s ' - ' f
ORDERS OF THE DAT.
The Mayor's Proclamation and Chief
THE OFFICERS AKD THEIfi AIDS.
HotDItIsUm "Will tie Arranged and Where
They Will Form.
WHERE PAE1DE STAFFS KtjST KEPOET.
Jeitsns d tin Btrtet Show and the Eonte ef the
Mayor "Wymao, in taking: official cogni
zance of the Semi-Centennial Celebration,
comments upon the won
derful progress during
the past half century in
all that goes to make a
city, and asks that the
merchants and manu
facturers will close their
;. places of business and
observe the day as a
holiday. The Mayor,
I in his proclamation to
the citizens, says:
"WnEREAS, On Thurs
day, July 17, 1890, the
cltr of Allegheny will
liftTe completed tbe flltleth year of lis ex
lalecce as a cllv, and
"Whereat, It is intended to celebrate the
feteht In a fittltitr rnatiiier) liiereloff,
1, James 0, WjrtnaH, Majof oi said CltJ-j
do issue this, htf pftiDiauiatlon, fttitl ask
lliftt tin tb day named all euf
iflefrilialils lm Mf el6fe, ftllll
euF iiigiiufteiiiFffs their mills and
ftflil, in oitltr llmi All eiif eitigeiis fiisj
jMli6ip8l in tli ceremonies' el tiit?dyi
mid ii in gemiiisiiiorftliiig llie wonderful
vwm nd preMf el our eitr during
ttif Mt tQ sm- , , . .
In leitiinnnr wMrenf, J m IiPrPHnJ t
my Imiiil anil sfbsed tllB ei g Mid eily
.UiitsU Wvsuif, Mayor,
Chief Marshal J, If Hcilsteln lait night
assumed command of the parade and lulled
the following orders
liKAPQWAllTKUB Oiiiicf Maubiiai,
1' A It A 111!,
July 1U, IbUO. )
General Order Mo. i.
Having been elected Chief Marshal of the
Beml Centennial parade ol the city of Alle
gheny, I hereby assume command.
The following appointments are hereby
made, via.: Leo 8. Buiith. Adjutant Gen
eral; V. S. Iiuieltou, M. P.. Chief of
Bull'. They will bo obeyed and respected
The following aids hare been appointed,
tknd will serve on the staff of the Chief Mar
shal, and will report mounted at headquar
ters. City Hall, at 9:30 A. M. sharp:
ilia command will be composed ot three
divisions. The First division will be com
i manded by IL K. Beatty, M. D.; Frank J.
Fleck, A. A.; General Alfred F. Smith.
Chief of Staff, and will be composed of all
military orRanizationi,Grand Army, Veteran
Legion, Sons of Veterans, Uuited Ameri
cans, Select Knights, American Mechanics,
Turners, singing societies, and all other
organizations on foot that mav report No
wagons or carriage will be allowed in thil
division. It will form on Montgomery and
Sherman aveuue, right resting on Federal
The second division will be commanded
by David Hunter, Jr.. John Glenn, Assist
ant Adjutant General; John G. Hastings,
Chief of Staff, and will be composed of
Police Department, mail carriers, invited
guests, orators, ex-Mayors, Councils, heads
of departments, city officials, Semi-Centennial
Committee in carriages, "Water De
partment, Stieet Department, old volunteer
firemen, Fire Department This will be
strictly a municipal division, and will form
on Arch street, Stockton avenue and Park
way, right resting on Montgomery avenue.
Carriages of this division will assemble at
AN UTOUSTBIAXi DISPLAY.
The Third division will be commanded by
George If. Lacock; W. T. Bradberry, Ad
jutant General; Alex. S. Cameron, Chief
of Staff, and will be composed of carriages
containing the Bachelors' Club, the Jewel
ers' Association and all other carriages not
included in the Second division; also all
decorated wagons, floats, business and trade
displays, and such other industrial displays
as may report, and will form on "Mont
gomery avenue, Union avenue and San
dusky street, right resting on Federal street,
Division Commanders will establish their
headquarters at tbe points designated in
special order as early as possible on Thurs
day morning, July 17, reporting immedi
ately to Chief Marshal's headquarters, City
Hall, either in person or by aid.
Division Marshals will pay particular at
tention toward moving their commands
promptly, keeping the column well closed
up, permitting no breaks to occur. Chief
Marshal's headquarters will be established
nt 0 A. M. at City Hall, Allegheny; in tbe
saddle, 11 A. M. sharp.
Bands and escorts. The following assign
ments of bands are hereby made, viz.: To
the Chief Marshal, the Grand Army Band;
to tho Marshal of the First division, tho
Cathedral Band; to the Marshal of the Sec
ond division, the Great Western Band; to
the Marshal of the Third division, Post 102
Band. These bands will all report to Prof.
Yeltebart, nt Chief Marshal's headquarters,
not later than 10 A. M.
The Ormid Army Band nud the Oreit
Western Band are hereby assigned lor duty
in the park timing the nllernoon and even
ing, under Ilia direction of the Musical Di
rector, who will ho obeyed In all things per
taining to tho musical portion of the dem
onstrations. Carriages containing oiators.ln
vltcd guests, Councils, Committee on Semi
centennial, etc, will move" by way of Ohio
nud Bheriuau avenue to park entrance, op
posite High School, unloading at that
nouTB or rArtAPi?.
The command will movo promptly at 11
A. m, by way ol Federal street to Church, to
Cedar, to Washington street, to Chestnut, to
Ohio, to James, to North, to Allegheny, to
Locust, to Cbartlers, to Ridge, to Marion, to
Ohio, to Federal, pass in review at City
Uoll, in the following order, viz.:
Platoon or Mounted Police,
Escort or Chief Marshal.
Grand Army Hand.
Chief Marshal and staff.
First Division, Commanded by If. K. Beatty,
Second Division, Commanded by David H.
Third Division, Commanded by George J. La-
Citizens along tbe route are reqnested V dec
orate tbelr places of business and residences,
and at night illuminate the samo by means of
lanterns and colored Ore.
LBBb. smith. Adjutant General,
w. 3. Huselton. Chief of bUA
J. F. Ueiijjtein, Chief Marshal.
AIDS TO CHIEF MARSHAL.
Thajfollowing citizens have been chosen
as aids to Chief Marshal Bcilstein:
R. D. Wood,
B. H. Borc
V. B. Oliver.
J. Boss Proctor,
O. P. Bcaife.
M. F. Scalf e.
W. L. Scairs,
J. B. Seed.
D. IL Honetter.
C. a Shea,
E. M. Bjers.
J. R. Chambers,
D. E. Lyon,
Majiir Jos. Speer,
J. Painter, Jil
I v if
David Donaldson, h. Holflsblp.
William McCandleas, Thomas Cook,
H. Sellers McKee. Janje Scully.
William Rhodes, James Armstrong,
John Walker, Henry Burt
H. Buhl. Jr., Krim Graham,
Winn Sutras, F. Richardson,
George Sbiras IIL, F. Alberte,
George Rudolph, Jacob Klee,
Charles Dahlinger. John Fishor,
M. K. Gillespie. Elliott Rogers,
Henry McKnlght, E. L. Lewis,
Wm.M. Scalfe, Joseph May.
L. Wertheimer, Charles Brown,
Frank Weyman, James Pearson,
George Marshall, Perrv Charles,
Wilson Miller. Dr. K Huselton,
C. C. Baer, Dr. Hccbelman,
Harry Patton, Dr. Pbillips,
William Cain, Dr. McCready.
William Gibbs, E. Groetzlnger,
J. A. G rier, J. A. Davidson,
W. a Rodgers, Joseph Kaln,
O. McCrury, James McFarland,
D. F. Henry. Charles Mlegart,
D. M. Watson, Charles Gcrwie,
W. W.Sauers, Humphrey Miller,
Andrew PalTenbacb, E. McClurc. Jr.
Charles Holmes, Austin Clark,
A. Hartje, Dr. J. H. Williams,
Ross Drum. William Kennedy,
William Willock, D. Thompson,
James Willock, B. F. Jennings,
Scott Ward, James Friend,
A. Lawrence, Frank Hoffstott,
Theo. Sproul, J. D. Lyon,
George Bhea, William Lawrence,
Joseph Shea, F. Nicola.
L. Wales, Moses Atwood.
Alex. McClure, Frank Moorhead,
J. V. Scalfe. O. Braitt.
Frank Dorhman, Horton Singer,
William Jamison, TJ. Balrd,
Dr. Simpson, Clem Heymor,
Max Klein, John Bralthloy,
T. U. Jenkins, John Gillcland,
William a Bcaife, Theo. Hostetter,
James Stewart, J. R. Wolfe,
Frank Ansbutz. Blair Painter,
Robert Knox, Jr., William Patton,
John Selfert, George McMurtrle,
Allen Hall, Chester Albree,
George A, Kelly, Bert Follansbee,
A Mi Marshall, Patk Painter,
rinsr Division OHnnnSi
tt. K, Beatty, M. t)( Mftrtlisl of tbe
First division, diretli III staff to report
iiiolliiled at tlltisloti lH-ftdtlUdHeri fit 9:10
A. M, diY ih tt atlHuliita Jrfatik its
Vim AtMftfarit Adjutsiil yeiiefalj Alfred
rj, Ulllllli, Ulilef 6 Blalt, alld tli6 follewiilg
. it. Am
IfS Hi IlliVtl,
U, P. HBfi ,
i?'"i Vs Wl
lr. John MrVsr,
Dr. 0. Iloddek,
J. it Homer,
J. 0. rJinltli,
W G. Mlerwlck,
K, K Omurd,
Charlea P. Horg,
K. A. Knox,
ap ft F(is,F,
Asi A, Patterson,
T. I Dark,
J, J. Hamilton,
Gsorae F. Heekel,
Dr. W. W. Wolf, '
William J. Hotbrain,
W. W. lleatty,
C. Hleffon, Jr.;
James D. Jobnion,
SUCOND DIVISION OHDEU8.
Marshal David Hunter, Jr., of tbe Second
division, requires his staff to be on hand
promptlv at 0:30 a. m., and appoints John
Glenn Assistant Adjutant General, John G.
Hastings Chid of Staff, and the following
James Brown, J. M. Maloney,
Charliu Brown, It D. Ackley,
C. F. Ehlers, George Richards,
Francis Rust, Peter Bolster,
Lewis Carr, Frank Robinson,
James Grav. John Llnnert
I Davis Hllamus, David Hastings,
Charles B. urown, wiiuam ticnenisnn,
F. d. Christy, "William Ureenawalt,
Charles W. Ehlers, David Macferron,
It Wallace, Robert Macferron,
George Elphlnstone, It J. Baxter,
Edward Armstrong, William E. Onrvle,
H. M. Pratt, C. J. Johnston.
A. Jt. Cutler, F. Waldschmldt
A. J. Neillie. Joseph KnolllBRer,
Barton Gubb William Weldon,
James Renwlck, , J.F.Bailey,
William Paut Henry Brehm.
William Haslett, Edward Merrlman,
George Moul, William F. Meese,
W. G. Stubbs, Henry Meese,
Thomas Hanna. James Bradley,
James Witherspoon, E. C. Gerwic,
J. L. Hazzard, C. L. Dittmar,
Charles Bassett, Jobn Askey,
James Scott James Benney,
Walter ErneBt, W. P. Hunker,
D. M. Alston, Robert Dilworth,
R. White. W. N. White.
Jobn Hetzel, Jobn R. Brown,
Jay Jenkins, George Gerwig,
Alfred Gill, Robert Jones.
R. Clark, John Hunter,
George Winn, Harry Dillon.
Henry Snaman, William Hamilton,
Nicholas Ott, H. Marcellus,
J. H. Munden. A. BarLley,
Stewart Hamilton, Georgo B. t'atterall,
Sam McClure, James Sherry,
Henry Kornman, T. C Johnston,
M. Babllon, John Milby,
J. A- Steele, Daniel Davis,
J. Fletcher, W. J. Thubron,
J. It Bothwell, C. A. Klages,
Fred Zimmerman, Christ Schradcr,
Henry Hunneshagen, S. S. Woodburn,
Frank Boder, Robert Hwan,
L. C. Einstein, J. S. Bell.
James W.Orr. Dr. G. A. Mullcr,
Lewis McMullln, George Junker,
THIRD DITIBION ORDE11S.
George N. Lacock, Marshal of the Third
division, also asks lor promptness on the
part of bis staff, which is as follows: W. T.
Bradberry, Assistant Adjutant General;
Alex. S. Cameron, Chief of Staff; aids:
John Finclgan, Robert Dlzon,
Wm. Pennington, It W. McCnnnell,
Fred Cardinal, Win, A. HadOeld,
John Hamilton, Jobn Ilea,
James Btnltb. A. W. McD. Taylor,
Thomas West. Fred Amlrlossen,
John Parkhlll. AuKijit Danner,
Samuel McCartney, Harry Algeo,
John Connor, James n. Mike,
John Tarpey, Gn. Wiggins,
Clem Coin. T.U.JanEins,
Oeore Kramsr, W. 11. liopgs,
M. Kelly. 11. W.Uufii;
Thomas Mollrlds, Joseph Maglnpli,
tflaiiilnir Jamison. Daniel Ntntnlf
Joseph U. Mahoney, Rlohard Nultall,
David Wlntsis, A. J. Lawrehet,
John 0. Llnsenmeysr, W. A. Usrr,
R. n. Mcl.'oiiH,
namuel II. t'luley,
W. A. Muslin,
i nonius h. J-uipy,
(Ifxirgo W, Pussy, Dr. Mam'l MoNaufher.
W.P. Lewis. JlarryHwlnrt.il. " "
A. (i. JUrnid, Dr. J. II. Cioiuble,
Joseph lllonberg.r, John M, Hastings,
Danf.t U. Bros, H. J', t'ol. '
iv. 1. nfir,
J'ror. H. 0, Farrar,
Frank H. Liggett,
J, I Kennedy,
Dr. J. It. lllloiile,
W. It cullers,
C. Hleffen. Jr.,
It L. Orr.
Ueorgo W. Ott
J, J Orecg,
W. I U.ivIp
W. JI. Hamilton,
15. A. Graff, '
J, U. Bennett.
(leurga A day. John Douglass,
Cant. James Mnnden. D. H. Thoiunson
Ut IT. UIMBUn,
U. Q, Doscb, Samuel Htrassburg.r.
Louis Brant, HenryHntmayer,
Joseph Uttlnger, Dr. Waller Ure,
IL J. Westerman, Jobn S. Nicbol,
Dr. B. S. Woodburn, D. M. Alston,
A G. Duncan, William Wltherow.
Dr. G. A Muller. It W. Elton, '
William Pltcairn, It W. Cartwrlght
Major John Ogden, Fred J. Moore,
William M. Young, Thomas Ward,
James A. Young, A. J. Lacock,
Frank Ansbutz, Lew Anshutz.
William McCuliough, Jobn It Brown.
Thos. McIIendry, Walter Hay.
James Wherry, Charles L. Netting.
C. G. Donnelt, Frank Thompson.
Jas. B. Haines, Jr., Wm. D. Thompson.
Jobn Omert T. W. Lacock.
H. K. Lacock, Wm. McKmney.
E. K. Harrison, John M. Lyon,
W. K. Church, A. K. Johnson,
H. A. Spangler. Dr. T. L. Hazzard.
W. M. Kennedy, Jas. McFarland,
Jas. B. Youngson, Hon. R. T. Pearson
John B. Berlin, Wm. M. Gibbs,
J. F. Leggett, los. T. Nevin,
Grant Drum, T. S. Fullwood,
T. W. Magolness, J. a Annlnger,
Z.'T. Crniksbank, C. W. Cadwalder.
George Crulkshank, Harry Balrd,
Frank Crniksbank, Herman Demmler,
WD.HHI, v,tin u. r , MeiTin,
. McLangnun, is. u. walker,
J. J. Thompson.
W. H. Sianff.
A. J. Armstrong,
Wm. J. Murphy,
Harry P. Pears.
Robert Knox, Jr..
Jobn J. Haley,
Harry W. Dunlap,
Dr. C. H. Voigt,
James F. Bobb,
Jobn K. Lewis,
George H. Hollenbaeh,
Charies E. Gilchrist,
Thomas a Barnes,
James H. Stewart,
A. G. Williams.
T. W. Lacock,
John H. Stevenson,
Harry W. Rowley,
A. K. Bcandiettv
in ,") lf,r'l!
John T. Dealer,
John K. fining,
Dr. a a Smith,
Thomas P. Day,
E. a Day.
Cyrus W. Gray,
J. M. Miller,
John S. Roberts,
J. W. Mercer,
A. U. Day,
a L. Elliott,
J. L. Miller,
L. H. Holden,
George A Weber,
George Lysle, Jr.,
T. T. Bradshaw,
G. D. Mackle,
J, F. McUitosb,
JI, M. Armour.
I). G. Follansbee,
Columbus J. Wilson,
8. P. O'Connor.
THE CARNEGIE LIBRARY,
Description of the Rlngntflcent Book De.
poattory on life Pubtlo Bqunre Its
Roomy Apnrimedts Cnrnesle's Notable
The Carnegie Public Library on tbe Tbltd
watd Diamond Square iu Allegtieuy wai
onlv recehlly eonipleledi 11 was dedicated
by tbe President 6f tbe tthlted BlrtteS, and
Hi doflfttltij; It It the1 eily Mr, (JafueHle
fdf iiiall Hfeierited tbe Mayof with a golderi
til is building II th e-hibfldillipilt 6f iyW
in elf and eaupleleiiiH. llie libfai-y fooui
mi & iuelvifie eajiaeity" fijf Mfiw tjoeki,
'l'lie Millie ball bag a mima t'fiiwfjly' fttf
i.OOd, Hi lli a gallfFy" Hud Fftfsed oii'lieslfd,
'ilie feeliiFe room in tbe geeoud ftlopy Ims a
iiatiiiff eajiseity Ibf 400 iierseiUi ,'1'iie Fed
1dm rfniy In e'oiiiieolion wit ii (be llbrFy lias
a MallDg eapaeity, for 400 prsopi fiii ell?
pniiiraelM Willi ilieii. JlQwanl Waleli ana
OleeK 00.,,of Heilen. Ma., or plselno
elops and m in ill? pIoqk lowir, at tin
porner of Fsdsrfd s)4 Q)9 StrU, Ml a t
Tb mopsy far tia fHrnlsimnt of (his
grand pllf, awoHnllng to f38B.go0, wai ppn
(ribuleit by Andrew Qnniegls, Sr tie
wtll-kpown Iron "nit ptoc mnifoijrBr(
pi ) f"rr?Br rlnl of Hil pliyi , !
dopor wa born In Dunfurinilns, HcpHund,
on November 35, 183S. His fatlior was a
weaver. In humble circumstances, wio,wtb
his family, omlgrated to this country in
1816. and located in Allegheny City,
Audrew began to roako his own way la the
world at thoogeof la yean, engaging first
in attending to a small stationary engine,
From this humble start his career has been
steadily upward, until to-day, bo stands as
tbe leading manufacturer of pig iron, steel
rails, and coke In the world, lie has, be
sides, owned and controlled 18 English
He has devoted large suras of money to
benevolent and educational purposes. He
has erected commodious swimming baths for
the use of the people of hi. native town, and
has also given to it f 10,000 for the establish
ment of a free library. Ho gave $60,000 to
Bellevue Hospital Medioal College. He
has tendered tbe city or Pittsburg f000,000
for a publio library. He has given J23U,000
to Edinburgh, Scotland, for tbe same pur
pose, beside establishing free libraries at
various places for tho benefit of his em
ployes. Notwithstanding the extensive
business enterprises in which he is engaged,
he baa found time to devote to literary labor.
He is a frequent contributor to periodicals,
and is the author of three books, "An Amer
ican Four-in-Hand in Britain," "Bound
the World" and "Triumphant Democracy;
or Fifty Years March of the Bepublic."
In consideration of the gift tbe Councils
of Allegheny City have agreed to levy a
tax of sufficient amount, annually, for the
purpose of maintaining the library and
building. Tbe erection of the buildiug was
placed in charge of the lollowing com
mission, tbe first four of whom were named
by Mr. Carnegie, and the last lour by Coun
Captain R, C. Gray, Hugh S. Fleming,
Henry Pblpps, Jr.. Thomas A. Parke,
John Walker, Arthur Kennedy.
James a Scott, George W. Snaman.
Messrs. Gray and Fleming have since
died. The vacancy occasioned by Mr. Flem
ing's death has been filled by Councils, by
the appointment of Adam Ammon, Esq., of
the Fifth ward.
AN OLD LAW.
Ordinance Creatine tbe Omcee of Firs War
docs nnd Bell Ringer.
Among the old records of tho borough of
Allegheny the following quaint ordinance
Section 1 Be It ordained and enacted by
the Burgess and Council of Allegheny,
That annually hereafter each of the differ
ent fire companies of Allegheny, shall on or
before tbe 15 lb, day of January, in each
year, report the names ot eight persons to
the Council, of whom four shall be elected
at the eleotion of the other borough officers,
lor each company, to serve for one year, ana
until others be elected; and in failure of the
fire oompanles recommending individuals
for Fire Wardens, then tho Council shall
procood, without such recommendation, to
elect the said Wardens, four for each, com
pany; and the Wardens so elected shall
wear on their hats a distinguishing badge,
oud also a stuff of office; they shall bo pres
ent at all fires In the borough, and pres.rvo
the apparatus from willful Injury, dlreot
the pronation of private property, and re
move tho crowd, or any other obstruction
that may lmp'cdi the successful op.ratloni of
the flroni.n. ...
Beotlon 2. That annually beresftsr, at the
time of eleotlng Borough ofuaeri, tbs Coun
cil shall eleot one suitable person ai Uoll
ltlnser, whoso duty It shall be to ring tie
boll at such times ai tho Counoll may dl
reot. Ho shall alio take olurgo of tbo en
ngine and hois boionglng to the borough,
and shall carefully preservo and olean the
apparatus, or any part thereof, as often as
lie may bo required so to do by tbe captains
of tho different flro companies; far Mi of
whloli duties ho shall be entitled to the
yearly compensation of fOO, to bo paid in
nunrterly payments. -
Ordained and enaoted Into a law this 20th
day ol January, A. D. 1838,
President ot Council.
Attest George It. Illddle, Town Clerk.
Approved! In Testimony .Whereof I have
hereunto set my hand, iinri caused tbe seal
of the Corporation to be affixed, January 28,
1838. Huon Davis, Burgess.
AH HISTORICAL EVENT.
The First Gams of IluirbnII Ever Played In
The first game of baseball in Allegheny
was played on tbe West commons late in
June, or early in July, 1860. It was a new
game then, and with few rules to govern it,
more fun than money was tho result
Tbe Dnquesne club, of Pittsburg, played
the Allegheny club, of Allegheny. The
members of the Duquesno club were F. B.
Darlington, W. G. Woolnian, H. C. Mur
doct, George Jenkins, O. Phillips, L. B.
Dnff, Tbomaa Bakewell. D. McCormick,
Members of the Allegheny club were W.
J. Blaokstock, Charley Cutler, I. B. Max-
11 T7 Tft Afnnr William T.n.lr..f V
WCll, - -"", ...-. fvnctv, v.
.Ewer, T. M. Blair, B. Elton, James Mc-
The game was a close one, in those days
scoring only ins and outs. r The Duquesne
had 27 out and SI runs. The Allegheny
club had 27 outs and 32 runs, winning the
game by 1. There was another game alter
ward, but it was brought to a sudden close.
John A. Myler stole the ball and started
for Federal street, all the players following
to recover the ball, ending the game.
T. W. Irwin.
R, W. Dalzell,
8. Swift Miller.
Harry Z. Weber,
K. L. Stelner,
Dr. W. B, Thornj
W. R. Thompson,
George P. Balman,
E. A. Maxwell,
Dr.' W. It Johnson.
R. a TannehllL
R. N. Wilson,
James R. Stewart;
Jqhn R. Watson,
S. E. Calhoun,
T. G. Boyle,
George A. Gorman.
E. J. Bubb.
John D. Nicholson,
J. N. Davidson,
W. P. Fairman,
F. A. Rinebart,
W. H. Megraw,
James E. Porter,
James L. Old,
Capt W. K. Heckcr,
William H. Hoffman,
J. Carson Mercer,
THE PITTSBUEG- , DISPATCH, JULY, 1890.
PRIDE OF ALLEGHENY
Interesting Description of the Cele
brated Observatory There.
i MONUMENT TO LIBERAL HEN.
How It Introduced ths System of Time
WEI0H IS K0W IK GENEEAL USE.
Its Comet Oloek Beats Are Ifow Heard In Far Off
The Allegheny Observatory was founded
in 1860 by the snbscriptlons of citizens, in
duced to promote the undertaking by the
exertions of Mr. L. Bradley, to whom the
inception of publio interest in the plan was
due. A building was erected, and a large
equatorial telescope was procured, when
peouniary difficulties arose to hinder im
mediate farther progress. In 1866 the dona
tion of a large sum by the late William
Thaw, of Pittsburg, with aid from others,
freed the Observatory from debt, and fur
nished means for a partial endowment,
whose inc'ome should supply its more urgent
future current needs. At th e same time tbe
original contributors were induced, at the
solicitation of Dh & Woods, to convey ibelf
title in tbe properly to the ttUsteeS ot tbe
Western tfrjivetslty dt fetinsylvahia, cotn
ditlouaily Upon lllU property being" t
strioted td tbe uses' Of" Ilia obseffatdry, ahd
Oh tbe appointment fihd iriaintehanee 6 ail
observer, In consequence of thliohanjre,
tbe trustees, in 1807, invited S, V. Langley
to assume tbe olllco of director; but it was
not until 1801) that tbe equipment was in
sucli a state of lorwardness as to permit sys
tematic observation, such as bas since been
The Observatory is situated on tbe high
ground Just north of the most populous part
of tho city of Allegheny, about 4S0 feet
above the Ohio river and 1,100 feet above
sea level. The original building was 72
feet In length and consisted of a prlnolpal
story and basement, tbe facade looking
toward the south, and being divided into a
central dome with two wings. Additions
have been made from time to time, and the
newer part, which adjoins the eastern wing,
extends in a northerly direction 88 feet. The
material is brick, excepting the "dark
room," or physical laboratory, for investiga
tions in light and beat, which is of wood.
The revolving dome (having an internal di
ameter ot 20 teet; is of wood and iron.
Beneath the dome is the principal instru
ment, the equatorial, of 13 inches aperture
(with an excellent objective by Clarke, the
mounting being by Fitz, of New York),
with hour circle, reading to seconds of time,
declination circle reading to ten seconds ol
arc, and clock movement controlled by
Bond's system. The instrument has also a
position filar micrometer, polarizing solar
eye piece, star spectroscope with two prisms
oi Huggins' pattern, a large and a small
grating spectroscope, and accessories for at
taching a reflecting telescope (employing no
lenses whatever) for special beat researches
for attaching an optically plane mirror to
the polar axis (thus forming a Fahrenheit
heliostat), and for converting the inverted
telescope into a great equatorially mounted
In the western wing is the transit-room,
containing an instrument of four-inch aper
ture by Sltnnis, a staudard barometer by
Green, the sidereal clock by Frodsham, and
the principal mean-time clock by Howard.
Both clocks, as well as the observer at the
meridian instrument, or the equatorial, can
be placed in electric connection with the
rest of the building, and also with the Hues
of telegraph connecting the Observatory with
tho city, so that beats of the clock ca'n at a
few moments' notice be transmitted to any
part of the country those of tbe sidereal
clook for the determination of longitude,
and those of the mean-time clock for sup
plying time to near or distant olties and to
In the small hall conneoting this room
with tho dome is a stand for tho galvano
meter when this is used In connection with
tbermo-eleotrlo apparatus, attached to the
equatorial in differential measurements of
the heat from different parts of tho sun.
From this hall access Is also had to the
self-registering nnd other thermometers. In
the east wlugli the room containing the
ohronograpb, various pieces of cleotrlo ap
paratus, a third oloek, and chronometers. It
Is occupied by tbe assistant iu obarge of th.
TUB BUX 0TUDIXD.
Tin nortli wlug contains the private study
of the dlrootor, the library (whioh has also
been used a. a workroom and study for one
of ths assistants), nud, in an exloiiilon (oon
itruoled In 1881, ut tbe oost nf Mr. William
TIibw, with tbs exception ol f 600 contributed
by Dr. O. U. Hussy), a sleeping room, a
small workshop, an uloovo fitted up with a
cabinet of shelves and drawers ol Instru
ments, and the "dark room," or pliyilosl
laboratory, The latter is provided with two
tons tables, on which are mounted galvan
ometers ol great Uellcaoy. and three slono
piers iu line with eaoh other, on whioh are
placed various Instruments far researches
in solar physloi, whloli do not form part of
the equipment pioper of the Observatory.
Tbe principal ol these, the tneqtrobalumeter
(constructed from designs of tho director lor
tbe study of invisible radiations) stands in
the center of tbe room, and receives sunlight
through an aperture in the north wall from
tbe mirror of a large Fouoault slderostat.
This last important instrument is placed
upon a pier of masonry outside the building,
but connected with it by a platform, and
protected from the weather by a "rolling
house." It carries n 12-Inch optically
plane slivered glass mirror, by Clarke, und
was made by Hilger, of, London. It is in
Tbe equatorial is mainly used in the
stndy of the sun's surlace, of which dally
drawings on a scale of eight inches to the
solar diameter have been made for several
years. Beside these drawings, others on a
much larger scale have been made, on fa
vorable occasions, by tbe aid of the polar
izing eye-piece. Tho larger part have never
been published, but some of them have fur
nished valuable information in regard to
tbe minute structure ol the solar photo
sphere. Besesrches upon the relative
thermal, luminous and actinic intensities of
different parts ol the sun's disk, have been
carried on with thermopiles and special op
tical devices; and these are now being
greatly extended by the use of the new bolo
metrio und spectroscopic apparatus.
A mention of tbe Observatory's work
would be incomplete wltbont some account
of its system of time-distribution introduced,
by Prof. Langley in 1869. Previous to that
date, time had been sent in occasional in
stances from American observatories for
publio use, but In a temporary or oasual
manner. The Allegheny system, inaugur
ated in that yea-. Is believed to be tho
parent of the present ones used in this coun
try, In that it was, so far as is known, the
5fl "eu,r and ytematio system of tlme
dutrlbution to railroads and oitles adopting
it as an official standard. Two especially
constructed lines of telegraph connect with
the munioipal offices in Pittsburg and Alle
gheny, with the telegraph lines of the Wes
tern Union Telegraph Comnany, and with
private lines of the railroads.
A turret clock in the City Hail of Pitts
burg has been provided with electrical
mechanism, which enables it to be regulated
from the Observatory, so that its movement
may be made synchronous with that of tho
princiDal mean time standard there, whioh
" corrected by nightly observations.
The electric mechanism of the distant
turret clock causes a stroke upon a heavy
bell above the summit of the lower to be
given with exact precision at the first second
of every third hoar, so that it is audible
throughout the city. The mechanism of
the same turret clock is arranged so that the
pendulums of clocks In any distant police,
fire alarm, or other municipal offices, can be
controlled by it and compelled to move
synchronously with its own; and at the
same time it can, if desired, automatically
report its own time upon the electric record
ing apparatus at the Observatory. The
automatic signals of the Observatory clock
are rendered audible in these offices, and in
the still more distant stations along the
lines of the railways, by simple pieces of
telegrapblo apparatus known as "sounders,"
which are placed beside their own regulating
clocks, and enable them to give these latter
an astronomical preoislom
TUB OtOOft ClKOtHT.
The private Jiheidf the htlifoads fjarry
these beats ovef the Country trotri New Yutk
UNu lIieMst i8ohiaago upeii tbe west,
flllij H)in EHSUp-aH the UBrlliferU lakes to
Hi iL??fu ,u m, miiu , Mf 4 associated
railroad Ctihipabies ate thus1 bet Only In pgf
TUB ALLEtHIENY ODSErtVATOnT,
manent electric connection with tin Observ
atory, but, their managers having adopted
its time as the ofllolal standard, their cm
cloves are instructed to malco regular com
parisons with It; and for this purpose, dur
ing a certain time every day, the ordinary
transmission of time ceases while the wires
are engaged in transmitting tbo beats of tbe
To enumerate all tho different railroads
thus adopting tho observatory time would
be too long; but to give an idea of tho early
extent and use whioh has been made of it,
It may be mentioned that in 1872 these were
grouped into three systems the Southern,
Including originally seven railroad com
panies, and extending 1,150 miles; tbe
Eastern, including 17 associated companies,
2.000 miles; and the Northern, Including 18
companies, 1,563 miles. This aggregate of
4,713 English miles did not even at that
time represent the whole use of the observa
tory by railroad companies, since only those
which have officially instructed their em
ployes to adopt its time as their standard
were included in this estimate.
Over the network of railroad lines uniting
tbe Atlantic, through the Middle States,
with the Western lakes, all trains are
moved, and all business carried on, by time
primarily derived from asingle clock, whose
beats, by the repeating instruments of the
telegraph lines, are virtually made audible
at least once a day over a considerable part
of the country. The advantages of so sim
ple and accessible .means of regulating the
traffio through a large portion of tbe conti
nent, are obvious; and as It is not only of
important advantage in other respects to tbe
companies employing it, butjby diminishing
the chances ot accident in traveling to con
tribute largely to the publio safety, the Ob
servatory has seen with pleasure the use
made of it in this interesting application of
the processes of an exact soience to the gen
eral welfare, the more as it is in no way in
compatible with the steady pursuit of other
and purely scientific duties.
OTHEBS ADOPT THE SYSTEM.
For the benefit of any future writer of tbe
history of the subject, ft may be stated, that
in 1870 the Observatory had already in ex
tended operation the system ot time distribu
tion above described; that about 1873 the
director at Cambridge, alter conference with
the writer (Prof. Langley, 1881), introduced
substantially tbe same provisions for con
necting Harvard College Observatory with
the New England roads: and that about the
same time tho Washington Observatory,
which bad previously sent signals In a
limited and desultory manner, commenced
to do so in emulation of tbe new system.
More recently, observatories all over the
country have introduced like conneotions,
In many instancos directly seeking informa
tion as to the system first introduced here.
While ordinary observations of precision
are not neglected, the present director, con
sidering tbe advantage of giving particular
attention to somoono portion of astronoinicnl
soience, has aimed to make tho Observatory
principally useful In physical astronomy,
and particularly Iu solar rtioarohei. To
this fruitful field of labor Its work Is likely
to be given chiefly, in the future ai In the
past) but It Is growing increasingly difficult
to carry on stioli investigations In a site now
more than half ringed about with manufac
tories, and the removal of the
Observatory to a purer air will soon
beoome a necessity, Already, in 1881,
the prosecution of the most Important re
leuroli booauio Impossible from this cause)
and a spoolal expedition was undertaken
from the Observatory to the summit of
Mount Whitney In the Blerrn Nevada, to
completo It. The prlnolpal means lor tbo
Instrumental outfit wern furnished by tbe
late Mr. William Thaw, of Pittsburg; but
very essential aid In transportation was ob.
tallied Irom the War Department through
General W. B. Jlazen, olilef signal officer of
the United States army, under whose offl.
clal direction it proceeded in the writer's
charge, A full account ol the means and
results of this expedition will appear this
year (1884), in a volume printed at the
1'BOP. LANOfcET'S O BSEBVATIONB.
The above article was penned by Prof.
Lansloyin 1884. In concludlng.lt he says:
It will appear from all that lias preceded,
that, In tbe IS years since the first equip
ment, tho Observatory has not been inac
tive; and it may perhaps be felt that tbe re
sults it has reached, and tbe work it has ac
complished, have beeryeuph as the citizens
of tbe great industrial centers in which it is
placed have cause to regard as not discredit
able to them.
I must recall in this connection the re
grettable fact, that, in these wealthy cities,
there are not only no museums of art, no
libraries of reference, no collections of
scientific material, but in general, none of
those aids to the investigator whioh are to )
uo luunu in so many younger ana smaiier
places; so that an observatory (which lives
among such things as its natural medium,
and depends upou their association) has
here to furnish out of its own means almost
everything outside of its actual apparatus
that tbe ordinary resources of American
civilization would provide for it in any
laJe American city but Pittsburg.
This Observatory is an exotio in this com
munity; and that it has been maintained at
all during the time I have mentioned,mIght
?if P,VnaP npposed to be due to the fact
that it represents th nt Wat .fcnnn.l tnr
contribution to eoience, In return fortoibj
practical results of soience on which the
prosperity of an industrial community is
SHOULD BE ENCOTJBAOED.
But during these IS yean it should be
better known than it is, not only that its ex
istence has been a constant struggle with
poverty (its income bas at no time till with
in tbe past year reached one-fifth that of
other American observatories whose reputa
tion abroad is similar) but that this long
struggle, during which it bas been
forced to earn the means to carry on its re
searches has never brought it (always with
exceptions already gratefully noted) tbe
contribution of a single dollar from an in
dividual in the community in whioh it
exists. It may perhaps be said that this
fact is not publicly known; and that it need
only be known to be a fact no longer.
I could wish, then, to see better evidence
of the community's liberality in the future
toward this Observatory, for the community
will continue, I nope, to have cause to
think it a snbjeot of just local pride; and I
can. hardly be wrong in speaking with this
frankness to respected citizens of Pittsburg
and Allegheny, who are interested, hot
only In Its past, but in Its future.
Since the above was written Prof. Langley
has been awarded tbe highest astronomical
gift at the disposal of the United States
Government. Prof. Very, who ably assisted
bim during his labors In Allegheny, now
ably directs this celebrated Observatory.
The library of the Observatory now con
tains about 1,600 volumes; but this is still
very insufficient, as this number must take
the place, to this Observatory, of all the
great publio libraries, belonging to cities
elsewhere, to which other observatories have
A PI0NEEB riANT,
the First Iron ttalllrife Mill greeted Id the
fJliy of Alleahenyi
Tbe Juniata llolliiig- Mill Was built rJtt
tbe lot emending- from itobififon stfeet
along the west side of Darragh street to the
Allegheny river, at the former outlet of tbe
Pennsylvania Canal, by Sylvanus Lothrop,
James Anderson and Henry Blake in the
years 1820 and 1827. Mr. Blake sold his
interest to Captain William Stewart and
removed to Greenup county, Ky., having
there purohaied two furnaces and a forge
from the Messrs, Shreves. Messrs. Lothrop,
Anderson and Stewart sold out their Interest
in 1834 to John Blssell, William Morrison
and Edward W." Stephens.
The mill, having been constructed for tbe
exoluslve use of Juniata blooms, was ex
tended by tbe latter firm to the manu
facture of iron by the puddling and
boiling process, and was the first ooiling
furnace erected in Allegheny county.
Here, too, was also erected the first coffee
mill squeezer, under the personal superin
tendence of the patentee, Mr. Burden, of
The manufacture of iron, nails and steel
of the lowest grade, was successfully car
ried on by the latter firm and their suc
cessors, until the year 1859, when the site
becoming too limited for tbe growing de
mands ot the trade, and the war of tbe
Rebellion threatening in the near foture, it
was deemed advisable to dismantle tbe
works and wind up the business. The
machinery was sold to Messrs. Eeis, Brown,
Berger and James Ward and was removed
to Niles, O.
AN OLD SEES
For Part of tho Ground on Which Alle
gheny Now Stands.
In 1772 the Indians were induced to give
up many of their possessions in this part of
Pennsylvania. They deeded to a white man
part of the ground on whioh Allegheny now
stands. A portion of tbe deed which he
got Is recorded in tbe Court House at Bed
ford under date of September 19, 1772. It
is as ioi lows:
"Now th.rofore that w. under or within
bounds subscribers who have hereunto caused
our names to be set and have put our marks,
tho first ol us assigning be one of the chiefs
and tbe other two deputys ot tbo saldBIx
Nations, do glvond grant to the said Garret
Fendergrass,bls heirs and trustees forever, our
full loavo and liberty of us and for and In be
half of tho said Blx Nations to settle on a tract
of land on tbe north sld of tho Allgalna river
opposate to Fort Pitt, to joyn th. said river on
the one side and to extend one mile and a half
from tho landing on the north side of tho said
Allganla river opposite to Fort Pitt, In form of
a aeml oirole from said landing, hereby granting
to him and his heirs, trustees, and assigns full
liberty to build houses, make lmnrovements
and cultivate the said tract of land or any part
thereof, and that tho said Pondergrasa may tbo
more quietly enjoy tho said land and any
benefit that hint, his heirs or assigns shall make
or can make, thereby we do for our
selns and In behalf of said Blx Nations
dlsoharge all n.oplo whatsosvsr from mo
lesting or disturbing said Pond.rgrass,
his heirs, trustees or assigns In th. posssssi.n
on quiet .njoyifl.nl of the said land or any pari
thersufi and w do by these presents firmly n
gsirs and promise to answer all oujsotlons that
any trlus or tribes way hav. to th making ot
tho above s.til.iu.nt. '
In witness whir.of we have caused our nsines
hereunto tu be sutisorlb.d, and have hsr.unto
set our marks In the month or February, in the
year of our Lora Clod One Thousand Hevsu
Hundred and Meventy, Signed Anuuguit
Initial, ftlirtrit A. Olnrn IIm.v 1 nun).., Tl If
Uounehraeabeoat, artha Whlteallngo, Hignea
and agreed to before James Klllou. Garrett
Jledford, hrl.-Reoordert lOtli Rent,, 1773,
A. Ht, OfcAiR, Jtecorder,
0ABPEH BEEIB HISTORY.
lie was the First Willis Child Bern la Ross
Casper Iteel eame to Allegheny county
in 1783 and in 1704 crossed tbe Allegheny
river. He took up a tract of land in Ross
township where he lived till he died, Cas
per Reel, Jr., claims to be the first white
child born in Ross township. He still lives
on the tract where he was born. The Reel
Brothers, of Allegheny, are sons of Conrad
Reel, a brother to Casper Reel, Jr. Conrad
Reel established a carding mill ill Perrys
ville in 1824, coming to Allegheny in 1841
and occupying the second floor ol Sample's
old woolen mill on West Diamond street,
which was afterward Eichbaum & Gard
ner's oil mill. Th,e Reels moved from Sami
Sle's mill to a bouse belonging to T. A.
tillers, glider and frame maker on North
Canal street, finally purchasing the prop
erty, where they have been anchored almost
a ball century.
Tho building on right, in a sketch, else
where, Is the rear of tne Methodist Episco
pal Church, built in 1828 and known as the
''pew church," better known as the South
Common .Methodist Uhurch. it was torn
down in 1886, tho congregation moving to
a new chnrch on Buena Vista street.
Wlilnlir In Uot Weather.
A doctor writes to this paper to warn per
sons against drinking whisky m hot weather,
as it only makes them warmer. This re
calls the answer ol a drinker to that same
advice. "When I get full of liquor," he
said, "I don't care a continental now hot
lam." - -
COTTON FACTORY RIOTS.
An Early Labor Difficulty In Alecfaeny Tha
Girls Strnek on Jaly 31, 1848, and
Assaulted Their Overseers Exciting
After the passage of the 10-hoor law, the
cotton faotories closed, the owners asserting
there was no money in tho business and that
tbey could not successfully compete with
Eastern factories running 13 hours. Thegirls
for some time were idle, and tbe wolf at tbe
door decided many of them to go back to
work on the old time, thinking there
would be no opposition in their doing so.
But tbey were soon undeceived, many of
those who had agreed with them changing
their minds, and when the Penn mills
started, a crowd, mostly girls,
surrounded the entrance to the mill,
demanding the discharge of those
at work. When their demand was refused,
they attacked the building, forcing their
way inside and driving the employes out,
beside breaking some of tbe machinery.
The girls captured Mr. Kennedy, one of the
owners, and tbe crowd cried, "Drown him I
drown biml" They were hurrying him down
the river bank when he was rescued.
, Tbe Infuriated girls then formed in pro
cession, marching from factory to factory.
Ths police were powerless. The sheriff
(Forsy the) could do nothing. Mr. Arbuckls
In attempting to escape was caught at the
factory gate, and before he could get inside
the building was covered with mud. Mud
was the weapon ol the girls, and there was
At tbe Anchor Mills the Superintendent,
Wm. Blackstock, one of the owners', at
tempted to make a speech to the girls, be
ginning with tbe remark! "Girls, joU should
be ashamed" when a handful of mud, well
alined, etrtlck bim in tbe niotitb, ahd he f
The girls held a meeting, ahd aHatiged td
va a tiflfatlft mh Ilia UliiHiliiV OitlnwlHtf,
Tbey iuafebed in tifoeessieu with bands of
tdUsje fttid LfHitte'rseiaa ei tbe banners
esfFied by youug f'eilewi (eld haw) who
wouiu out eate tu nave ineir nauies appear
u lliat rjouiiieiieu 8owi Tiie alfli msFeliw
in pod efdiF, and (we snlfiusisstleily
imm at poinuen tii,liB,er marsh,
whieii led down through the First wsni to
the m of Bmoky Island, where the m
lened lo .ipMeliM, , , ,
A Iw)lo l'lil'lmrg d (of .jlfiHd h
RirlMQ nn. nmnriill? for li r rlghiii An
apothecary, In pinilng hi barangys, ex,
pmirad Hiih loud ymw "Ir.yoH want a
man when ha was mierrnp
hen ha was Interrupted uy some nf
it i ii Viils'ini i
ins imsomeyQUI gins Wl". n,. "
near " when n eammm
laughter, "in Jsad jw mJJ on
Tbt Rial as lbs Tempsranen Ark, la Alls,
bsnvtllar 10. 1843.
Frank Johnston and tils eelebratcd brass
band, luring performed successfully for
several evonlngs before a Pittsburg audience,
wero Invited by some ol tbe leading "Wash
ingtonlans" of Allegheny to ,glve a series
of concerts in the "Ark." With their
acoustomed generosity, they readily com
piled. These concerts were to Inure to the
benefit of the temperance cause. On Tues
day evening tbey gavo their first concert;
and on this occasion a large crowd of men
and boys gathered about the doors and
windows, and by their riotous conduct did
all in their power to mar the entertainment
of tbe evening, and convert tbe "harmony
of sweet sounds" into terrible discords.
Notwithstanding these outside demonstra
tions, tbe music went on, failing, however,
by its soothing influence to calm the savages
Although tbe authorities did everything
In their power to suppress the tumult, yet
the ringleaders of the atrocious outrage upon
these peaceful and unoffending colored cit
izens were permitted to escape the penalty
of a broken law.
After the close of the entertainment, and
while tbe members of the band were on their
way to their lodging, they were set upon by
the mob and ruthlessly assaulted with such
missiles as the assailants could lay their
hands upon, together with rotten eggs pre
viously provided for the occasion. Frank
Johnston, the leader, was slightly wounded,
and three or four of his band seriously hurt
about tbe head, so much so that they were
confined to their rooms for several days on
account of the injuries received.
It was a happy thing for all, especially
for the ringleaders of the mob, that there
were no lives taken; for they hurled their
missiles with murderous recklessness, if not
with murderous intent And when the fact
is taken into consideration, that this gentle
manly band gave no provocation for the as
sault, but on the contrary were devoting
their time and talents for the promotion of a
good cause, the outrage appears all tbe more
aggravating, and it was regarded by all law
abiding citizens with indignation.
Franlc Jonnston was wen considered one
of tbe best cornet players In tbe United
SUtes; he and his company having made
the tour of Europe, performed before
crowned heads, and having given concerts
in all the principal cities of the South and
Southwest, were highly appreciated, where
ever thty performed, for their gentlemanly
manners, and artistio delineation of charac
ter of the Southern negro; and ths first in
sult received was on the occasion of their
visit to Allegheny.
Aotive measures were immediately adopted
to bring the authors of the outrage to jus
tice. There were two arrests made, who
proved, during the trial of the case, that
they were culpable only In being present
among tbe rioters, apparently taking no ao
tive part In the assault. In consideration
ol this faat, a verdict of not guilty was ren
dered, and that tha delendants pay the costs
of prosecution. In view of the latter, a mo
tion was mada for a new trial, whioh never
oamo up for argument.
By invitation of the citizens, Mr. John
ston and his company gave another conoort
at tbe Ark on tbs following Saturday even
ing) and the performance on that oaeaslon
passed off without disturbance or interrup
tion. Allsflisny I'enslnn II. aril.
The first ICxamlnlng Hoard for Peniloni
In Allegheny City was constituted In July,
1HHII, by the appolntmout of Dm. W. ft.
JIUBBIIUII. WMIUSS JlOUnilll Bllll V. II. Jfclllf.
The board, as now constituted, consists nf
Dr. W. B. Huselton, President; Dr. J. K.
Beatty, rlearetary; Dr. W. J. Langfitt,
Treasurer, The board meets for tho exami
nation of applicants for pensions at No. 49
West Diamond street, on Wednesday of
eaoli week, between the hours of lOo'oioak
A. M, and 3 o'clock r. M.
many yhite soaps,
represented to be
"just as good as the Itfory."
They are not,
the genuine. -
insist upon havincr it
'Tis sold everywhere.
RB EVIDENCE That the blood U
wrong, and that nature is endeav
oring to throw off the impurities.
Nothing is so beneficial in assisting,
nature as Swift's Specific (S. S. SA
It is a simple vegetable compound. Is
harmless to the most delicate child, yet
it forces the poison to the surface and
tltmtnaies it from the blood.
I contracted a severe case of blood polscsi
that unfitted mo for business for four yeaTsTA
few bottles of Swift's Specific (S. S.sTimred
me. J. C. Jones, City Marshal,
.Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases maiM
fae. S win SrxciFic Co, AtlantaTGaT
A WORLD OF TRIUMPH
Has been achieved by the physicians of the)
Catarrh and Dysoepsla Institute, at 33 Penn
avenue, In the hundreds of permanent cares
made since the commencement two years ago
of their now Immense practice.
As tbey give their whole time and attention
to the exclusive treatment of catarrh, dyspep
sia and diseases peculiar to women, hence,
tbelr success In making cures.
Every day patients apply at this medical In
stltution for treatment who have spent rears of
time and vast sums of money with doctors and
medicines to m at alb The most of tho patients
received for treatment at the Catarrh and Ujs-
petisla Institute, and all if tbe teitlrnoblale
published Jtpni patient, fctlfed, ate from this
cl, aod.whri had surii'fed from eaUffh e
fjjtshjfasla Ih M wont fiiitji.
ANOTIIEIl LIVING TKHTIMONIAL.
Mr. Charles O. Haag, corner Uldwill and
Franklin streets, Alleghany, Is another living;
testimonial to a permanent cure mad. by these
specialists. Ho had ringing sounds In bis ears.
Ills nose was continually stopped up, so that
be had to breath, through bis uioutn. Mo had
pain over and about his eyes. It was with
great difficulty that he could clear his throat of
tbo t.nacenus mucus that dropped down from
his bead. In fact his throat became so much
Involved that bis neck became stiff, producing
cracking sounds when be tnrned bis head. His
sense of bearing began to fail, and be gradually
grew worse until a cough set In.
Reading In ths papers of tha success of tbs
eataub specialists at 323 Penn avenne. In mak
ing cures be took a course of treatment and
became enred. ile adds: "This Is to certify
'hat I have been cured as above stated. I
hereby sign my name,
"CnABLza G. Haao."
Remember the place. 3J3 I'enn avenne.
Offlce hoars, 10 x. n. to i T. it, and 8 to 8 T. ic
Bnndays. 13 to 4 r. v.
Consultation free to all. Patients treated suc
cessfully at boms by correspondence. Bend
two 2-eent stamps lor question blank and ad
dress all letters to tbe Catarrh and Dyspepsia
Institute. 323 Penn avenue, Plttsburc jiw
i B.tttr thin Tu and Coffee for th Narvei. J
" Best & Goes Farthest."
i Ask your Grocer for it, take no other. 63
Tbey are not adver
tised to core every
thing, bat simply head
aches. Try them, it will
cost bnt 25 cents for a
box and they are harm
less. They are not a
necesiary that alt
sboers shonld un
dent md the con
struction and dls-l
ea.es of the foot.
Tbe want of
such as eorns.
quarter and cen
ter crack, writers
are very annoy
In I. Attention.
(riven road, traek and Interfering horses. 1 can
supply the publio In general wlln the celebrated
"Good r.noueh" hor.e.hoe. .
lalaotnanulncturealiuur OINTMENT, guar
anteed to keep horses' feet In jrood condition.
mye-M-Mwf ANIIItr-.ft I'Arr.NHAl.Tt.
STEAM Kit A Nil KXCUKMOKH.
you (jurr.NSTuwN ahd uvjitroou
Itaval and United Hlates tlatl gleaners.
TdUtonlo, June Mil am Teutoule, July JlJilOsta
oral and unii-u oti- n-ii dihdhti,
nle, June A am reutoulo, July JlJilOsta
nie, July 4 4 Bin tlrltauiilo, July so, 4 put
tic. J Illy 0, lliwatn Stalestle, Auk. S, to am
nle. Julr to, 4pm Uerinanie, Aujr. Is, 4 put
I WhtUrHariluet, loot of West Tenlli si.
Second eahln on lliemt steamers, ealoon rates.
Mo ami upward. Heeund cabin. and nuferit,
seconiliif lo stsamtrand loeat on orbertn. Kk
sets on larvraoie terms. pieeiais.ra,
lhroiihou Ur.al llriuia, Ap-
CUUilMIUK. "Vend 401 m
fluid at,, Plti.burar,
, vui Bmmt-
rat As.nl, 41 Uroadwar, MawYors
or j. nun
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin, London
derry, Liverpool and London.
FROM NEW VOIlrC KVKUV TIIUHHPAT.
Cabin fcaxage 133 to 160. aoeordlni to loeaUoa,
Ci slate-oom, Escnrslou fU to 109.
UtesrsKo to and from Europe at Lowest Rates,
tiuta of California" bulldlnr.
AUbil.V IIAI.UWIN A cu (leneral Aieata,
M iiroadway, titw York,
639 and 401 8mithfleld SI.. Pittsburg, P..
SUNATID LINE-NEW YORK AND LTV.
EKI'OOL. VIA QUEENbTUWN-Frora
ir 40 North river: Fast express mail service.
Gallia. July 18, S a m
Etrurla, July 19,7 am
Anranla, July 20. noon
TTmhrl. A tm O rt'fttl a
servia, August v, noon
Errurla. Aug. I6L 6a ro
Uotbnla, Aug. 27, 3 p m
Cabin passage CO and upward, according to
location : Intermediate, 133 and S40. Steerags
tickets to and from all parts oi Europe at very
low rates. For freight and passage apply to th
companys offlce, 4 llowllng Green, New Yorfe.
Vernon H. Brown & Co.
J. J. MCCOKMICK, 639 and 401 BmlthSeld
street. Pittsburg. Je30-o
Atlantlo Express Service.
LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOWM.
Steamship CITY OF KOMKfTom New Tore. SAT
UKDAY, July IS. Augusta. Sept. 20. Oct. IS.
Saloon, S60 to S10O: second class. 0 and S33.
Steamers every Saturday from New York to
GLASGOW AND LONDONDERKY.
Cabin passage to Ula.xow or Londonderry, S0
and (CO. second clas. tao.
Steerage passage, either serTlce, S20.
Saloon excursion tickets at reduced rates.
Travelers' circular letters or credit and drafts for
any amount Issued at lowest current rates.
For books or ton rs. tickets or further Information
apply to HENDERSON BROTUEKS. N. Y or J.
J. SltM.'ORVH'K. KQandOl Smlthfleld.t.: A. D.
8COBER A SON, 41S Smlthfleld St., rtttsburs;: T.
M. aEiU-LE, 43 Korth. Diamond St. Allegheny -,
llLICult'OTCSS' OlMCNDl 1
W -WOClCSTS. I
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