a Pure Malt Whiskey, tree from all impurities, and has been used by the most prominent men and women In America for years. It Is recommend ed by the leading physicians, chemists, clergy men, and it merlu the great popularity it has. S. Kllnordlinger &. Co j Wholesale Liquor Dealer, NO. 19 DIAMOND SQUARE, PITTSBURG, PA. We desire to announce to our friends, customers and the general public that we are again open for business at the old stand, NO. 19 DIAMOND SQUARE, where we shall be pleased to see you. "We shall endeavor, as heretofore, to supply only Pure Wines and Liquors AT LOWEST PEIOES. We have in stock all leading brands ol Pennsylvania Bye Whiskies and Kentucky Bourbons, and a well assorted stock,of Cali fornia Wines,Brandies, Cordials arid cased Liquors. Special attention paid to all mail orders accompanied by remittance. HEW APVKRTIBKJttENTS. ABOUT HALF PRICE FOR THIS WEEK. EXTRA BARGAINS IN FINE LIGHT KANGAROO and DOHGOLA, Low Strap Ties, Low Southern Ties And Gents' Congress Gaiters. Pine, light, soft, single soles for cool com fort. Gents' Low Dongola Ties, $2. Gents' Southern Ties, (2. Gents' Dongola Congress, $2. Genuine Kangaroo cong. and bals at only 53 00, -AT- G.D.SIMEN'S, 78 OHIO ST., ALLEGHENY. Je2t-irw NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. WANTED WDRKMEN AT THE Homestead Steel Forks, lTear Pittsburg, Pa. -- Our former Employes having refused to accept the revised schedule of wages offered them, based upon a sliding scale, their posi tions are now open to others. The rates we offer are as follows: COKVXBTTKO HILL. New Scale. Earnings nnaer new Position. 5 i.1a on basis of Hay tonnage. ; 3- For : ?amoth.Dilly A? 19 NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. PANTS. .'. S, KL1N0RDLINGER & CO ! No. 10 Diamond Square. JV7-38 wdmit. PHOTOGRAPHER, 16 SIXTH STREET. A fine, large crayon portrait $3 60; see them before ordering elsewhere. Cabinets, XX and VI Hi per dozen. PKOMPT DEUVERY. apli-15-irwTSa THERE CAN BE NO DOUBT As to where you should buy your FURNITURE, CARPETS and HOUSEFURNISHING GOODS, if economy is the object you have in view. ; KEECH'S MAMMOTH Cash and Credit House, 923 and 925 Penn Ave., is the house for you to pat ronize, if you want to save money, and get dependable and stylish merchandise. JelT-arwT Cupola man II 70 Vesselman 1 70 Ponrer 1 49 Blower 1 Spltielmtn 1 36 Pitmen 1 as Stopper setter 125 Ladle man 1 IS Cupola helpers 1 14 Bottom makers 1 14 First regulators 1 09 Crane shifters.. 1 09 Vett'lm'i first helper 1 09 Clnderman 109 Vess'lm's second helper.. 1 02 Bot. mkrs. helpers 1 00 Mould undcri 1 00 Cinder tapper 95 Hackman 95 Iron crane man 93 Ingot extractor 95 Stopper maker. 95 Metal wfceelers 91 Cinder snappers VI Ladleman's helper 91 Ingot extrac. helper 91 Coke -wheelers 88 Seoond reynlators 83 Mould washer SS Steel craneman SS S3 75 S75 350 325 200 303 2 75 200 250 250 240 240 240 240 225 220 220 2 10 210 2 10 2 10 2 10 200 200 200 200 190 190 190 190 $128 00 1211 00 117 80 109 65 100 75 100 75 92 60 87 40 8445 84 45 80 75 80 75 80 75 80 75 75 55 74 10 74 10 70 40 70 40 70 40 70 40 70 40 87 40 67 40 67 40 67 40 63 70 6.1 TO 63 70 63 70 23-mcn BLOoirraa mux. DOUGLAS & M ACME'S Grand July Sacrifice Sale. Now's Your Opportunity. cSbds.d Without reservation, all the India silks that sold np till Saturday last at 62Kc, 65c and 1 25 now to be sold at 39c, 48c and 75c a yard, respectively. And the American satines (all good styles) that were 12c, 15c and 18c have all been marked down to 8c, 10c and 12Kc a yard. Then the handsome French satines that have been selling all season at 25c, 33c and 37c can now be had at 15c, 20c and 25c a yard. The handsomest line of challis yonr eves ever rested on will be put forward at 4c, 6c and 8c a yard during the season were 6c, 8c and 12fc Likewise the lovely Oriental dark challis that bad such a lively sale at 12c (and no wonder) have all been marked to sell at 6Vc a yard. Those awfullv pretty zephyr-like French challis that were 37c and 60c can have choice now for 25c and 35c a yard. Onr large, stout ladies and gents' balbriggan nnderwear will be offered at most marvelous reductions, commencing at 25c each, and, mind you, there's no trashy, mis shaped seconds among them: they're all good, reliable goods. Our attractive sale of ladles' muslin underwear and lace curtains last week was simply phenomenal. We will continue it all this week, giving you first-class goods at prices scarcely duplicative in THIS BBOAD ZAND OF OURS. ' 151 and 153 FEDERAL STREET, .ALLEGHENY. ir8.rwTr CLOSING OUT D. TAYL0R&j;0.'S STOCK lamps; glassware, VASES, BISQUE, TOILET, TEA AND DINNER SETS, R. P. WALLACE & CO.'S, 211 Wood Street, 102 and 104 Third Avenue, Between Second and Third Avesi ap21-wran We tako this method of bringing to vonr no tice the Neatest, Best Proportioned, Finest .Finished and Cheapest Buckwagon ever put on the market. PRICE J75, COMPLETE WITH SHAFTS. . GliESENKAMP SOJV, Not, 318 and 320 Penn Avs. (No connection with any other carrlagOouse.) je23-wrsn Screwman. .... WOO Heater 3 10 4 50 Kongber 2 59 3 75 Polnt-ln-hook 1 90 2 75 Shearman 1 90 2 75 Turn-up-hook 190 2 75 Bottom men..- 1 79 2 60 Mooters in zoo Fnrnftcemen .155 2 25 Tongraan 155 2 25 Shearman's helper 1 52 2 20 Draront 1 52 2 20 Untf wheeler 1 38 2 00 Pull around 1 38 2 00 Shear pulpit 1 21 1 75 l'ulplt man ,.. 1 21 1 75 Cover men 1 14 1 65 23-DJCn MILL. Kollertioopermonthand.t3 10 (8 00 Beater 6 92 4 50 Catcher 5 77 3 75 Rougher down. 5 3S 3 to Kougherup 4 62 3 00 Sticker In 4 23 2 75 Stralghtener 4 23 2 73 Heater's nrst helper 4 CO 2 60 Hookers 3 69 2 40 Hotstralghteners 3 48 2 25 Buggrman 3 46 2 25 Heater's second helpers.. 3 23 z 10 Chargers and drawers 3 23 2 10 XS-rsCH COOOCIQ HILL. Roller 1100 per month &...S3 50 15 85 Heater 8 49 4 50 Tableman 6 13 3 25 Shearman 5 19 2 75 Bottom men 4 91 2 60 Chargers 4 91 2 60 Doorman 4 91 2 60 Shearman's helper 4 15 2 20 Back tableman 3 77 2 00 Pnll around 3 58 1 90 Crane engineer 4 25 2 2S Shear craneboy 1 60 85 Hydraulic boys 142 75 33-INCH EIAM HILL. (5 80 60 400 350 325 300 2 75 275 260 2 tO 250 225 2 10 2 10 2 10 2 10 200 200 170 Roller 1100 per month 4.-S4 00 Heaters II 00 Catcher 8 89 Rougher down 7 78 Rougher np 7 22 Stralghtenera 6 67 Hookers (front) 6 11 Stleker-ln 6 11 Heater's first helpers 5 78 Chargers 5 55 Hookers (back) 5 55 Buggyman 5 uo Heater's second helpers.. 4 67 Buggyman's helper 4 67 Hot-bed men 4 67 Sawman ........ 4 67 Rackman 4 44 Btralghtener's belper 4 41 Hydraulic telegraph 3 78 3150 00 118 00 98 50 . 7225 72 25 72 25 68 10 65 40 58 95 58 95 57 80 57 80 62 50 62 50 43 00 46 00 43 35 1140 00 89 25 74 43 69 40 59 60 54 60 54 60 5160 47 60 4160 44 60 4165 4165 (168 25 160 70 116 00 98 24 92 94 92 94 92 94 78 55 71 35 67 75 80 45 30 30 ass I1M30 182 40 147 40 129 00 119 70 113 60 10130 10130 95 80 92 00 9200 82 90 77 40 77 40 77 40 77 40 73 60 73 60 62 65 04 TTT V if I H 114 qsjs 471 M ai fi.tS rf:S 4 s IHHf-fH S B S : g 403 BP44T4ft fca-3 403 tip (I j flg jEEsPF 849 r35fcE:3 -ER:E; M MLirJL'Eff -E3E3E 33 SEEfcn 3? tti 3S' 23 HBHfci -Ert995: 32s jBHTilr-iE fcrti2az 323 pH3E:3 IkjFlSf 23 SNSfcie:: rStnSipJe 302 iRH-JEs? tHEfcifcSE 296 ffiaai ISfcHip: 296 3oP?;3e;3 BeSe!! 2 81 jK3l:il 53 St L E 1 iff fl cla B38 2 si )Kr 1 5? 3J 2 70 iJa sB iSN 270 ICVBsk 270 3sm 2 70 ; C 265 255 255 255 1 Law, civilization and custom compel man to wear Pants. The coat may be discarded for convenience, some men, less scrupulous, go a little further and lay the vest aside during the hottest hours of the day. But here the line is drawn. No matter what the weather may be the Pants survive. There are 150,000 men in this vicinity who wear Pants. To them the srbject of Pants always is of great interest This week, however, this interest is intensified a thousand fold KAUFMANNS' SPECIAL 72 394 2 289 289 272 262 236 238 2 31 2 31 2 10 2 10 184 1S4 173 (8 60 357 298 278 238 2 18 2 18 206 190 178 178 167 167 (8 65 43 464 393 372 272 372 3 14 285 2 71 322 1 21 107 (8 65 729 690 5 16 479 442 405 405 383 363 368 3 31 309 309 309 309 294 294 250 SALE. We have often given our patrons some truly marvelous bargains in Pants, but the wonderful values we shall give them during this sale are without precedent or parallel Men of all classes and condi tions in life capitalists, bankers, bro kers, merchants, professional men, clerks, mechanics, laborers, policemen, conduc tors, railroad men, rier men all, all, all are interested in tbis great and glori ous Pant Sale. But we will let our figures talk for us. Read them carefully. Here they are: The Pants we offer at this price actually cost more to make. They are none of your "cheap, shoddy" goods, but fairly good qualities, well made and sewed. The patterns are light, medium and dark, and the sizes range from the smallest to the largest. G This price will take choice from several piles of Men's Cassimere, Cheviot and Worsted Pants, in stripes, checks, plaids and mixtures. They're just the thing for "after work" and are equal to any that would cost you $2 25 elsewhere. M $U5 This price entitles you to your choice from over 1,000 pairs of neat Business and Dress Pants, made of stylish Cassimeres, Corkscrews and Cheviots, light and dark patterns, and every pair worth not less than S3. We have all sizes, too, and can fit any man, tall or short, fat or slim. Think of it! Genuine tailor-made Pantaloons for S3. This peerless offer will be good all this week, and you can take your choice from about 1,500 pairs, each one guaranteed to be strictly all wool. Indeed, some of the materials are of our own importation, and are quite equal to anything shown by first-class merchant tailors. z IS u OFZX-DXABTB njBJTACX3. Meltcrs. per day (8 00 Melter's first helper 8 87 Ladlemen 8 07 Pitman 7 74 Melter's second helper.... 7 28 Chargers 7 28 Pitman's first helper 7 28 Pitman's second helper... s 77 Ladleman's helper 6 45 Craneman 5 65 (8 00 (150 00 (S 00 4 to u) da i ia 62 55 2 50 6000 240 66S 225 5625 225 56 25 225 62 45 2 10 5000 200 4380 175 250 240 225 2 25 225 2 10 200 175 119-racn rLATB mill. Roller (100 per month . (5 00 (6 80 (13150 (7 28 Screwman 6 93 5 00 145 65 5 83 Shearman 8 93 6 00 145 65 5 83 Tableman 8 04 4 50 131 10 . 6 24 Heaters 8 04 4 50 13110X5 24 Second shearman 5 80 3 25 94 60 3 78 Hooks 8 38 3 00 87 40 3 50 Heater's helpers 4 64 260 75 70 303 Sweepers 4 02 2 25 65 60 2 62 First leader 4 02 2 25 65 60 2 63 Second leader 393 220 64 10 256 Shearman's helpers 3 75 2 10 6120 2 45 Craneman 5 36 2 00 87 40 3 50 Craneman's helpers 4 02 2 25 65 CO 2 62 Fair white hands. Brighteleareomplexioii Soft healthful skin. "PEABS'-ITib M English Complexion SOAP-SoftJEvimttrc LAMP urST IHIMNEYS THE P" iiTnmn made onlybvs: in the yy UKLIJ GeoAMacbeth&Co. Pittsburch.Pa. Earnings under New Scale on basis of May Tonnage are given to show that workmen do make what is estimated and more, too. All common labor fourteen (14) cents per hour; not affected by the slldlne scale. Permanent positions, steady employment and ample protection guaranteed to aU competent men who enter ouremploy. Printed tables of wages showing earnings under sliding scale, based on average monthly selling prices of steel blooms furnished on ap plication. Address, or apply in person, to CARNEGIE, PHIPPS&CoLim., 48 FIFTH AVEHTJE, Pittsbnrg, Pa. OR TO OUR AGENTS: J. Ogden Hoffman, 333 Walnut St, Philadel phia. Pa. Geo. H. Wightman, Mason Build., Boston, Mass. Chas. "W. Baker, 101 St. Clair st, Cleveland, O. Frank C. Price, Boston Block, Minneapolis, Minn. W. H. D. Totten, Jr Mitchell Block, Clncln natl, O. H. L. Waterman, Mills Building, New York City. T. Guilford Smith, Chapln Block, Buffalo, John C. Fleming; Home Ins. Build., Chicago, A. W. Dreves, Bank of Commerce Build., St Lonls, Mo. N. D. Carpenter, Grand Rapids, Mich. jylO-WTSn Stylish dressers, listen. We have here a line of extra fine custom made Dress Pants, made of the most exqui site imported materials, and in the very newest and hand somest patterns, from which we offer choice at $4. The intrinsic value of these Pants is $6 and $6 50. u r OUR MIDSUMMER CLEARANCE SALE is now on in every department of our house. Clothing, Shoes, Hats and Furnishing Goods, Ladies' and Misses' Jackets, Jerseys and Blouses, Trunks, Satchels, Hammocks, eta, are now being offered at matchlessly low prices. An a Q -o 0 0 KAUFMAN NR Fifth Avenue and Smithfield Street irS-p RAII.RO ADS. OENWSYI.VANIA RAILROAD ON AND JL after May 12, 1889, trains leave Union Station, Pittsburg; as follow!. Eastern standard Timet MAIN LINE EASTWAED- New York and Chicago Limited or Pullman Ves tibule daily at 7:14 a. m. Atl&ntlR R-vnreu d&llr for the East 8:20 a.m. Mau train, dally, except Sunday, 5:30 a. m. Sun day, mall, 8:40 a. m. l)av exnreia dallr ; JUU express daur at 1:00 p. m. r expreaa dally at SHX) a. m. RAILROADS. PITTS BURO AND LAKE ERIK RAILROAD COMPANX-Schedule la eaeet June 2, 1W3, Central Ume: P. & L. K. R. B.-LirART-ror Cleveland. 5:00, 80 x. v.. 1:35, 4:10, "9:30 r. x. for Cincinnati, Chleapo and St. Loafs, 5KO a. u., 1:35, a:30 r. m. for Buffalo, 8:00 A. v.. 4:10, 9: r. M. Jfor Sala manca, "8:00 A. x., 1:3S r. M. For Hearer Falls, 5:00, "8:00, 8:30. 10:13 A. X.. 'U3 3 JO. 4:10. 5:15, 9:30 r. X. jror Cnartlers. 5:03, 15:30, 5:35, 8:20, SuS, 7:15, 8:, 8:30, 9:25, 10:15 A. X.. 12:03, '12: 45. 1:40, 3:30. V:0, 4:50, OS, 5:15, 8.-OS, 10:30 r. X. Abbivx From Cleveland, 3d0 A. x.. 11:30, 8:33, 7:55 9:40 r. X. From Cincinnati, Chlearo and St. Louts. 12:30. 7:55 r. X. From Buffalo. 6:30 a. M., 12:30, 9:40 T. II. From Salamanca. 12:30. "7 OA T. X. From Younrstown. 8:30 9:20a. M.. 12:30, 8:35. 7i55, 9:40 F. X. From Beaver Falls, 6:25, :30, 7:JO, 9:20 A. x., 12:30, 1:10. i-35: 7:55, 9:40 p. x. From Cnartlers, '5:lz 5:25, 630 8:45, 7:08. "7:47, 9;20. 9:57, 11:53 A. X., 1:10, 1:32. 3:17. 4:00, 4:40, 4:52, 6:35, -9: 12, 9:40, 11:12, 16:02 A.M., 15:12 r-. X. P., C. A Y. traini for Manifleld. 8:30 A. M.. 1:30, 4:50 r. X. Tor Essen and Ueechmont, 8:30, x. v., 1:30 p.m. P., CAT. trains from Manifleld, Essen and l jjeaenmont, two, uva.x. P.. MeK. AY.R. R. DxrAST For New Haven. 3:S0 A. M lin P.x. For West Newton. 5:30 10:05 A. X., 1:30. 5:15 r. X. ARBivx From New Haven, "7:50 A. X., SrOOP. M. From Wtlt Newton, 6:15.1', JO A. Xl3, 5:03 P.M. For McKeetport and Elizabeth, '5:30,10:05 A. x 3:a 5:13 P. X. From Elizabeth and McKeesporW 7:53 A. tu. 1:25, 5nT0 P. X. Dally. IBundsys only, 2WiU ran one hour late on Bandar. I Will ran two hours late on bun day. City ticket oMce, 4HMltbitl4 street, Philadelphia expre dally at 4:30 p. m. Eastern express dally at 7:15 p. m. Fait Line dally at 8:10 p. m. GreenaDnrx expressauo p. m. week days. Derry express 11:00 a, m. week days. AU through trains connect at Jersey City with noatsor "lirooiiTn Annex" ior uroouyn. n. x., arotdlngdouble ferriage and Journey through N. Y.Clty. Trains arrive at Union Station as follows: Mall Train, dally 8:10p.m. Western Express, daUy 7:43a. m. Pacllle Express, dally 12:45 p.m. Chicago Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m. Fast Line, dally 11:55 p. in. SOUTHWESr PENN RAHWAl. For Unlontown, 6:30 ana 805 a. m. and 435 p. m., without change of cars: 12.50 p. m connect ing at Orcensburg. Trains arrive from Union town at 9:45 a. m 12:20. 6:35 and 8.10 p. m. WEST PENNSYLVANIA DIVISION. From FEDERAL ST. STATION. Allegheny City. Mall train, connecting: for Blalrsvllle... 6:45 a. ra. Express, for Blalrsvllle, connecting for BcUer ................ 3:13p.m. Butler Accem 8:20a. m, 2:25 and 5:45 p.m. Sprtngdale Aceom9:OO.M:50a.m.3:30and 6:3) p.m. Freeport Aecom..., 4:15. 8:30 and 11:40 p. m. On Sunday '. 12:50 and 9:30p.m. North Apollo Accom..... 11:00 a.m. and 6:00p.m. Allegheny Junction Accommodation connecting for Butler 8:20 a. m. BlalrsvUle Accommodation 10:40 p. m. Trains arrive at FEDERAL STREET STATION : Express, connecting from Butler 10:35 a. m. Mall Train 1:45 p. m. Butler Aecom 9:10 a, m., 4:40 and 7:20 p. ra. Blalrsvllle Accommodation 9:52p. m. Freenort Aceom.7:40a.m.. l:25.7:20andll:10p. ra. On Sunday 10:10 a. m. and 70 p. ra. Sprtngdale Accom. ...6.37,11:48 a.m., 333,6:30 p. m. North Apollo Aecom 8:40a. m. and 5:40 p. m. MON ONG, AHELA DIVISION. Trains leave Union station. Pltuourg, as follows: For Monongabela City, West Brownsville and Unlontown, 11 a. ra. i or Monongaheia City and West BrownsvUle, 7:06 and 11 a. m. and 4:40 p. m. On Sunday, 1:01 p. m. For Monongaheia City, 6:49 p. m., week days. Dravosburg Ac, week days, 130 p. m. West Elizabeth Accommodation. 8:20a. m., 240, 6:20 and 11:35 p. m. Sunday. 9:40 p. m. Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenue and Try street and Union station. CHAS. E.PUUH, J, R. WOOD. UeneralManagei. Gen'IPasa'rAcenW RAILROADS. PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY'S LINES iUr li 1833. Central standard Time. TRAINS DEPART As follows from Union Station: For Chicago, d tiA a. m- d 1230, d 1:00, d7:45. except Saturday. 11:31 g. m.: Toledo, 735a. m d 1230. d 1:00 and except aturday. 1130 p. m.: Crestline. 5:45 a. m.: Cleve land. 6:10 a. m- 12:45 and d 11:05 p. m. and 735 a. m.. via pJ; F. W. & C. Ry.: New Castle and Yonngstown. 7:05 a. m.. 12:20, 3:45 p. m.; Youngit own and N lies, d 1230 p. m.; Meadvllle, Erie and Ashtabula, 7:05 a, m., 1230 p. m.; Nlles and Jamestown. 3:ti p. m.: Masslllon. 4:10p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre. 6:10a. m- 12:45, l:30p. m.: Beaver Falls. 4-00. 6-05 p. nu. Rock Point, 3839 a. u.: Leetsdale. 6:30 a. m. ALLEGHENY Rocbester. 6J0 a. m.t Beaver Falls. 8:15. 1140 a. m.: Enon, 1:00 p. m.; Leets dale, 1040, 11:45 a.m.. 2.-C0, 4:30, 4:45, 1:30, 740, 9:00 p. m.: Conway. 10:30 p. m.: Fair uaxs. a 11:40 a. 3.: LiCeisaaie THAINSA1I except Monday 1:50, d 64a d 6:35 a. m. 1VE Union station from Chicago, a quo TJANHANDLE ROUTE JULY 8. 1889. UNION JL station. Central Standard Tlae. Leave for Cincinnati and St. Louis, d 7:30 a.m., d84p and d 11:15 p. m. Dcnolson, 2i45 p. m. Chicago, 1245, d 11:15 p. m. Wheeling. 7:39 a, m., 12.-05, 6:10 p.m. StenhenviUe, 8:35 a. m. Washington. 8:56, 8:86a. m 16,30.4:45,45 p. m. Bulger, 10:19 a. m. Rargettatown. S 11:35 a.m.. 5:25 p. m. Mans field, 7:15, 9:o0, M40a. m,. lrtt, 6:30, d :3Bj 10:55 p.m. McDonalds, d 4:15, d 9:45 p. m. From the West, d2:10, d6:00 a. m.. 3:05, d5:3J p.m. Dennlaon, 9.30a.m. Steubenvllle, 545 p. m. Wheeling. 2:10, 8:45 a.m.. 345, 5:Mp.m. Burgetts town, 7:18a. m.,S945a.ni. Washington. S:M,7tTu, 8:10. 1035 a. a, 2:35, 6:45 p. m. Mansfield. 6:33, 8:30. lltioa, m.. 12:45. 3 AS, 1040 and S 6:31 p. m. Bulger; 1140p.m. McDonalds, d:35 a. m., d 940 p. ni. . , d dally; S Sunday anlyi other trains, except. WBWH m.: Leetsdale, S 8:30 p. m. .lucivi!. union ..en . , ., a.we . . ,, .v . EXCept 1UUUUA7 im u v.w. 1. u.a. . in., u w.w k. m.; Toledo, except Monday ISO, d 8:35 a.m., 630 p. m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. m.; Yonngstown and Newcastle, 9:10a.m., loss, tat iu:up. m. :nues and Yonngstown. d6:50p. m.;CleveIand. d 5:50a. in.. 235, 7:CO p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, 9-OD a. m 235, 74u p. m.: Erie and Ashtabula, 13, 10:15 p. m.: Masslllon, 1040 a. m.; Nlles and Jamestown. 9:10 a.m.; Beaver Fans. 7:30 a. in l:10n. m.. Hock Point, 8 835 p. m.; Leetsdale, 10:40 p. ra. ARRIVE ALLEGHENY-From Enon, 840 a. m,; Conway. 6:50; Rochester. 9:40 a. m.; Beaver Falls. 7:10a. m, 6:45 p. m.: Leetsdale, 6:30, 6:15, 7:45 a. m 12:00, 1:45, 440, 6:30, 940 p. m.; Fait Oaks. 88:55a. m.; Leetsdale, S 645 p. m.: Rock Point. 8 8:15 p.m. S. Sunday only; d, dally; other trains, except Sunday. Je PITTSBURG AND CASTLE SHANNON R. B. Snmmer Time Table. On and after May i, 1889, until further notice, trains will ran as follows on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard time: Leaving Pittsburgh :30 a. m., 7:10 a.m., 840 a.m.. 9:3os, m.. 11 JO a. m.. 1:40 p. m, 1:40 p. m., 6:10 p. m.. 80 p. m., 6:30p.m.. 9:30p.m.. HJOp. ni. ArUugton-6:40 a. m., 630 a.m., 7:10 a. m., 8.00 a. m., 1030 a.m., 140 p. m., 2:40 p.m., 4:20 p. m., 8:10 p. m., 6:50 p. m., 7:10 p. m.. 10:34 p. m. bandar trains, leaving Pittsburg 10 a.m., l::Sup. m.. 2:30p.m., 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9J0 p. m Arlington 8:10 a. m., 12 m., 1 JO p.m, tat p.m. 6:30p.m., 840p.m. JOHN JAHN, Supt. BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD Schedule in effect May 12. 1889. For Washing ton. D. C, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York, S40 a. m and 9:20 p. m. For Cum berland. "8:00 a. m., (1:00, "9:3) p. m. For Con nellsvtlle, :40 and '8.00 a. m.. 114C, 1440 and 930 p. m. For Unlontown, t6:40, '840 a. m II Ml and 440 p. m. For Mount Pleasant, W:0 and MJJO a. m and tl40 and 1440 p. m. For Washington. Pa., 6:43. t:40 a. m., 1:14, :) and "S-SO p. m. For Wheeling. 1:45. W:toa. n 1:35, 1:30 p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis. 1:45a.m., "8:30 p.m. ForCoIumbus. 1:43and9:40 a. m.. 1:30 p. m. For Newark. 1:45, 29:40 a. m.. 1:35, 1:30 p. m. For Chicago, 1:4sTtS:40 a. m.. 1:36 and 1:30 p. ra. Trains arrive from New York. Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington. 1:20 a. m. and 1:50 p. m. From Columbus. Cin cinnati and Chicago. 1:45 a, m. and 140 p. m. FromWheellng. 1:45, 10:50a. m.. 2540,1.000! m. Throuih sleeping cars to Baltimore. Wash ington and Cincinnati. SVIire.hu: necommodatlon. 3:30 a. ro.. Sandav 0W-,.Cou.n.e".'.TUUMeommo',tlon at $8:SS:i. m. nJ,U iuallyexcept Sunday. iSundayonlr: ?e Plttaburgrransier Company will call for and check baggage from hotels and residences upon orders left at B. 0. Tlekes Offlee, eorn.r bCULL, Uen. Pass. Agt, J.T.ODJtLL, aea.Mii. . -1-1,, 3& ,-.