OCR Interpretation

Pittsburg dispatch. [volume] (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, September 06, 1889, Image 8

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024546/1889-09-06/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

&0&?ixig$)p2&rFJiZ CTTf'
In the Great Gathering of Veterans
on Gettysburg's Field.
And a Programme for the Entire Demon
stration is Furnished.
The Vast Ean&e to be Eerinred by His Excellency,
lie Governor.
So many veterans are going hence to
Gettysburg on Monday that hundreds will
be interested in tbe programme for Penn
sylvania Day two days. The Governor
will review the old troops, and it will be a
great occasion.
Pennsylvania Day at Gettysburg will be
observed next week. The veterans in Pitts
burg are securing the railroad tickets, and
receiving daily information about the pre
parations being made.
The programme has been arranged for tbe
two days.
Major General Gregg, Chief Marshal of
Pennsylvania Day at Gettysburg. Septem
ber 11 and 12, has issued explicit orders
numbered 3, covering the formation and
progress of the line.
The parade will march aa follows:
The escorting detachments of the regular
army and the N. G. P.: the First Division,
composed of infantry regiments of Pennsyl
vania Volunteers engaged In the battle as
members or tbe nrst Army yorpa, m "
in the order named- 11, S6 bS, 90, 107. 12. 112.
113.149, 150andl5L ... .
The Second Division of infantry repments
encaced a the Second Annv Corps, as follows:
53, 69. 71. 72, 81. 105, 116, 140, 145 and 14S.
The Fourth Division. Infantry Regiments, en
raced as members of tbe Fitth Army Corps, as
follows: 30. First Reserves; 31. Second Re
server; 34, Fifth Reserves: 35, Sixth Reserves;
SS. Ninth Reserves; 39. lenth Reserves; 40.
Eleventh Reserves; 41, Twelfth Resen es; 42,
Thirteenth Reerves; 62. S3. SI, 118. 155.
The Fifth Division, Infantry Regiments en
caced as members of the tenth Army Corps, as
follows: 23. 49. 61, 82. 93. 95. 96. 98. 102 and lis.
The Sixth Division, Infantry Regiments en
caced as members of the Eleventh Army
Corps as follows: 27, 73, 74. 75 and 153.
The Seventh Division, Infantry Kegiments
encaged as members of the Twelfth Army
Corps: 28, 29, 46. 109. Ill, 147.
The Eighth division, composed of batteries
of artillery engaged in the battle, as follows:
B. First Artillerv: F, First Artillery: G. Firs'
Artillery, and C. E and F, independent Artil
lerv, and H. Third Heavy Artillery.
The Ninth division, composed of cavalry reg
iments of the Pennsylvania Volunteers engaged
in the battle, as follows: 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 7, 16, 17 and
The Tenth division will consist of tbeO. A.
K. or the Department of Pennsylvania.
Eegiments must be divided into compa
nies not to exceed eight files, with ten feet
distance maintained. The divisions will
form as above rotatively mentioned, the
right of the First on the left of and 30 feet
from the regular army troops, each division
to follow the same general arrangement. In
this formation the Governor will review,
and will then march forward in parade.
The line of march is such as to bring the
parade to the National cemetery, where the
ceremonies of turning over the monuments
to the State will take place. At the
National cemetery the troop will form in
line of masses by divisions around the
stand, agreeably to the conformation of the
ground. There will be no "vehicles allowed
in the column. The divisions will form on
the parade ground at 12 M. September 12,
and the column will marcn ior review at
1230. Brevet Major-General Greg? gives
the orders, which are countersignoa. ny e.
Bonnafon, Jr., Chief of Stall.
.Orders to the Old Ninth Reserves
tory to Reunion
The following orderysrned yesterday, will
be of interest to Members of the old Ninth
JEeserves: s- '
Pittsburg, September 5, 1SS9.
General Orders No. 2.
Headquarters will be established at tho Hun
ter House, No. 118 Chambersburg street,Gettys
borg, where the members of the association
will assemble at 130 o'rlock P.M. sharp on
Wednesday, September IL to proceed to Little
Rotmd Top, where dedication of monument
will take place.
Second Comrade Edward Fisher will leave
on special train on Baltimore and Ohio Rail
road Monday morning, September 9, by way of
Shenandoah Junction, anu will meet comrades
at headquarters, Gettysburg, Monday evenine.
Third Badges can be obtained from tbe
Secrettry, I B. Richard", City Treasurer's
office: Alex. Murdoch, 103 Smithheld street,
and at headquarters. Gettysburg.
By order of C. W. Owston.
Commanding Regiment.
L. B. Richabds. Adjutant.
The programme of the Uinth Eegiment
for the dedication of their monnment is as
follows: Assembly, by the drum corps;
prayer; hymn, "America," by the regiment;
hlstoricaladdress,by Comrade A.P.Morrison;
transfer of the monument to the regiment,
by Comrade Robert Taggart; dedication of
the monnment, by Comrade E. Torrance;
song, "John Brown's Body," by the regi
ment; short addresses by members of the
regiment; doxology.
The regiment willbe photographed aronnd
the monnment at the conclusion of the exer
cises, and the annual election will then be
Proposition That Conicmplato tbe Benefits
of Library nnd Club.
Father F. Kegis Canevin, president, and
P. "W. Joyce, secretary, of the Catholic
Total Abstinence Union of the Pittsburg
and Allegheny Diocese, have issued an
official bulletin in relation to the conven
tion to be held at Irwin Station on October
8. The convention will be preceded by sol
emn high mass at 920 A. 21.. and at "10:30
the convention will open in Thomson's Hall.
At 6:30 p. M. there will be a street parade,
nnd a free lecture in the evening.
The attention of the local unions is called
to a number of points. Among them are
the advisability of electing a layman for
President, plans to perfect and ren'der more
binding the organization; ideas as to the
"best way to interest and hold voune men
who have signed tbe pledge by means of
libraries, readme rooms, debating societies,
or other means of recreation; and the
Father Matthew choir, and the best way to
raise tbe snm required for the union's share
in the endowment fund.
The local unions are urged to consider
these questions and send their delegates to
the convention prepared to vote in a manner
that will reflect their constituents' inten
Ziocal Insurance Men Guarding Their Unci
Against Outsiders.
It requires a license to do insurance busi
ness in Pennsylvania. Yesterday afternoon
there was a long hearing in tbe case of
Stewart Brown before Alderman McMasters.
Mr. Brown was charged with being the
representative of the Armstrong Insurance
Company, ot New York, by W. J. Morris,
who is in the insurance business in this city,
the averment of the charge being that the
Armstrong Company did not pay license in
B. M. Johnston, Esq., appeared for the
prosecution, and G. C. Lasear, Esq., for the
defense. The case was stubborncontested,
nnd at its conclusion Brown wis held in
2,000 bail for trial at court
neld for Trial.
Conrad Houseman and "W. F. Hunter,
wo of the people charged with running
peak-easies in MeKeesport, were fceld for
rial at court by Alderman Grinn yesterday
The Wntcr Ways Convention Calls Atten
tion to tbe Mississippi nnd It Tribu
taries Tho Ship Canal to
Lnke Erie.
Cincinnati, September 5. At the
"Water "Ways Convention to-day the Com
mittee on Resolutions presented their re
port through their chairman, J. H. Murphy,
of Missouri. The chairman prefaced the
report by saying that alter long deliberation
the committee had arrived at a unanimous
agreement with regard to the following reso
Jtcsohed, That it is the sense of this conven
tion that tbe general welfare of the people of
the Mississippi Valley, and of tbe entire coun
try, demanas that the Mississippi river and its
navigable tributaries be so improved by the
General Government as to secure to the people
easy and safe navigation, as well as cheap
transportation, and this convention hereby re
affirms the declarations made by the River Im
provement Convention ot lbSl at Washington,
at New Orleans in 18S5. and at Memphis in 1887.
That this convention deeply regrets the fail
ure of Conjrress to make the necessary appro
priations at its last session for continuing the
improvement of Western waterways. That we
call upon Congress as the representatives of
the people and the gnai-dlan of their interest
and rights to protect these great waterways
upon m hicb It Is expending large sums, further
injury or rnin through the construction of
faulty or defective bridges with numerous
piers, and while we recognize tbe undoubted
right of railroad companies and others to
bridge a river, tbe right must be exercised
without injuring its value and withont imped
inc or perilinp; its use, as the competition the
river affords is the only guarantee of tho peo
ple against excessive rates; the river must be
free and unrestricted.
It is declared tte duty of Congress to im
prove and protect all the waterways of the
nation where private individuals or corpora
tions have assumed or secured by State action
or otherwise, privileges on such waterways to
the injury ot commerce. The removal of snch
obstructions is asked. That this convention
heartily approves the connection of the waters
of the upper Ohio with great Northwest Lake
throuch tho waters of Lake Erie by construc
tion of a ship canal if upon a survey the same
found is practicable.
The Select Knights Have a Good Time nt
(silver Lake Over 3,000 People Enjoyed
the Festivities.
A magnificent picnic was held yesterday
at Silver Lake Grove under the auspices of
tbe McCall Division of the Uniform Select
Knights. All the members of this ancient
order, dressed in the lull regulation United
States army pattern, with plumed hats and
epaulettes, marched from their rooms in
Moreland Block, East Liberty, in the after
noon, headed by their own brass band.
Captain L. A. Barr was marshal and Major
Elliot McCall chief of staff.
The principal streets of the East End
were traversed under Inspiring m music.
Though the line was limited, it nevertheless
looked picturesque and won universal ad
miration from the residents along the route,
because of their personal appearance and
soldierly carriage.
"When the grounds were reached, the body
of men were drawn up in front of the plat
form and went through a portion of the
nfanual of arms. After dispersing the men
sauntered with their lady friends among
the woodlands and strolled along the bank
of the pretty lace.
At 5 o'clock the bugle sounded and the
guests drew into line. When everything
was ready the band nccompanied about 50O
guests at a time to the supper room.and dis
coursed sweet music while each set of guests
reireshed themselves. The supper room was
filled over and over again. It was a wonder
how so many neople could be supplied with
food without a hitch being observed. The
menu was a very choice one and reflects
great credit on the management.
The evening, owing to the unpropitious
weather, was devoted to dancing. An ele
gant string band had been engaged for this
part of the entertainment. At least 3,000 or
4,000 people were on the grounds, and they
were an orderly crowd. Quite a charming
contrast was presented to the sightseers in
the dance as the ladies with bright summer
costumes went whirling around with men
dressed in the somber uniform of the Uni
ted States soldier, relieved here and there
by a silver ornament,
'The picnic was under the management of
Mayor McCall, and a hearty vote ot thanks
was accorded tbe gentleman because he con
ducted the picnic with great ability and
brought it to a successful termination so
cially and financially.
They Decided to Hold Their Next Sleeting
In Washington Connly.
At the Pittsburg couferente of the Meth
odist Protestant Church at Springdale, yes
terday, in the absence of the President, Br.
John Scott was called to the chair. The
conference committees were announced.
Eev. Heed, of the United Presbyterian
Church, and Kev. "William Hastings, of
Toronto, O., were introduced to the confer
ence. The examination of the character of
pastors was resumed. 'Several letters and
papers were read, and referred to the proper
committees. Rev. J. B. "Walker, Cor
responding Secretary of the Board of
Ministerial Education, addressed the con
ference upon that work, and upon the edu
cational outlook at Adrian College.
At the afternoon session the conference
voted to hold its next annual session at
Amitv, "Washington county, Pa., on the
first Wednesday of September. Bev. A. R.
Seaman, of New Cumberland, preached to a
large audience in the evening.
The Peculiar Manner In Which a Chlcaco
Elevator Employe Met Ills Death.
Chicago, September 5. The Coroner
was notified this afternoon of the death of
Jacob Szoll, who worked in Purcell's grain
elevator, Larrabee street. Szoll was in the
elevator when one of tbe doors gave away
and an immense lot of wheat poured in upon
him, burying him so that he smothered to
Pay Rolli Ready.
The pay rolls of tbe city departments are
nearly all completed for the month of
Angust, and to-day the firemen and em
ployes of markets and wharves will receive
their pay; the police will be paid Saturday
morning at Central station, and the em
ployes on streets and sewers on Monday.
Important Meeting of Viewers.
The Board of Viewers yesterday held a
final meeting on the grading and paving of
Fifth avenue, between Penn and Franks
town avenues, East End. The part of the
avenue under consideration is about one
and one-half miles in length.
lithe Best of All Known Gingers.
Do tbe Canadians Regard the Present
Bearing Sea Trouble.
Has Tet Spread Abroad Amonir Oar Neigh
bors of tho Dominion.
And tho Inter-State Commerce Commission Are Peace
ful So Far.
Joseph Hickson, General Manager of the
Grand Trunk Railroad, states that there is
no danger of serious trouble between Canada
and the United States over the Behring Sea
difficulty. Railroad matters are equally
New Xobk, September 5. Joseph Hick
son, of Montreal, general manager of the
Grand Trunk Railway system, was in the
city attenOing a quarterly meeting at the
Trunk Line Commissioner's office. In re
ply to a question as to the "war feeling" in
Canada be laughed heartily and remarked:
"Why, I haven't heard of any 'war feeling'
except in a few newspapers which seemed to
be looking for a sensation. The people of
Canada are very peaceably inclined so far
as I can discover. They regard the work of
your revenue cutter in Behring Sea as a
huge joke. She overhauls a Canadian seal
ing vessel,' puts a prize crew of one man
aboard, tells her to sail for Sitka, and sails
away again. The 'prize crew' simply lies
in his bunk, while the sealer seeks a Cana
dian port and turns over her cargo, 'prize
crew, and all, to her owners.
"I should consider that more of a joke
than anything else. You needn't fear that
Canada will try to thrash the United States
until she finishes up the 'prize crews.'
They are her greatest bugbears just now.
Of course, Canada claims that you haveno
ground for attempting to close Behring
Sea, but the matter will be settled by diplo
matic negotiation. The Vancouver sealers
seem to think the Government somewhat
slow about it, but they can't well go to war
without the Government's consent."
"How did you come out of your con
troversy with the inter-State Commerce
""We had no controversy that I know of.
The commission thought we were unwilling
to recognize their jurisdiction, and the
question was brought up on the importation
of coal over our line into Canada. "We have
simply posted our rates with the commis
sion and gone on about our business. The
commission couldn't fix our rates fof us. and
didn't try to do so, I was at the Trunk Line.
Commissioner's office to-day, and I heard!
many expressions of regret at the departure
of Albert Pink. He has been a great loss to
the railroads. His calm, judicial mind, his
patience and his great ability, enabled him
to fill that most trving position with a won
derful decree of satisfaction to railroad men.
and his -place will be hard to fill. I under-1
stand that he is a very sick man, and will'
probably never return to America, and I
am truly sorry for it.
"I wish I could have as high a record for
the wisdom of all your laws as I have for
tbe American Government and the Amer
ican people, for I look upon the latter with
sentiments more than respectful," he con
tinued. "But I must say I am not in sym
pathy with your contract labor law. Its
motive is doubtless good, but I seriously
question its wisdom.
"Here you are, one of the greatest and
most progressive nations of the world to-day,
and you have turned back to ancient his
tory and built a veritable Chinese wall
about your land. Just to think, I cannot
employ a Canadian to load onr cars on the
American side without I submit to a fine of
$1,000 for each man so employed. It makes
no difference if my men are trained in the
service and are thoroughly competent, I
cannot use them on this side of the line
without violating your law. It is the same
in all branches of business.
"Now, it seems to me that this country is
large enough for us all, and for my part I
would not prevent any man from coming in;
but you do. You have barred out tbe
Chinese absolutely. In Canada we impose
a tariff of 550 on each one that lands, and
let as many come as choose at that price.
They don't seem to interfere with us much.
Your Congress, doubtless, thought its
reasons good, or the act would not have
been passed; but I don't understand how
they can do you any more harm than they
do us.
"It may be out of place for me to criticise
your laws, but you ask me what I think and
I tell you. Returning to railroad subjects,
in which I am interested, I must say that
much of the good that could have been ac
complished by the Inter-State Commerce
Commission seems to me to have been lost
sight of in framing the law creating it
"The prohibition of pooling has deprived
the railroads of one of their greatest levers
for the maintenance of rates. Four or five
competing lines solemnly agree by their rep
resentatives to maintain rates. Now, if one
of these representatives is dishonest or dis
posed to be tricky, he may secretly cut rates
to the disadvantage of the other roads, and
you have no power to punish him because of
the difficulty ot proving the charge. "When
pooling was allowed it removed the incen
tive for dishonesty or trickery; , Dut, as -the
law now stands, you have simply put a
premium on dishonesty.
"You have feared combinations and have
forced consolidations. Now, it seems to me
that pooling should have been legalized, the
reasonableness of rates submitted to the
Inter-State Commerce Commission, whose
members are surely competent to judge on
that point, and you would have simplified
the railroad situation at once."
Ten Thousand.
Though most houses are unprepared with
new fall styles, our counters are crowded
with the newest, brightest and most fashion
able clothing ever seen in this city. All the
latest fall styles in both rough and smooth
faced goods we display, and to introduce
them we will sell 10,000 men's suits at the
two bargain prices ot $12 and 515. These
suits are cut, trimmed and finished equal to
custom make, and at $12 and $16 are the
greatest value ever offered. Sale starts at 8
o'clock this morning. Pittsburg Combina
tion Clothing Company.
P. C. O. C, cor. Grant and Diamond ets.,
opp. the new Court House.
CaxIi for Frauenheim & Vilsack's cele
brated Piisner beer, on draught at all first
class bars. i
The distress arising from overfeeding is
speedily overcome by a teaspoonfnl of Ban
FOBD's Ginger after a hearty meal.
Dyspepsia, flatulency, rising of food, cramps,
indigestion, sick headache, nausea, and many
ills may be prevented by a timely dose.
Sakfobd's Ginger is a delicious combina
tion of imported ginger, choice aromatics, and
medicinal French brandy,and is the finest ginger
ever compounded in tbe history of medicine.
As a pure fruit etimulant for tbe aged, men
tally and physically overworked, for delicate
females, especially mothers, and as a means of
eradicating a craving for Intoxicants, it is In
valuable. Never travel without Saitfobs's Gctoeb.
Beware of cheap, worthless, and often dan
gerous gingers which are urged' as substitutes.
Ask for
With. Owl Trade Mirk on hs Wrapper.
Significant Flight From Dlxmont's Prison
Peter Griffin, an inmate of the prison de
partment of the Dixmont Hospital, made
his escape yesterday morning. Griffin was
convicted about a year and a half ago of the
robbery of a Penn avenue store and re
ceived a sentence of six years to the peni
tentiary. About six months after his in
carceration he was adjudged insane and
sent to Dixmont
He was discovered to have escaped when
the inmates were fed yesterday"morning,
and the police were notified. They say
Griffin is a desperate character, and they
now think he feigned insanity in order to
secure his transfer and ultimately escape.
Ono Brother Killed and Two Others Injured
In a Kailroad Wreck.
A gravel train on the Bellevernon 'road
was derailed by a cow. Eight cars were
knocked off the track. Three brothers
named Scanlon, of Milesville, were on the
rear car. One was billed, one had a broken
leg, and the other was seriously hurt.
Popular Photographers, OS Federal Street,
Will give special low rates for photographs
during tbe Exposition. Liberal discount on
all work done. Don't forget this. Every
bodv welcome. Good cabinets ?1 a dozen.
New Fall Neckwear
To be had here to-day in the
in the to-De-worn
Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Beware of Imitations. .
Be sure you patronize the Standard Photo
Art Gallery, 70 Federal 'street, Allegheny,
for fine cabinets at $1 per dozen. Bring
children. No stairs to climb.
SI. Until October. SI.
Mothers, bring children to Anfrecht's
Elite gallery, 616 Market street. Pittsburg.
Use elevator. Cabinets (1 per dozen, proof
Special Sale.
Remnant sale of wall paper now going on
at Jno. S. Roberts', 414 Wood st. P
Absolutely Purea
This powder never varies. A marvel of pur
lty, strength and wholcsomenesa, , More eco
nomical than the ordinary kin ds, and cannot
be sold in competition with the multitude of
ow est, short weight alum or phosphate now
ders. Sold only in cam. ROYAL 1JAKING
POWDEK CO., 106 Wall St., N. Y.
20 Doctors Said She Must Die
Miss Morgan, of this city, speaks:
"The catarrh in my system cansed me to he
continually hawking and spitting. I had a
short, backing cough, tightness in the chest,
short breath, and I felt weak and tired all tho
time. As I grew weaker I suffered with
those terrible mgbt sweats. My father took me
to 20 physicians who said I could not be cured.
Some of my friends thought I had consump
tion. I doctored with many physicians, but got
no better. In fact I was gradually getting
worse. After 14 jears of suffering I began
treatment with tbe physicians of the Catarrh
and Dyspepsia Institute, 323 Penn avenue, to
whom I owe my recovery. Jly cough is gone.
I have no lnzines3, ringing in the ears, bead
aches or night sweats any more. The pain and
soreness in my stomach have lott me. My food
digests well, so that now no gas forms in my
stomach. ' My throat used to be so sore I could
hardly swallow. That Is cured. I feel well
and strong, and why should I not praise these
doctors for thus saving me from such an un
timely deith. MISS LYDIA MORGAN."
Kearsarge St., near Virginia, iit. "Washington.
Mrs. Dr. Crosley, ladles' consulting physician
at the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, S23
Penn ave. Consultation free.
Office hours, 10 A m. to i p. jr. , and 6 to 8 p.
M. Sundays, 12 to 4 p. (. sei-HWF
O. D. LEVI8. Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenue, aboTe Bmithfi eld, next Loader
office. (No delay.
.Estabusbea zu
) years.
Trains (Ct'lStan'd time)! Leave. Arrive.
Day Ex., Akrnn.Toledo, Kane
Butler Accommodation.......
Chlcaco Express (dally)
Hcvr Castle Accommodation.
Butler and Foxburc Ac
6:40 a m
9.00 a m
7:S7 p m
S:00 ti m
11:40 p m
11:30 i m
7:oo p m
6:30 a m
6:10 p m
:au d m
Flrit class fare to Chicano. S10 50. becond claim
t9 so, 1'ullman Bullet sleeping car to Chicago
bummer Time Table. On and after May 1,
1889, until lurther notice, trains will runasrolloni
on every day, except Sunday. Eastern standard
time: Leaving l'fttsburg-:20 a. m. ,7:10 a.m.,
8:U0 a.m.. 8:30 a. m.. 11:30 a. m.. 1:40 p. m., 3:40 p.
m., 6:10 p. m.. 6:50 p. m 6:30p.m., 9:30 p.m.,
11:30 p. in. ArlUicton-S'40-a. m., 6:30 a. in., 7:10
a. m., 8:00 a. m., 10:20 a. m., 1:00 p. m , 2:40 p. m.,
4:20 p. m., 6:10 p. m 5:60 p. m.. 7:10 p. m., 10.3)
J . m. Sunday trains, leaving l'ltt jburg io a.m.,
2:50 p. m.. 2:30 p. in., 5:10 p. m., 7:10 p. m., 9:30
p. m Arlington 'j:U, m., 12 m., 1:50 p. m., :)
p.m. 6:30 p. m., 8:00p.m.
TjrrrsBURo and lake ekie railroad
X uusirA-Dii scneauie in enecuanez, 1889,
Central time. Dfpaxt.
for Cleveland, 6:00, 8.00
a. m.,l:S5,4ilO,9:3op.
caeo and St. bonis, 6:
m. For Cincinnati. Cbl
COa. m.. 1:35. 9:80o. m.
For Buffalo. 8:00 a. m.. 4:10. 8.30 n. m. For Sala
manca, '8:00 a. m.. 4:10 p. m. For Younjrstowa
and Mew Castle, 5:00, '8-00, 10:Ha. m., '1:35. 4:10,
9:30 p. m. for Heaver Falls, 5:00, '3:00, 8:3a
10:15 a. m.. 1:J5. Z-.ZO, 4:10. 5:15. 9:30p. m7 For
Chartlers. 5:00. 1V30 a. m 6:35, 6:20, 1S.55. 7:15,
8.05, 8:80. 9:25. 10:15 a. m.. 12:05, I245,
1:40. 3.30, 4:30. 4iV, OS, 5:15, 805, 10:30 p.m.
AWUVE irom Cleveland, '6:30 a. m., 12:30,
5.35. 7:55, 9:40 p. ra. From Cincinnati. Chicago
and bt. Louis, 12:30, 7:55 p. m. From Buffalo
ca. '12:30.
o.ov a. u.., .ovjt v.tw u. .u. ciuw oaiauiaa
p. m. From Toungstown an I
Mew Castle. 6:30, 9:20 a. m '12:30. 6:35. nils
9:40p. m. From Beaver Falls. 5:25. 6:30, 7:20, 9:70
8, ra., '12:30, 1:10, 6:35, V.U, 9:40 p. m" p'
C. 4 Y. trains from Mansfield, 8:S0 a. m,, 8:3l
4:50 p. m. For Essen and Beecbmont, 6:30 u.
m., 3:30 p. m. 1.. C. & Y. trains from ilays
fleld, Essen and Beecbmont, 7:08 a. m., 11:59 a. in.
I. McK. & Y. K. a. -UiPABT-For Mew Haven.
5:30 a. m., 3:3lp. ra. For West Newton, I'apff
io.05a. dim 3:30, oils p. ra. Ar.mv-From Kew
Haven, $7:a. m '5:00 p. m. From WestMw
ton, 6:15, f7:50 a. m., 1:25. '5.00 p. in. For Mo
Keesport, Elizabeth and ilonougabela City, '5130,
10:06a. m., "3:30, J:15p. m. From Monongatela
City, Elizabeth and MeKeesport, "7:50 a. m., 1:23,
'5:00 p.m. ,
Dally. 1 Sundays only. Will run one hour
late on Sunday.. I Will run two honrs late) on
Bandar. Utr ticket office, 401 Smltbileld street,
Nobody ever would have
dreamed of the metal eyelet,
if some bright woman had
happened to think of a loop
of corset lace before the brass
eyelet got invented.
One is a woman's device;
the other smacks of the machine-shop.
One is soft; the other hard,
and forbidding.
One is smooth; the other
has sharp edges.
One is invisible through
the dress; the other shows
the corset laces unpleasantly.
One is a woman's way of
doing things; the other be
longs to the man with a ham
mer. Why can't we have women
inventing things for women's
use, especially dress?
The soft eyelet a mere
loop of corset lace is used
in the Ball and Kabo corsets,
the corsets that you can get
at almost any store in the
country, wear them two or
three weeks, and go back and
get your money, if you don't
like them.
Chicago Cosset Co.,Chlcago and New York.
K. ft Dun & Co.,
Germania Bank Building. 423 Wood street, cor
ner of Diamond, Pittsburg, Fa.
This establishment supplies all necessary
information as to the standing, responsibility,
etc, of business men throughout North Amer
ica. It is the oldest and by far the most com
plete and extensive system ever organized for
the accommodation of Bankinir and Mercantile
interests and the General Promotion and Pro
tection of Trade.
Debts Collected and Legal Business Attended
to throughout the North American Continent.
succeeded pretty well in clearing out
time, what remains will
as Will D
e offered at almost too
One pile ver;
v pretti
pretty Plain and Plaid Dress
while many of them were 25c your pick of tbe
OC tnnli I1 a la nnd TIoll fl7lXrt inUlnna fnw 1 Irt
A most fascinating Range Fancy Silk mixed effect Dress Goods that were 40c, now for 25c a
42-inch English Mohairs, in fancy stripes and plains, they were 50c, price now only 31c a yard
JUST TO HAND A few hundreds Ladies' Early Fall Wraps and Jackets. Perfect concep
tions of beauty.
coupled with the Handsomest Exhibits and
most superb Art Galleries ever shown west
of the mountains,
VRbHI &'" SS 8S KSSssS .iKK&.."
MEDIC me ,m m iiiiiPgSss?
For Bilious and Nervous Dlsordon, Such as Wind nnd Pain In the Stomach, Sick
Headache, Giddiness, Fulness, and Swelling after Meals, Dizziness and Drowsiness,
Cold Chills, Flashings of Beat, Xmb of Appetite, Shortness of Breath, Costiveness,
Scurrr. Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreamt, and all Mervona
and Trembling Sensations, &c THE FIRST DOSE 17111. GIVE KELIEF IN TTVENTX
MINUTES. This is no fiction. Every sufferer is earnestly Invited to try one Box of these Pills,
and they trill be acknowledged to be a Wonderful Medicine. "Worth a guinea a box.
BEECHAJTS PILLS, taken as directed, will quickly restore females to complete health. For a
1C the muscular System; restoring long-lost
I jevo aowe win
nnnetlte. and arousing with the lloaEUUU or
human frame. These are " facts " admitted by
lu. m,.r.ntaA tn thn Nervous And Deniuta
moes to las nervous ana jjeoiuuibeu is
Prepared only by THOS. BEECHAM, St. Helens, Ioncashlre, England.
Sold by Druggist generally. B. F. AIXEN & CO., 365 and 387 Canal St., Now York,
Bole Agents for the United States, who (inquire first), It your druggist does not keep them.
use rnni amp
Geq.A.Macbeth&Co. Pittsburgh,Pa.
io- - v
U 90, $2 20, $2 40, $2 90. ?3 40.
Last week we illustrated a very nobby
shape intended solely for young Gents
wear. This week we publish a hat of larger
proportions, and one suitable lor portly and
fleshy gentlemen, or those of middle age.
This Derby is essentially and emphatically
a fall bat. The full crown, medium brimtf
and heavy rolling curl makes it one of the
most sylish and becoming hats" in the mar
ket. One of the attractive features in our
establishment Is tbe earnest endeavor to give
customers tbe benefit ot our judgment in
the selection of headgear, and where our ad
vice is taken a stylish and becoming hat
will adorn the wearer every time.
The Hatter and Furnisher,
421 and 423 Smithfleld St
Optical, Mathematical and Engineering In
struments and Materials. Profile, cross-section,
tracing and blue-process papers, tracing
linen, etc. Largest and best stock of Specta
cles and Eve Glasses.
KORNBLTJM, Theoretical ,and
Practical Optician.
No. SO Fifth avenue. Telephone No. 1688.
Established 1832.
Broom Manufacturers Supplies
Telephone 163. au23-31-arwr
their summer stock, and as low prices talk every
ridiculous for anvtbine D rices:
Goods, not a piece of which sold for less than 15c,
lot now for 10c ayard.
a imvil nnTV
wont wonaeis upon ine viuu uren8,Di"si-
Complexion; bringing back the keen edge ox
aEALiu the wnolephyticai energy 01 ins
thousands. In all classes of society, and one or uia
directions with each Box.
wa. sjuigaAA 0 sutua oavs oa wun.u !'"
ST (honeys
Z jyr - - v -;T"4 " 'flu HMpUMjlMI
- gfr.jfr3ff-. ij.i'.ii'fi.iii ! r. J
I 1
of the ClitrHrrf, Cloak, Srte,
nittflry m Pittsbura , bt
- - - .
vania, Eastern Ohii ami
- firmer than'
f for right now- we are better prepared than eter f e&ter to ;
all classes and conditions of people.
The number of those who -patronize, us increase daily.
all along claimed that we were
.!..... . n..... .. . .A V. A ..rt . fl 1.
iiiiug yci wuuug iu mc ioiuiiiHH
could, in sporting parlance, "see"
better." We claimed this because
fyrng to us to -find that the number
in the successful attempt of converting kito cash the balance of oar
stock of Spring and Summer Clothing. Tbe heated, teraa ka't over yet "! ?
Oh, nol Indeed, the thermometer during the past few day's has ranged t:
higher than at any time this summer, and thin .gamaats are notosljr.
v.va.a,. n . n.M.B.nM. nv. . ......1 . t. A MM mIa &. .T. .... ..m.i 1 U.Hfl. &
utVUL UUh UbbuaiUT A.uu. UUVV UUUl-
do you want? An Alpaca, Seersucker, Pongee, Mohair,- Flaaael.er
d'Ete Coat and Vest? You can
half the regular price.
that we enioved all throusrh the month of Aucrust still continue?
. ...,. ... , -
iacr, in tne iace or, me ioua complaints aDOur. ami trade on tne
other dealers, is proof positive
prices. Ifs the wonderful and matchless values we give that attract.the
masses to our store.
Since the re-opening of the schools our trade-in Boys' and Misses',
School Shoes has been especially heavy. We have sold several thousand
pairs of our Boys' $i 50 and Misses' and Youths'" 1 25 Shoes. Theyjre
the most comfortable and substantial
tured and equal to anything sold elsewhere for double the money.
There is no mistaking the temper of the gentlemen of Pittsburg on
the Hat question. They are determined to stop paying the gilt-edged
profits of exclusive Hatters and buy
Thus, for instance, our new Youman,
Derbys hit the taste and pocketbook
Our prices for them range from
precisely the same for which other
All the latest novelties- in Children's. Hats a most bewildering pro??:
fusion to select from at strikingly low prices. Nice cute styles fromr
25c up. .
We will continue -to give a rubber (waterproof) School
Bag with every purchase in the Boys' department
A beautiful and very amusing novelty will be handed every
person passing our Grand Display at the Exposition.
Fifth Avenue and
Jl sRer Aucust 2B, 1889. trains leave Union.
Station, fltutiarc a follows, Eastern Standard
New York and Chicago .Limited orfnUmsa Ves
tibule dilljr st 7 1S a. m.
Atlantic xpre dally for too ast, 3:3) a.m.
Alan train, lall7, except Bandar. Si3ua. m. San
day, mall. S:40a. m.
llav express daily st 340 a. m.
express dally at 1:00 p. m
rnlladelptila express dally at 4:39 p. m.
Eastern express dally at 7:15 p. m.
fast Line daUy it 8:10 p. m.
Kxnresi for Bedford l:UOli. m
week days.
Express for Cresson and Ebensburg 2;
aip. m..
Baiuruays only.
Kerry express 11:00 a. m. week days.
AUturonzb trains connect at Jersey Cltywlta
boats of "Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn. S. Y.,
avoldtnKdonbleferrlaz t and Journey thronzn H.
Y. City.
Trains arrive at Union Station as follows:
tlall Train, dally 8:10p.m.
Western Express, dally.. 7:13a. m.
1'aclflc Express, dally 12:43 p. m.
Chkaro Limited Express, dally 8:30 p.m.
Fast Line, dally ll:S5p. in.
For Unlontown. A:30 ana 8 3.1s. m. and 4:23 p.
m.. without chance of cars: 12.60 p. m.. connect.
Ins; at Ureensburg? Trains arrive from Union
town at 9:45 a. m.. 12:20. 85 and 8:10 p. m.
From FEDEKAL ST. STAflON. Alleghcn v City,
Til.il train, eannectlnr for Blalrsvllle..
Express, for BlalrsTltle, connectlne for
Itntl.f 1
:w a.
S."J5p. m.
Bntler Accom 8:20a. m 2:2Sand 5:45 p. m.
bprlcgdale Accom9.00.lltfOa.in.3U0 and etfOp.m.
Jfreeport Accom - " " n:p. ra.
UnSunday 12:60 and :3p. m.
North Apollo Accom..... 11:00 a. m. and 4-00 p. in.
Allegheny Junction Accommodation
connecting for Butler 8:20 a. m.
Blalrsvllle Accommodation 10:40 p. m.
Trains arrive at FEDERAL 8TMEET STATION:
Express, connectlne; from Butler 10.35 a.m.
Mail Train. vl-SP--
Butler Accom 9:10a. m., 4:and7:a)p. m.
lilalrsrllle Accommodation 9:52 p. m.
FreenortAccqm.t:40a.m..lSS,7:a)and 11:10p.m.
On Sunday.: 10:10 a. m. and7rfp. m.
Bprln;dale iccom....6a7,ll:43a.n;.,3ai,6:30p. m.
Nortli Anolio Accom 8:40a. m. and 5-40 p. m.
Trains leave Union station. Flrunurg, as follows.
i"or AlononKahela Cltv, West Brownsville and
Unlontown, 10:40a.m. VorMononsialieU City and
West BrownsvUle,7r05 and 10:40 a.m.and 4:40 p.m.
On Sunday, imp, m. For Uononxanela City, 8:49
p. m., week days.
Dravosbunr Ae., week days, 330 p. m.
West Elizabeth Accommodation, 8:20a.m., 10,
e(iandlltp. m, Handiy. 9:40 p. m.
Ticket offices Corner Fourth avenne and Try
street and Union station.
CHAS. E. l'UUH, J. B. WOOlf.
General Mananei. Gen'l l'ass'r Arcat,
suUon, Central Sundard Tin t- Lean for
Cincinnati and St. Loulx,d7: a,m., d8KX) and
d 11:15 p. m. Dennlson, 2:40 p. m. Chicago,
12:05, d 11:15 p.m. Wbeallng, J JO a. m., 12.-05,
8:10 p.m. BteubenviUe. tiSa. m. Washington.
1:55, 8.35a. m..l:5t,li30,4:l5,4Ua p. m. Bulger, 10:19
a. m. Burgettstown, 3ll:35a.m 6:25 p. m. Mans
field, 7:15. :), llrtOa. m., una, 8:30, d 8J5; 105
p. m. McDonald, d 4:15, d 9:15 p. m.
From the Wi 2il0, d 60 a. m., SrfB. dSSI
p.m. Dennlson.-9:S0 a. m. Steubenvllle, 5 p. m.
Vheelln, 1 10, 8:15 a.m.. 3:05, 5:.i5p.m. Bnrietts
town, 7:15 a. m.,S 9:05 a.m. Washington. 6.u,7iVl,
8:40, 10:28 a. m., 2:35, 8:45 p. m. Mansflsld, 55,
8:30. 11:40 a.m., 12:45, 3:55, 100 and S 8:20 p. m.
Bolder, 1:40p.m. McDonalds, dlJ5 a.m, d Ia3a
p. m.
d dally; B Bunday-oalyi offisr trains, except
l" II
Hit and Fwrmm
wttoWMtor Pi
Wert Yi-w
ever cm-
headquarters in this section Mr nvitr?
AM f v-...4 T Jt. J L .III . ..
ui guuus uamuea aywrn iMrjl
our competitors and "f
we believed it, hence it k
of those whoako Mit-irc it incrt'aiitr
- Rufrtwi
buy any kind, grade -or stylc'lir.
... . ..... . .. '
of the popularity of our goods'fc&d
solid leather footwear manufac
their headgear at popular prices.
Knox, Dunlap and "Little English'
of all sensible gentlemen to adot
$1. 24 to 3 50, and the qualities are,.
hatters get from $2 to Ss-
Smifhfi eld "Street
UarlZ Vim. Central standard Time.
As follows from Union Station: Tor Chicago, d 7:21
a. m d UZO, d 1:00. d7.45. except Saturday. 113)
p.m.: Toledo. 7:25 a. m d 12:20. d 1:00 and except
Saturday. llO p. m. ; Crestline, 8:45 a. m.: Clere
tand, 6:10 a. m 12:45 and d U.-05 p. m. and 73
a. n., via F F. W. 4 & By.: New Castle
and Youngstown, 7:05 a. m.. 12:30, 3:45 p. m.:
Youngstown and Nlles, d 12:20 p. m.; MeadvUlo,
Erie and Ashtabula, T$ix. m., 12.-20- p. bus NUes
and Jamestown, 3:48 p. m.: Masslllon. 4:l0p. m.:
Wheeling and Bellalre. 8:10a. xa.. 12:44. I.30p. m.t
Beaver Falls. 4iu0. 5-05 p. m Bock Folnt, Sa)
a. u.: Leeudale. 5:30 a. m.
ALLEQUENY-Bochester. 6d0 a. m. t Beaver
Falls, 8:15, 11KO a. m.: Fnon, 3:00 p. m.j Leets
dale, 10.-00, 11:45 a. m., 2:00, 4:30. 4145.:30, 7-00. 3.-03
p. m.; Conway, 10 JO p. m.1 Fair Oaks, S 11(40 a.
m.: Leetsdale, 8 8:30 p. m.
TRAINS AKK1VE union station from Chleago,
except Monday 10, d 8:00. d65 a. m., d 8:50 p.
m. ; Toledo, except Monday 140, d :33 a. m., tit
S. m.. Crestline, 2:10 p. ra.: Youngs town and
ew Castle, 8:10a.m., 13, 8:50, 10:15 p. m.;Nlle
and Younsrstown. d 8 M p. m.: Cleveland, d 5:50a,
m.. 2:23, 7:(0 p. m.: Wheeling and Bellalre, ixa
a. m 2:25, 7KU p. m.t Erie and Ashtabula, lra,
10:15 p. m.: MassUlon, lOrtO a. si.; NUes and
Jamestown. 8:10 a. ra.; Beaver Falls. 7:30 a. nu.
1:10 d. m.. BockFolnt, S 825 p. m.; Leetsdala,
m.: Conway. 8:50; Rochester, 9:40 a. m.: Beaver
jitus. :iua. m s:u p. in.; .eetsaaie, f.w, o:u.
7'W a. m niw, ii .:uu, om ynw p
Oars. 8 8:85 a.m.
; Leetsdale; S 8MB
Z-oinc 9 a:ia p. m.
8. Sunday onlyt d, dally; other trains, except
Sunday. iti
Schedule In effect Hit 12. l
ton. D. C. Baltimore, Philadelphia and
ror wasning-
M. and hi
York, S-JCO a.m.. and 9S0 n. m. lor Cum
berland, '8:00 a. m., tl0, 'DOff p. m. For Con
nellsvllle, $8:40 and 8KB a. m.. i:oe, 14S0
and 9:20 p.m. For Unlontown, t8:40, 3:00 a.m..
tlO0andi4:0Dp. m. For Mount Pleasant, :40 and
MS0 a. m and tlrfM and 34:00 p. m. For
Washington. Pa.. 6:4 t9M0 a. m., 3:3S, tS-M
and 8JOp. m. For Wheeling, e-.ti. t9:40 a. m
1:35, "S p.m. For Cincinnati and St. Louis.
6:45a.m.. "3:30p.m. ForColnmbnv 6:45and9:4C
a. p.. J3:30 p. m. For Newark. "8:45, 43:40 a. m.,
3:35, 8:J0 p.m. For Chicago, fl:45. t9: a. m..
3:3j and. 8:30 p. m. Trains arrive from New
York. Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington,
8:20 a. m. and "80 p. m. From Columbus, Cin
cinnati and Chicago. "7:45 a. m. and 9S0 p. m.
Fr0,2vheeUD 7!l5 100 a. m.. t5rtJ0, 9 00 p.
m. Through sleeping cars to Baltimore. Wash
ington and Cincinnati.
nheeilng accommodation. 8:90 a. m., Sunday
only. Connellsvllle accommodation at (3:35 a. m.
Dally. IDally except Sunday, (bnnday onlr.
The Pittsburg Transfer Company will call for
and ebeck baggage from hotels and residences
upon orders left at B. & O. Ticket Office, corner
Firth avenue and Wood street. CHAS. O.
BCULL, Ben. Pasi. Agt. J.T.ODELL, Oen.Mgr.
Trains leave Union SUtlon (Eastern Standara
tlme)i KltUnnlng Ac. t-J6 a. m.: Niagara EX;,
dally. 8-45 a. nu, llulton Ac., 10.10 a. m.; y"y
Camp Ac, 2.-05 p. m.t OU City and UuBoIs Ex
press,::00 p.m. j Bnltcn Ac, 3 ) p.m. : Klttannln?
AC, 4Kp.m.; BraeburnEsu, 5a50p.ro.: Kittaan
lng Ac. 5.30 p. nut Braeburn Ac, 6:20p.m.: Hul
ton Ae lua p.. m,s Buffalo Ex., dally.
8:50 p.jn.t Hulton Ac Si44 p.m.t Braeburn Ac,
11 aa p. m. Church trains waebnrn, 12:40 p. m.
and Ids v.. m. Pnllman Parlor Buffet and
Sleeping Cars betwselPtttsours; and Buffalo.
partem, .

xml | txt