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Pittsburg dispatch. [volume] (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, May 31, 1890, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024546/1890-05-31/ed-1/seq-5/

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iULUH vi-iiii u liiii uityu.
- "Decoration Day Ceremonies at Johns-
town Revive Sad Memories.
F1TTIXG EXERCISES ELSEWHERE.
A Mnrderonslj Inclined Italian Fatallj
Shot bj an Officer.
ETENTS OF A DAI IS KEABBI TOWNS
'SPECIAL TKL2GBAM TO IHB DISPATCH.
Johkstowit, May 30. The bancs, city
offices and other public places of business
were closed all day, and this afternoon bnsi-
ness throughout the town was generally sus
pended. A Terr solemn feeling prevailed,
as the thoughts of the people involuntarily
reverted to Decoration Day a year aco,
which was the last day upon earth for thou
sands of Johnstown's citizens. The finding
of the body of James M. Rosensteel, one of the
most prominent residents of the place, at the
- expiration of the year is a rivid reminder of
tye flood.
A number of organizations took part In the
parade, and the exercises were performed in
the nsaal manner. The floral emblem marked
to the "Unknown Dead" was a large Maltese
cross, and as it was silently borne along in tho
procession, attracted the attention of every
one. Altnouch intended only for the soldier
dead, it had a realistic significance to thousands
of families who witnessed the pageant, as it
brought vividly to their minds that their dead
were yet "unknown." Tho exercises were all
appropriately solemn, but as this floral tribute
passed along stifled sobs and sighs could be
heard from the people lining the streets, and
many cheeks were wet with tears. It n as the
welling up of a flood of memories which have
been- stifled back for a year past, and was a
erv affecting scne. The people could but re
member how their lost friends reverentl)
took part in the exercises of the day one year
ago.
Ex-Congressman Krnm delivered a touching
address, which was listened to by a large crowd.
The day was pleasant but the streets were not
crowded, the people seemingly giving them
selves up to meditation.
ritOGRAJIUE AT SCOTTDAXE.
BCOTTDAI.E To-day was appropriately ob
served in this place by the G. A- lt, Woman's
Relief Corps, S. O. V. and civic orcaniiations,
which, beaded by the G. A RXornet Band of
this place, marched to the Scottdale Cemetery
this forenoon, and decorated the graves of their
dead comrades. Ihey returned to the Central
Opera House, and were addressed by the Hev.
Alexander McArthur, the orator of the day.
Ererything passed off pleasantly, and a large
crowd participated.
New CAbTLE Decoration Day was appro
priately observed in this place. There was a
big parade of old soldier?, beaded by the Citi
zens' Band, and an oration at the cemetery by
the Rev. Dr. Squires, of Epworth M. E. Church.
Post 100, G.A.R, had charge of the services
this year, and decided not to invite the civic
societies, as the tbougbt that day was being
made a day) of rejoicing instead of a day to
commemorate the memory of the heroes who
fell in battle.
Watnesbubg Memorial Day was observed
here with more enthusiasm than for several
jears past. The services were under the
charge of McCullough Post, G. A It and were
partii ipated In by a number of other organiza
tions and many citizens. In the forenoon the
post, beaded by bemple's Military Band,
marched to Morrisnllo Cemetery, one mile
east of this place, where a number of the
bravest soldiers of Greene county are buried,
to decorate their graves. In tbe afternoon a
large procession was formed, consisting of G.
A II. Post 887. Cuinpan) K, K. G. P.; Sons of
Veterans, Odd Fellows, Freo .Masons, and
ltoyal Arcanum lodges; tbe various bunday
schools of the town, college students, old sol
diers and the citizens generallt . About 1,500
people in all were in line. They marched to
tbe cemetery, where appropriate exercises
were held. Hev v. . uiadden, ot East lAver
poul. O., was tbe orator of the occasion. The
day was also observed at Greensboro. Carml
cbaels, Jefferson, Rogersville and other places
in the count.
QUIET DAY I2T WHEELING.
Wheeling Decoration Day was very
quietly observed here to-day. All of the public
offices, city, county and Federal, were closed,
and there was a general exodus to picnics at
tbe parks, fair grounds, etc. In the morning
the G A R. and B. O. V. and Woman's Relief
Corps visited the various cemeteries and
"Strewed the graves of the many dead with
flowers. The soldiers' monument inVCity Hall
tquare was also decorated, and at 10 A. M. an
adaress was delivered to a large assemblage by
theRfv. Dr. Ash.
Green siscrtG Decoration Day was appro
priately observed here to-day. The parade in
tbe afternoon was witnessed by thousands ot
people. The procession consisteu ot the Grand
Army post. Sons of Veterans and secret organ
izations. 1 he oration of tbe day was delivered
by Judge Harry White, of Indiana, and it was
a brilliant effort. The soldiers' graves in tbe
Various cemeteriei were profusely decorated.
Ueixefome Decoration Day exercises
were oDservcd heie witb due solemnity, with a
big parade consisting of tbe fire companies, G.
A. R-, bons of Veterans and militia. The
graves were decorated all over the county by
different posts. Colonel W. L. W. Brown, of
Bradford, was orator of tbe daj.
Greenville Rev. J. A. Kunkleman, D. D.,
delivered the memorial address before the old
soldiers to-day. The Woman's Relief Corps
presented the Grand Army of the Republic
post with a fine silk flag.
A BIG BAT AT BRADDOCK.
Braddock The parade here this afternoon
incidental to Memorial Day was marked by tbe
good order and interesting ceremonies that at
tended it. The whole town was aglow, and the
sidewalks on tbe main streets and on Talbot
avenue, which was tho direct route ot the pro
cession, were filled with masses of enthusiastic
spectators. All of tbe business houses closed
at noon. 2he decorations throughout tbe town
were lavish, and from tbe school child to the
grandparent, all were equally alike filled with
enthusiasm, as the 3,000 men. with their bands
of music and banners and flags, filed along tbe
leading thoroughfares. After the principal
streets had been paraded, the precession
headed for tbe Braddock Cemetery, where
scores of heroes of the rebellion lie 'sleeping.
During the exercises there were 6,000 people in
the cemetery. The exercises were very im
pressive, and at the conclusion tbe people as
sembled at Laucb's Grove, where lunch had
been spread for tbe masses under the direction
of tbe lodge of the P. O. 8. ot A In the even
ing memorial services were held in Leighton's
Kink, and tbe assemblage was addressed bv S.
U. Trent, Esq., ot Pittsburg, who delivered a
stirring and eloquent address.
A JtraDEBOTJS TTAT.TATT gTT.T.TTt
After a llRcd-Io-IIand Dnel With a Pnnxsn
Inwnpy Officer
rSFECIAI. TELEGBAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Punisutawsey, May 30. Another homi
cide occurred here to-day. in which an Italian
named Vincenzo Feraro was the victim. A
crowd of them cot into a row among them
selves, and ran into a bakery to fight it out.
Several citizens went in to put them out, when
the Italians drew their revolvers and knives,
and a lively time ensued. Mr. Lucas, a boot
aud shoe merchant, received an ugly cut in the
hand. The Italians were finally thrown out,
and one of them, with revolver in hand, started
up the street flourishing it, and threatening to
sb ot anyone wbn approached him.
Policeman McGovern came out of Bennett's
Hotel, and meeting the Italian, ordered him to
put up his gun. The Italian replied by opening
tire on him. Thev were less than ten paces
apart, and tbe officer returned the tire. The
Italian shot agaiq. and stood his ground until
McGovern shot him. It was a veritable duel.
Tbe Italian then moved off and fired again
aud fell. He was shot through the stomach,
the bullet lodging in tbe back. McGovern's
coat and vest were pierced by a bullet, but he
was unhurt. Feraro has a wife and four chil
dren in Italy,
THE ADVANCE HOT GEAKTED.
Coal Operators Claim They Cannot Increase
Wnces itbout a Big Loss.
TSrECt At. TELECKAM TO TOTS DISP ATCB. 1
YotrcSToww, May 30 Coal operators here
assert that the recent demand made by
the miners through the Mahoning Val
ley for an advance of 10 cents a
ton will not bo granted. Thev claim
that by reason of the competition of Pittsburg
coal and Hocking Valley coal, tbe market
for coal from here has been seriously affected,
and if the advance is Insisted upon all mines
will be closed, as to pay It would entail a loss
by continuing mining operations.
A Good Record.
rKTECIAt. TELEGKAX TO THE DIIlATCH.l
Braddock, May Sa-The Allegheny Besse
mer fcteel Works, at Dnquesne, this month
turned out 15.C00 tons of steel rails. During
thf month the mill was idle but 88 hours for re
pairs. The Edgar Thomson mill was in opera
tion eight years before it attained this record.
The Dnquesne plant has doubled Its caDacitv
since It was put lu operation, not quite three
jearago. H
JOHNSTO'WirS PE0SPEBHT.
The Dnslnra Onilook In the Conemnuab
Valley a Very Cheering One.
SriCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE nlSPATCn.'.
JonxSTOWN. May 3a-The Electric Street
Railway Company has a large force of men
working by electric light tonight putting In
the curve on their new track at the corner of
the most prominent street in the city, to avoid
the rush in the daytime.
Tho total amount of money spent in building
operations since the flood is estimated at fully
tl.000.00a The Cambria Iron Works and the
Johnson works are rnnnim full time, Riving
employment to thousands of workmen, and tbe
place is indeed a busy field of industry. The
banks have more money on deposit than ever
before: real estate is higher thau before the
flood, and altogether the people seem to De
prosperous. , . .
But the citizens, as well as the Btrangers,
think of other things than tbe material pros
perity of the place on the anniversary of the
flood. They remember with a shuddLr allot
tho untold horrors that have been encountered
during the past year, and hundreds of relatives
think of their own whose bones yet lie undis
covered beneath acres ot sand, over what was
the most populous portion of the town.
A 50,000 ACHE PtJECHASR
A Wealthy Scotchman lo Open Dp Coal
and Iron Mine.
rsriCTAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCIt.l
Wheeling, May sa Alexander McBean. a
wealthy Scot from Glasgow, has purchased a
tract of 0.000 acres of land in Wyoming and
McDowell counties.
He proposes to establish McBean City, and to
open the coal and iron mines of bis lands, and
to fully develop their resources, and establish
various industries.
Instnntly Killed br n Blast.
rSFECIAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Bellefoxte, May 30. During a blast at the
Bellefonte Blast Furnace Company's quarry at
noon to-day, Patrick Dillon, a foreman, aged
50 years, was struck on the head by a large
flying stone and his brains knocked out Death
was instantaneous. Dillon was a single man.
Six Prisoner Escape From JnIL
rsrZCIAL TELEQRAM TO THE DISrATCH.1
Lima, May Sa Six prisoners escaped from
the city jail this morning by digging a hole
through the outside walk One of them er
turned after getting shaved and gave himself
up. Tho others are still at large. They were
all in for minor offenses.
Rnpld Increase In Population.
SrZCIAI. TELEGKAM TO THE DISPATCH. I
Newark, May 3a Mrs. George Lidebaugh,
residing three miles from town on the George
Robinson farm, gave birth to triplets, two
girls and a boy. They weighed six pounds
each, and are perfectly formed and healthy.
The mother is doing well.
Twelve Tears In the Penitentiary.
ISPFCIAL TELEQBAM TO THE DISP ATCIt,!
MASsnxox, May 3a Michael Moran, the
burglar who shot Officer Tom Hagan, in this
city two weeks ago. was sentenced by Judge
Peas to 12 years in the penitentiary.
TrI-Rtitte fcev Fnrnjrraphs.
HART'S Blacksmith oil well, at Belmont, W.
Va is producing 30 barrels per day. It will be
treated-with a glrcerine shot on Monday.
The Farmers' Union of Montgomery, Bucks,
Chester and Delaware counties bavo formed a
permanent organization.
After eight weeks' burial, a body is ex
humed in South Hawk township, Beaver
county, and a photograph taken of the de
ceased, which was in a fair state of preserva
tion. PILOTED BY CUPID.
Tiro Vonnc Lndles Croan tbe Atlantic io
Wed Their Lovers.
A special from New Castle was received
last evening detailing a romantic double
wedding performed the preceding night in
that city by Eev. It. A. Browne, D. D. A
few days ago Miss Margery Verner, of
Pomeroy,County Tyrone, Ireland, and Miss
Anna SI. Dawson, of Dungannon. in the
same county, landed in New York, and
proceeded at once to New Castle, where
several friends reside. The object of the
young ladies' long voyage was one of love.
Thev came to marry two old-time lovers,
who won their affections "on the other
side."
The names of these two benedicts are w.
G. Barnes and Joseph Qniglev, and both
are residents in Pittsburg. Mr. Quigley
was united to 'Miss Verner, while the pretty
Anna became the spouse ol Mr. Barnes.
The happy couples will proceed to Pitts
burg, after a short honeymoon.
THEY MINGLED 1HETE TEABS.
Jobn Goebel' Two Wive Hold a Confer
ence and bwenr Vengeance.
Mrs Goeoel No. 1, whose husband is now
in jail awaiting trial for bigamy, came to
Pittsburg yesterday, accompanied by her
sister, from their home in Philadelphia.
Goebel had asserted that be was not married
to this lady, who is a handsome woman,
thereby proving that Goebel, with all his
faults, was a man of taste. Inspector Mc
Aleese wrote to Mrs. Goebel to this effect,
and the latter at once came on and produced
a certificate showing that Miss Elizabeth
Pressman was married to John Goebel at
Philadelphia on December 24, 1886.
The ladies then visited Mr. Goebel 'a
brother, on Fulton street, and from there
went to East street, Allegheny, to the home
of Miss Maud McCrea, Mrs. Goebel No. 2.
There the two wives mingled their tears,
and vowed vengeance on their mutual hus
band. Mrs. Goebel No. 1 returned to Phila
delphia, leaving the marriage certificate
witb the Inspector, who will see that the
case is pushed.
"WANTED TO LODGE A COMPLAINT.
A Citizen Objects to an Addition Being
Bnllt to tbe Kncle'a Nest.
A gentleman visited Municipal Hall yes
terday aud wanted to lodge a complaint,
but as it was Memorial Day the officials
were absent. He said he lived in the neigh
borhood of the Eagle's Nest, a well-known
building near the corner of Twentieth street
and Penn avenue. He said the building
was old and sheltered a number of families
totally disproportionate to its size, and that
now an addition was being built to it, which
he expected would be similarly crowded.
The complainant asserted that if a fire
broke out in tbe building there would be a
holocaust, and that it was a standing menace
to the surrounding property.
There are
many white soaps,
each
represented to be
"just as good as the Ivory."
They are not,
but like
all counterfeits,
they lack . ; .
the peculiar V
and remarkable J
qualities of
the genuine.
Ask for
Ivory Soap
and
insi?" upon having it.
'Tis sold everywhere. (
UOS-101-MWB
Nervous debility, poor memory, diffi
dence, local weakness, cured by Dr. Miles"
Nervine. Samples free at Jos, Fleming &
Son's, Market st ,
OF INTEREST TO PIANO AMD ORGAN
BEYERS.
At Hamilton's, at Hamilton's.
There are still a number of great bargains
in pianos and organs at Hamilton's, 91 and
93 Fifth avenue. You have heard the name
before. You know thn nlnrp TTnmlllnn
building. Fifth avenue, opposite Onera
House. You have heard of the pianos and
organs he selK Such names as Decker
Bros., Knabe. Fischer, Estev, etc., are not
new. An every city-ana hamlet in the
.country you will find them. There is no
reason why you should not have one of those
matchless instruments. You can make a
small payment down and then monthlyor
quarterly, as it suits yon, and you will have
it paid lor before you know ft and hardly
miss the money, or if you prefer at anytime
to pay the cash you will get a liberal dis
count See Hamilton's pianos and organs
and get prices and terms before you pur
chase; 91 and 93 Fifth avenue.
R. & B.
Specials hosiery and gloves for to-day
and this evening's sales.
Bonos & buhl.
r,r 1 Tl lamiea AO,n wM. all inf. TTIORE
desirable colorings, including beige and
gray, reduced Jroni ji zo to ji a ya.
ttssu Htjgtjs Ss Hacke.
Mek's summer underwear, all grades and
James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Fifth ave.
DIED.
CAROTHEBS At the residence of his son,
Edward Carothers, at Allisons station.Chartiers
Railroad, Friday, May SO. 1890. at 6 A. M., Wil
LIAM E. CAK0THKK3, In his 71th year.
Funeral services Sunday afternoon, June 1,
at i o'clock. Interment at Oak Grove Cemetery.
Union town, on Jloi DAT afternoon, June 2, at
i o'clock.
DUrf 8EATH-On Friday. May 3a 1690. at 2
o'clock P. M. at her residence. No. 9 Marquis
street, Allegheny, Makqaket D., beloved
wife of Samuel Dunseatb.
Notice of funeral in evening papers and Bun
day paDers.
GERBER On Friday morning, May 30. at
7:45, Uustav ADOHxrE Gekbek, aged 7 years
and 21 days.
Funeral will take place from the residence of
his parents. No. 93McLain avenue, Thirty-first
ward, on bUNDAY at 2 r. if. Friends of tho
family are respectfully Invited to attend. 2
GRAY On Thursday. May 29. 1690, at U P.
jr., Rachel W". Gray, aged 83 years.
Funeral services at the residence of her
danchter. Mrs. Huch O'DonnelL Ihlrty-flfth
M"t-i1 "Pittina RTT.CTW-V .Tnn. 1 1ROO at 9t'
3i. Friends of the lamily are respectfully In
vited to attend.
HOWARD-On Thursday. May 29, 1890. at 3
A. II., Emily, beloved wife of James Howard,
aged 71 years.
The funeral will take place from tbe resi
dence of her daughter, Mrs. Win. Lawler, No.
376 Edwin street. East End, on Saturday at
8.30 a. M. Services at tbe Sacred Heart Church,
East End, at 9 A. M. Friends of the fami'y are
respectfully invited to attend. 2
RAGAN May SO, 1890, at 7 A. "M., ANNA
Jane, "beloved daughter of John and Rina
Ragan, In her 19tb year.
Funeral from tbe residence of her parents,
118 Walter avenue. Thirty-first ward, Allen
town, Sunday afternoon, June I, at 2
o'clock. Friends of the family are respectfully
nvited to attend. 2
MCLEAN Inmate of the Homo for Aged
Women at Wilkinsburg, killed at tbe Wilkinv
burg station, P. R. R.. on Frid-iy. May 30, 1890,
at 12.36 p. M., Mrs- Mary S. McLean, member
of tbe Fourth Avenue Baptist Church, Pitts
burg, In her 82d year.
Funeral services at the Home on SATURDAY
at 1 p. m. Interment at Bellevue Cemetery.
SIMMEU On Friday, May 80. 1890, at 11J5 A.
li.. Emma M (nee Knoepp). wife ot Joseph
bimmen, agea zi years, o months ana 7 days.
Funeral service at the re idence of her
brother, 1919 Sarah street, on SUNDAY, June 1,
at 1:S0 p. m. Friends of the family are respect
fully Invited to attend. 2
STEWART On Thursday, May 29. 1890, at
12 10 p. at., Josephine Stewart, daughter of
tbe late William and trances Stewart
Funeral services at the residence of her sis
ter, Mrs. A. C. Wilson, Marion station, Balti
more and Ohio Railroad, on SATURDAY, May
31, 1890, at 10 20 A. M. Interment later at Bethel
Cemetery. 2
TAXLOR On Friday. May 30, 1890. at 8.10
p. si., Robert F. Taylor, of S3 Wylie
avenue, aged 33 years.
, Funeral from the Presbyterian church.
Parker City, "jU, on MONDAY, June 2, at 1
o'clock p. li.
JAMES ARCHIBALD & BRO.,
LTVEHY AND SALE STABLES.
96 and 9S Second avenue, between Wood and
Smithfield streets.
Carriages for funerals, S3. Carriages for
operas,partics.etc,at tbe lowest rates. All new
carriages. Telephone communication,
my6-80TTS
I) EPRESENTED IN PITTSBURG IN lSd
t
ASSETS - . I9J071,e9833.
Insurance Co. of North America.
losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES. 81 Fourth avenue. iaJ0-s2-D
WESTERN INSURANCE CO.
OF PrrTSBURG I
Assets H1S.50187
NO. Ill WOOD STREET.
ALEXANDER NIM1CK, President
JOHN B. JACKSON. Vice President
fe22-26-TT3 WM. P. HERBERT. Secretary.
TEETH.
H, p AND fJC. FULL
mm. Elegant sets Fine
fillings a specialty. Vitalized
air 50c. UK. PHILi,Il's. art,
renn ave., xunc ut icijuii tcu wuiie you
wait.
Onen Sundati. mhC3-H3
CANCER
aud TUMORS cured. No
knife, bend for testimon
ials. O.H.McMichael,M.D..
6: Niagara st., Buffalo M.Y.
inhl6-l0-TTSSn&wk
MANUFACTURERS AND MERCHANTS
INS. CO., 117 Wood st. fittsburg. Pa:
Capital. PHO.OOOOO
Assets, January 1,1690. 370,21170
Directors Charles W. Batchelor, President
John W. Chaifant. Vice President; A. E W.
Painter. Robert Lea, M. W. Watson, John Wil
son, Joseph Walton, Win. G. Park, A. M. Bv
ers, James J, Donnel, George E. Painter, John
Thompson. Wm. T. Adair, Secretary; James
Little, Assistant Secretary; August Amnion,
General Acent :a22-32-jrws
B:&B.
SATURDAY
MORNING
We will sell about 40 pieces
(2,000 yards) Freres Koech
lin's All-wool French Challis,
50c quality, at 25c a yard;
mostly dark colorings, being a
lot we bought at just half the
importation price. See these
promptly, as a few hours should
sell a large portion of a bar
gain like this.
BOGGS & BUHL,
ALLEGHENY.
toy SO
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
0. M'CLINTOCK k CO.
LOW-:-PRICES.
No textile fabrics have de
clined so heavily in prices dur
ing the past 8 or 9 years as
Heavy Curtains.
We take from a belated ar
rival of Heavy Curtains, or
Portieres, three striking illus
trations of our text:
First A Chenille Portiere
at $10, has a rich damask cen
ter in self shades, beautiful
dado and border all around.
The varieties of colorings are
Ardoise, Blue, Verte - Nile,
Fraise and Gold; worth $15.
Second A Linen Velour
Portiere in jplain solid colors,
with fringed top and bottom,
at $10, worth $15.
Third A Chenille Dado
Portiere in all the new color
ings at $6, worth easily 8
and $9.
Nottingham Lace Curtains,
Our policy of low prices and
small margins has been re
warded with the heaviest sea
son's sales on our record. We
have filled up again with a full
stock of new patterns ranging
in price per pair from
50 CENTS TO $8.
0. M'CLINTOCK k CO.,
33 FIFTH AVE.
my27-TT8
Pay the Least
You Can,
The reason people mostly
give for having bought un
reliable clothing is We got
stuck.
What can they do but de
pend on the clothing man?
They know that all there is to
good clothing is good quality
and proper work. Thatvhat
they've got to do is get that
sort and pay no more for it
than fair.
We are sure that the man
we sell to will come back to us.
There's long wear in re
liable clothing. That's the
comparison we invite to our
goods; besides our fair prices.
It's the real measure of good
clothes and cheapness.
But he'll not have to come
so often. That's where he
saves money. Everybody is'
trying to do that. Aren't
you? Let us help.
Wanamaker
& Brown,
Sixth street and Perm avenue.
You'll get dependable all
wool Trousers at $4, $5 and
$6. You'll get dependable
all-wool Suits at $12, $16 and
$20 full money'sworth every
time.
mj31-D
GRATEFUL. COMFORTING.
EPPS'S COCOA.
BREAKFAST.
"By a thorough knowledge or the natural laws
which gOTern the operations of digestion and
nutrition, and by a carefnl application of the
fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps
has prufided our breakfast tables with a deli
cately flarored bererage which may saTO ns
many heary doctors' bills. It is by tbe judicious
use of such articlbs or diet that a constitution
mar be gradually built up until strong enough
to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds
of subtle maladies are floating around ns ready
to attack wucrerer there is a weak point. We
may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping our
selves well fortified with pure blood and a prop
erly nourished frame.' Civil Service Gazette.
,Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold
only In half-pound tins, by Grocers, labeled
thus: JAMES EPPS A CO.. Homoeopathic
Chemists, London, England. fe22-2-TU8
Jt Vjjl
LNEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
A New Novel.
i MATTER OF MILLIONS'
-BT-
Anna Katharine Green,
-IN THE-
NEW YORK LEDGER
ISSUED
SATURDAY, MAY 31.
FOR SALE BY ALL NEWSDEALERS.
my81-S7
UMBRELLAS
AND '
PARASOLS.
We have a very choice line
24-inch Umbrellas that can
be used for rain or sun. These
goods are the newest in the
market.and all the best colors
Black, Blue, Brown and
Cardinal and the stocks are
the finest natural wood with
silver.
Special bargain in 24-inch
Umbrellas. We have a lot
that we offer at a special bar
gain this week. They are in
all colors, suitable for rain or
shine, and have not before
been offered for less than $5;
will sell them at $3 each.
They are all ,pure silk, fine
natural wood sticks and very
stylish. Don't fail to see
these.
In 26-inch Umbrellas we
have a very choice line of
black, natural wood and silver
handles, and all prices from
the lowest to the highest
In 28-inch for gentlemen
we have a very fine line of
best quality of Windsor, with
silver and wood handles, and
these are new patterns and
range in price from $5 to $10
each. Then we have a special
good line of Gloria, with imi
tation silver on wood handles,
at $3 each. These are special
good value. x '
PARASOLS. -
We have still a good line of
Parasols in all qualities and
prices. We have a special
line of striped at $2 50 each,
the very best value offered at
this price. In Black Nett and
Black Lace Parasols we have
a large stock and very best
qualities. In Children's Par
asols we have them all sizes,
colors and prices.
Don't fail to visit the Um
brella and Parasol Depart
ment when convenient and
see these goods.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH AVE.
mj27-D
THE CELEBRATED
"Pearl" Shirts
ARE THE BEST.
Onlr tbe best materials used In their
manufacture. Are carefully stitched like
custom-made shirts. The buttonholes are
carefully worked by hand, thereby wearing
much longer than the machine-made ones
now generally used. They can be had in
various sleeve lengths, thereby iu most cases
saving the expense and delay of special
orders.
PEICES Dnlaundried, fl each, or
$11 CO per doien. Laundried, $1 25 each,
or $11 60 per dozen.
Fleishman & Co.,
PITTSBURG, PA.
Millinery No charge for trimming. mj31
Brass Bedsteads!
FOB THE TRADE ONLY.
The Adams & Westlake Co.,
ilANUFACTUBEBS,
CHICAGO. ap2Ml-TTS
SEW ADTKETISEMENT'.
DANZKEE'S.
Ill SUCCESS
Attending the great sale of the
Pennsylvania Cloak Co. 'a entire
stock was greater than we imagined.
We still have a few choice plums
left, and although the sale, as a
"special sale," has closed, we will
offer the balance during this week
at "one-third tbe price of the
original cost to manufacture."
Just stop to think for one mo
ment of an infant's cloak that
costs say $3 00 to manufacture,
and sold by the retail stores for
(4 SO (for tho manufacturer must
have his profit as well as the re
tailer), will cot you only 75 cents.
It is their loss, not ours, and you
are the gainer.
INFANTS'
LONG CLOAKS.
$1 24, 81 49, ?1 74, $1 99, 32 24,
52 49. $2 74, $2 99, $3 24, $3 49,
worth three times the money.
Children's Walking Coats in
every style, color or shade, at
prices that can never be equaled,
and mind yon, no cotton trash, but
made of strictly all-wool fine Cash
mere. Also one lot of Infants' short,
fancy Flannel Coats, just the thing
for now, made in latest style and
very stylish.
To those who missed the sale last
week, we would say, COME ANT
DAT THIS WEEK and you will
certainly find SOMETHING to
suit you and at prices that are
mm TIE CHEAPEST.
DANZIGER'S,
Sixth St. and Penn Ave,,
Pittsburg, Pa.
my28
hTEASIEItS AND EXCUIU3IUMCV,
FOB QU.EEJJBTOWN AMD LIVERPOOL.
Koyal aed United State Mall Steamerf.
Teutonic MajJS, lZiWpm
Britannic, June 4, 6.30 am
'Majestic, Jifne 11. 1 nm
Germanic Je. 18.6.30 am
TeatonlcJnne:, 11 am
Britannic, July 2, 4 pm
Majestic, July 9, 11.30am
Germanic July 16,4pm
jrrom WlUtct star dock,
jooeoi west lemast.
Second cabin on these steamers. Saloon rates,
fCO and upward. Second cabin. S40 and upward,
according to steamer and location of bertn. Ex
cursion tickets on farorablo terms. Steerage, P.
White Star drafts payable on demand In all the
principal banks throughout Ureat Britain. Ap
ply to JCHM J. MCCOKMICK, 639 and 401 Smith
field St.. Pittsburg, or J. BKliCE 1S11AI, Gen
eral Agent. 41 Broadway, Mew York. apl-D
AMERICAN LINE,
Balling every Wednesday from Philadelphia
and Liverpool. Passenger accommodations lor
all classes unsurpassed. Tickets sold to and
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norway, Swe
den, Denmark, etc
PETER WRIGHT & BONES,
General agents. 205 Walnut st Philadelphia.
Full information can be had of J. J. MCCOR
MICK, Fourth avenue and Smithfield street.
LOUIS MOESER, fclB Smithfield street.
ml8-14-TT9
HAMBURG-AMERICAN PACKET CO
EXPR ESS BERVICK between New York,
Southampton and Hamburg br the magnificent
new twin-screw steamers ot 10,000 tons and 12.500
to 16,000 borse-power. This Line holds the
record for fastest trips to and from South
ampton and the Continent. Equal to Six Days
2 Hours to Queenstown. Steamers unexcelled
for tafety, speed and comfort. Through tickets
to London and Paris. Apply to
Hamburg-American I General Passenger
Packet Co., 37 Broad-1 ' Agents, .
way, N. Y. C. B. RICHARD & Cb ,
Gl Broadway, New York.
MAX SCHAMBKRG & CO.. 527 SmitbflMd st.
LOUIS MOESER, 618 Smithfield St.
j. j. Mccormick, 639 smithfield st.
myl8-TTS
ALLAN LINE
ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS,
Tbe only direct line
From GLASGOW,
LONDONDERRY
apd GALWAY
To PHILADELPHIA.
Passenger accommodations unexcelled.
Prepaid Intermediate. J30. Steerage, $19.
Passengers by this route are saved the ex-
Eense and inconvenience, attending transfer to
irerpool or irom New York, J. J. MCCOR
MICK, 401 and 639 Smithfield St.. A. D. SCORER
& SON. 415 Smithfield st, Pittsburg.
mh8-B9-TT8 .
OUNARD LINE-NEW YORK AND LIV
ERPOOL. VIA OUEENSTOWN-From
Pier 40 North river: Fast express mail service
Aurania, May 31, 2 pm.
Botbnia,June 4.6.30am.
Umbna.June 7.8.30 am
Gallia. June 18. 6.30 am
Etruria, June 21. 8 am
Aurania, Juno 28. 1pm
Bervla,june 14. z pm,
jjotnnia, juiyz, o am
Will not carry steeraee.
Cabin passage $60 and upward, according to
location; intermediate, $35 and MD. Steerage
tickets to and from all parts o Europe at very
low rates. For f relent and passage apply to tho
company's office, 4 Bowling Green, New York.
Vernon H. Brown & Co.
J. J. McCORMICK, 639 and 40l Smithfield
street. Pittsburg. apzi-4i-i
SORDDEUTSCHER LLOYD 8. B Co
Established 1857. Fast Line of Express
imcrs from NEW YORK for SOUTHAMP
TON. LONDON and BREMEN. Tbe fine
steamers SAALC, TRAVE, ALLER. EIDER,
EMS, FULDA, WERRA. ELBE and LAHN of
6,500 tons and 6,000 tn 8.500 horsepower, leaves
NEW YORK on WEDNESDAYS and SAT
URDAYS for SOUTHAMPTON and Bremen.
TIME
From NEW YORK to SOUTHAMP
TON, 7K days. From SOUTHAMPTON to
BREMEN, 24 orRO hours. From SOUTHAMP
TON to LONDON, by Southwestern Railway
Co.,2 hours. Trains every hour of the sum
mer season. Railway carriages for London
await pissengers Southampton Docks on arri
val Express steamers from New York. These
steamers aro well-known for their speed, com
fort, and excellent cuisine.
OELRICHS A CO., 2 Bowling Green, New
York. MAX SCHAMBERG & CO..
527 Smithfield street,
JalS-72-D Agents for Pittsburg.
STATE LINE
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin, London
derry, Liverpool and London.
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage 33 to lA-accordlng to location
oi state'oom. Excursion 65 to p
Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Rates,
"State of California" building.
AUSIIM BALDWIN ft CO.. General Agent
a Broad way, Hew York.
i. J. McCORMICK. Agent,
039 tod 401 mlthflrid 8L, Plttsbaro. P-
NEW ADYERTISEarESTS.
FACTS VERY PLAINLY STATED
V Y'l -
be competitors.
'VJ pood judgment of
- ' city. This is no
cir3W
MrMV
i JMw,
SPECIAL OPFEBI3STG-S.
This week we have a number of special bargains to offer which we want our patrons to
take advantage of. Here are a few of them, and, quality considered, we dare any other
firm handling these goods to match our prices:
Bilk Gloves and Mitts, 25c to V.
Lisle Hosiery. 35c. 38c. 48
Black 811k Hosiery. 4Sc 75c, SL
Thin Underwear, in Lisle and Sflk Shaped Ve3, 15c,nSC. 22e, 25c.
Lisle Vests, 33c. 37Kc, 48c.
Balbriggan Vests, SSc, 45c. 4Sa
Children's Silk-Bouna Vests, 10c to 30c.
I5FA sweeping reduction in Capes, Wraps, Blazers and Reefers. AH marked down
to figures that will insure speedy sales. New Flannel Blazers just opened.
genbaym
510 to 514
THE PITTSBURG BRIDGE CO.
ROOF TRUSSES, BUILDINGS, GIRDERS,
IN IRON AND STEEL.
my27-78-D
PITTSBURG NATATORIUIV! !
Duquesne Way, Near Sixth Street Bridge,
Turkish, Russian and Needle, Electric and
dedicated Vapor Baths.
OPEN ON AND AFTER MONDAY, JUNE.2.
SWIMMING POOL NOW OPEN.
The finest and most elegant establishment in the State.
The most experienced manipulators in the country.
Strictly first class in every particular.
All objectionable persons rigidly excluded.
LAMES' DAY;
To the overtaxed brain, the weary 'body, or the un
healthy system, the most delightful luxury, the kindest
restorative, the most efficient remedy is the Turkish Bath,
such as you can get at this Natatorium in all its glory and
completeness.
SINGLE TICKETS, ft SIX TICKETS FOR $5,
The besb is aye
.VF.-JL
bid imitation
?TTt8 4.
Mrrii Xrtfcvvty
?nhirnd subsHhites fo
r "L'z - .
'APOLUrisa.son
Rf rill n!i w.nnu.i'C.
cAke-oP scouring so&pTry'tr
2H6BBV
'in your nexr
REAL ECONOMY.
It is worse than nonsense to buy a cheap article with
which to damage more valuable property. Scouring soap
is at best only a trifling expense, but with a poor and
cheap article it is- likely to do considerable damage to fine
marble or other property. t
JAKOB MEYERBEER,
One of the most celebrated musical composers of the
age, was born at Berlin in 1794. He early distinguished
himself as a pianist, but afterward attained great tri
umphs in the composition of operas, the best known of
which are "Semiramide." "Robert le Diable." "Les Hu-
;w
guenots," "Le Prophete" and "L'Africanc." He died in
1864.
SWEET MUSIC TO PURCHASERS.
Fine home-made clothing at less than shoddy elsewhere;
JACKSON'S Special Sale of Fine Suits:
SIO,' $12, $15 JkJSTlD $18.
THE BEST IN THE LAND.
Manufacturing Clothiers, Tailors, Hatters
and Men's Furnishers,
954-956 Liberty Street,
ST-AR, COKiTEK,
OTTR MILIIKERY DEPARTMENT I We don't need
to dwell upon it at length, for tbe ladies of both cities already
know pretty well what we've got In the way of artistic headwear.
That our establishment is the recognized headquarters for every
thing new in the mlllinervline is a fact even conceded brwonld-
We leave all, however, to the refined taste and
the ladies, and are well satisfied to abide by
lueir YClU.ww J.w luvst nuuiiaicuu.jc.iJjikiuujKUdJJSUcpari.
ment, we will only say that so far as novelties are concerned we
have them at least two weeks ahead of anv other house in the
boastiul assertion, but a fact you can very
readily verify by visting onr stores. By coming to ns you not
only h'ave the advantage of seeing the very latest conceits out,
but we are in a position to save you money. Go where you may
for Hats, Bonnets and Toques, trimmed or nntrimmed, we guar
antee our prices are lower than you can get in these two cities.
We are proud to be in a position to make tbeseassertious and
establish the truth of them to all comers. A cordial invitation
is extended to every reader of this card to visit our Millinery
Tlenartmentand see what we have cot. whether thev want to
purchase or not. If we can't do better by you than any other
Millinery establishment, we will not expect your patronage.
Market Street
my27-TTSSn
Tuesdays from 8 A.M to 2 P.M.
Fridays from 8 A.H. to 6 P.M.
mvSO-95
hhe che&pesK
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house-cleaning
BT&toRaa
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