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THE PITTSBURG-- DISPATCH; TUESDAY, JANUARY -22, 1889.
IS A GOOD PEOYIDEft
A Chicago Man Wants to Be the
Steward of the White House,
TEE TEICKS OF HOTEL CLERKS.
Visitors From the Territories Interview
GEAXD JUKI WORK AT UJDIAKAPOLIS
Colonel Dudley to Make a Public Statement About
A Chicago man has already filed his ap
plication for the stewardship of the White
House, lie claims to be able to furnish
jtood dinners, and consequently to keep the
administration in good humor. The President-elect
still receives his daily quota of
visitors. The Indianapolis grand jury is
still working on the alleged election frauds.
Colonel Dudley is thinking of making pub
lic his connection with the alleged frauds
in case he is not indicted.
among the number who have been indicted,
but the jury still has under consideration
the letter he is charged wijh having written,
and the District Attorney is trying hard to
get the matter belore the courts in some
It is understood that he has been in cor
respondence with the Attorney General re
garding the matter, and has asked permis
sion to make a public statement about the
investigation that has been made if no in
dictment can be returned, and it is expected
that he will be given permission to do so.
HE SKIPPED TOO SOON.
tSnClAL TELEGKAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
INDIANAPOLIS, January 21. Hugo
Ziemann, of Chicago, came to see General
Harrison to-day upon business which was
notexactly politics, but which may have an
important bearing upon the success of the
next administration. Mr. Ziemann is
steward of the fashionable Richelieu Hotel
in Chicago, and he says that he cares not
who make up the Cabinet so long as he can
make the dinners. "With his dinners he is
sure that General Harrison's digestion will
never get off the track and his liver never
go back on him, and with these conditions
he believes that General Harrison could not
be anvthing but a cheerful and popular
President if he tried. It is not known what
mccess he met with in his application to
FAME THRUST VTOX THEM.
Eastern statesmen of big and little caliber,
who have been keeping away from Indian
apolis since the election on account of the
publicity that attends visits here, are likely
to become famous in spite of themselves
The clerks at the New Denison Hotel,
where many of the political callers generally
go, nave gotten into the habit ot writing
names upon the register just tor fun when
the regular business doesn't come near
enough to fill in a page to suit them. Once
in a while they strike, intentionally or un
intentionally, a name that belongs to a
man whose presence here would make a
stir. Major E. J. Anderson, the State Con
troller, and Republican hustler, of New
Jersey, came near being made great bv a
hundred papers and set en languages in that
way this morning. "E. J. Anderson, New
Jersey," appeared upon the New Denison
register last evening, and when correspond
ents wanted their cards sent up to the room
which purported to be assigned to him, the
clerks said that he had already left the
city. "When a dozen different correspondents
had concocted their different stories to ac
count for the flying visit of the Major, the
leat sensational of which made the Major's
political associate, sx-Senator Scwell, a
certainty for Secretary of "War, the hotel
people saw that the matter was getting seri
ous and owned up that the name had been
written in by one of the clerks to help fill
up the register, as it had been a dull day.
A FUX2TV -WORLD.
The funny part of it -nas that the signa
ture happened to be a pretty fair imitation
01 mat 01 .najor Anderson, llliis morning
the name of Henry Waterson appeared upon
the register at the 6ame hotel, and made a
little sensation until it was found that that
too, was a bogus entry. 1'ou never know
what tunny things there are in the world
until you have met a Hoosicr hotel clerk.
Ik Bradford Prince, formerly a Justice of
the Supreme Court in New Mexico, and
well known as a lecturer and writer on
topics connected with that part of the coun
try, made a call upon General Harrison to
day, and spent some time in unfolding to
the President-elect his views upon the
question of the admission of New Mexico.
Of course he thinks that the territory ought
to be let in.
WOULD LIKE SOME FATEOXAGE.
A far "Western visitor, who probably
counted for more than the ex-Justice, wa's
George Christ, the member of the Bepubli-
can .National Committee from Arizona. He
was on his way to New York, and he talked
federal patronage and the Mormon question
into General Harrison for some time. The
Mormons are coming over from Utah into
Arizona at a rate that is alarming
the other inhabitants of the Ter
ritory, and Mr. Christ thinks
that something ought to be done
about it Incidentally he thinks that
George Christ is the bjst man in the world
to control the Federal offices in Arizona for
four years from the 4th of March next He
did not put it to General Harrison in just
that way, however. "What he said was to
the effect that "Broken down politicians
have been pastured out by recent adminis
trations upon our Territory, and we think it
is time that our own people should be placed
A Defnulilns Cashier Who Had No Need to
Ron Awny to Camilla.
frICI.ll. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Hew York, January 21. The internal
quarrels of the Brooklyn Club and the wil
lingness of the aggrieved members to tell
all about them have revealed new points of
interest in the case ot Charles DeBaun, the
defaulting cashier of the Park bank, who
got away with ?95,000. DeBaun was a mem
ber of the club, and was at the clubhouse
several times after he confessed his guilt to
the officers of the bank. After DeBann had
shown the bank officials what he stole and
how he stole it, he left the country, with
their knowledge. Alter he got to Canada
the whole affair was made public.
Some of the clubmen wished to subscribe
money enough to make good DeBaun's de
falcation. Most of them deplored the ex
posure of DeBaun's dishonesty, especially
in view of the bank's apparent willingness
to let mm escape the penalty ot the law.
Nothing came of the movement in the club
to pay his liabilities, because two or three
clubmen fought the plan tooth and nail.
Charles H. "Wheeler and J. J. White, the
two wealthiest members of the club, killed
the scheme by quarreling publicly over it.
Had not DeBaun fled to Canada prema
turely, however, the clubmen are sure they
could, have fixed his shortage all right with
the lenient bank official.).
TICTIMS OP THE FATAL WIRE.
A Newspaper OQlce Fired and a Man and
Horse Knocked Oat.
If rECIAt TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.l
New Yoek, January 21. Early this
morning a milkman's horse became en
tangled in an apparently dead telegraph
wire which lay before a watering trough up
town. The horse tumbled over, kicked
wildly, and then rolled over against the
trough dead. Six men hurried up to help
the milkman extricate the animal. A police
man saw that one end of the wire was fast
to a telegraph pole, and stopped them. The
wire was not dead. It had been snapped in
two during the storm last night The tele
graph company had neglected to repair it
Shortly before noon the office of the Star
was set afire by a broken wire connecting
with the electric light. Only slight damage
resulted. Richard Griffin was knocked
down by a broken electric light wire which
was blown against him. The shock caused
paralysis, and he was taken to a hospital.
BOODLEE CLEAET'S SECOND TRIAL?
Considerable Difficulty In Securing an Intel
I SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TILE DISFATCII.
New York, January 2L The extraor
dinary session of the Oyer and Terminer or
dered by Governor Hill for the trial of one
of the Aldermen indicted for taking bribes
from Jacob Sharp, was called to order short
ly after 10 o'clock this morning by Judge
Daniels, of Buffalo, and ex-Alderman
Thomas Cleary was on hand, ready to go
through his second trial. The courtroom is
not the old Oyer and Terminer room that
was the scene of the trial and conviction of
Jaehne, but is directly above it in the room
that was known a few days ago as Part 1 of
the Superior Court. The lawyers who will
fight Cleary's battle for him this time are
General B. F. Tracy, Ira Shafer, John Vin
cent and Congressman-elect Frank T. Fitz
gerald. Daniel Dougherty was not retained.
All these gentlemen sat on one side of a
long table. Cleary sat at the end of it,
facing the Judge, while Colonel Fellows
and Assistant District Attorneys Sample
and Parker sat on the other side. The
courtroom was full. After some prelimin
aries a recess was taken till the afternoon.
At 2 o'clock Mr. Shafer was in a fine
humor and began to make it interesting for
the talesmen in this style:
Are you capable of giving a direct answer?
Who are yout What is your business? Have
you ever had an opinion about anything? Hey?
What? Is your mind always as blank as that?
Well? Are you familiar with these notorious
cases? No? Don't you read the newspapers?
Well, don't you know what you read? Can't
remember? Ihen what do you read for? Hey?
We don't want your opinion, sir. Do you want
to take back anything you said to mo? If you
said yes, didn't you mean yes? Hey? I submit
this mn isn't competent, and that it would Do
a great injustice to accept him.
Twenty-three men were examined, but
no jurors retained.
A DRUNKARD'S LAST DRITE.
Ho Attempts to Cross a" Railway Trestle
and is Drowned.
rSrECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
New Yokk, January 21. Michael
"Whalen, of Islip, got drunk in Oakdale
last night, and tried to drive home. This
morning his buggy was found on a railway
trestle over a small creek. The horse was
swimming around in the creek nearby.
Whalen's dead body was discovered on
the bank, half a mile down stream. He had
attempted to drive across the trestlework,
mistaking it for a road bridge a few rods
Morriaeo Licenses Granted Testerday.
JKsto Ualey l'lltsbarg
(Joseph Ploth Pittsburg
(Lizzie Upperman i'ittsburc
(Charles II. Zlcglcr Dunbar
(Carrie Moses Midway
I Arnold Cbarpler. Allegheny
I Kosa Stauffer Allegheny
( Michael Curley rittsburg
I William Huch no's township
Anna Falrley Ross township
(Charles A. Wright Pittsburg
(Margaret J. Henderson Pittsburg
I Charles Graham Pittsburg
( Luclnda W IlllamJ Pittsburg
JAValenty Palnszak Pittsburg
(Magdalena Varemska Pittsburg
(Thomas X. Pierce Pittsburg
(Margaret A. Weston Marlon, Indiana Co.
MORE SPACE WANTED
Notwithstanding our use of
three warehouses for storage
in addition to our Fifth ave
nue house, we still need more
space. Our new spring goods
are crowding in on us so fast
that we are compelled to clear
out last season's stock, no
matter how great the sacrifice.
We will continue to offer
the great bargains in Furni
ture which have recently as
tonished our customers. But
we propose in addition to
close out a large quantity of
of various grades, at a reduc
tion so great that they will be
quickly and eagerly taken off
We give below .a few sam
ples of the Extraordinary
Jill? ITTi! 1 ' "
NEW ADVERT) HfcSifcJTS
A LA SIRENE
in charge of affairs.
Although he comes from Arizona, Mr.
Christ passes for a millionaire; at least he
has a mine he savs he would not sell for
$1,000,000. He showed about the hotel a
magnificent nugget ot unusual size as a
sample of what his mine could do when it
could get started.
MEJT Or LITTLE FAITH.
Two other Territorial people who turned
up to-day were Delegate-elect Carter, of
Montana, and Delegate-elect Matthews, of
uaKoia, com on tneirwavto Washington,
where they told General Harrison they
hoped there would be occasion for their serv
ices very soon after the 4th of March. Like
all the other Dakota and Montana people,
they have little faith in the prospects of the
admission bills before the present Congress,
and want a special session to be called to
admit the Territories in time for them to
have Representatives at the regular session
If. J. Baldwin, of Denver, was still an
other man from the far West who put in an
appearance here to-day. He merely stopped
long enough to go up to General Harrison's
house, chat with him for a few moments
and then get back to the station and then
away. He said that there was no politics
in his call.
Dr. Finkbein, of Cincinnati, called upon
the Harrison family this afternoon. He is
90 years old and as spry as a cricket. He
has known all the Harrisons for three gen
erations back, and has been a friend of the
family all that time.
The Key. A. W. Mann, a deaf and dnmb
clergyman from Cleveland who tried in
the President-elect on Saturday and failed
made another and snecessful attempt to
day. He got along very comfortably with
General Harrison in spite of his infirmity
and thinks the General is a great man.
Colonel Baker, of Tennessee, came up to
see the President-elect to-day and had a
short conference with him. It is said that
the politics he talked was several sizes be
low Cabinet caliber.
INVESTIGATING ELECTION FBAT7DS.
The United States grand jury, which has
been at work since the 15th of last Novem
ber, to-day reported 47 more indictments' for
violation of the election law, making the
total number up to date 77.
"Have you any further inquiries to
make?" the Court asked the foreman of the
"We have," was the solemn reply.
"You may retire;" and they sti'ffly filed
out to continue their work.
Up to date nearly 1.000 witnesses have
been examined. None of the 77 men in
dicted have been arrested, but the Marshal
sas that within a day or two his deputiej
will begin taking them' into custody. It is
understood that Colonel Dudley is not
Condensed Special Dispatches From Snr
roanding Commnnlties That Are Tribu
tary to Pittsbnrs.
Is nw Lisbon is now reveling in the luxury
of its first electric light.
Dr. C A. Holme, of Allegheny, lectured In
Braddock last night on "Fun at Home."
Miss Fanny S. Wash, a leading educator
and forcible writer, died yesterday at Will
iamsport. Hnon Wood, aged 61 years, died at Brad
dock yesterday. He was a successful business
man and a prominent Prohibitionist.
Oil and gas excitement is high on every side
of Wellsville. Thousands of acres of land
have been leased by a Wellsvillo syndicate.
These is dissension in the First Baptist
Church ol Youngstown. The pastor. Rev. M.
Snodgrass, has resicned to bring the trouble to
a focus, and it will be discussed at a church
meeting to-morrow evening.
A dividend of 23 per cent has been ordered
paid out of the assets of the defunct First
National Bank, of Corry. Fifty ner cent hu
already been paid, and 10 per cent more will
probably be added in the future.
Saituei, Banks and John Miller have been
arrested and placed under bail for their ap
pearance before 'Squire Lowry to testify in a
suit of Constable Best acamst Joseph Fink, for
illegal liquor selling at Braddock.
While John Younkins, a well-known oil
man, was endeavoring to escape from an ap
proaching locomotive on the Pittsburg and
Western, at Butler, the wheels caught his left
leg, crushing it so it was necessary to ampu
tate it. .
The finishers of Baldwin & Graham's stove
foundry, at New Castle, who struck a few days
since against a proposed chance in the manner
of working, succeeded last evening in adjust
ing matters satisfactorily, and will resume
The Democratic County Committee of Erio
county met yesterday and organized for 1869.
Frank E. McLean, of Union City, was re-elected
Chairman; J. B. Lamphier, of Union, was
elected Secretary for the county districts and
Joseph P. O'Brien for the city.
Walter Easton, at Lima, was served with
a notice by the White Caps, warning him to go
iu tiuift uciviodauuaijr 41. or loey WOulfl Visit
him. Easton is employed at the Lima Car
Works, and has been laying off for several
weeks owing to a shutdown in his department.
He has appealed to the police for protection.
The Sheriff of Erie seized the store and
stock of W. J. Butler, a Government and city
contractor, last evening. The writ upon which
his plant was seized was issued upon a judg
ment for 15,000. Butler had just finished the
United States Court House at Erie. He has
large contracts in the southern part of the
It Was Thoroughly Enjoyable.
Profs. King and Bissell last evening directed
the musical and literary features of an enter
tainment in the parlors of Mrs. Alexander
Matchett, 159 Centertivenue, for the benefit of
the Central W. C. TVU. It was a thoroughly
Who has fine Hair, and desires to pro,
serve its color, abundance, and lustre,
should use Averts Hair Vigor as a
dressing. It keeps the scalp clean and
cool, and is by far the most exquisite
toilet preparation in the market.
B. M. Johnson, M. D., Thomas Hill,
Mo., says: "I have used, Ayer's Hair
Vigor in my family for a number of
years, and regard it as the best hair
preparation I know of. It keeps the
scalp clean, the hair soft and lively, and
preserves the original color. My wife
has used it for a long time with most
Mrs. S. A. Rock, of Anderson, Texas,
writes : "At the age of 31, in Monroe,
La., I had a severe attack of swamp, or
malarial, fever. After I got well my
hair commenced coming out, and so con
tinued until it had well nigh all gone.
I used several kinds of hair restorers,
but they did no good. A friend gave mo
a bottle of Ayer's Hair Vigor. Before
finishing the first bottle my hair began
to crow, and by the time I used three
bottles, I had a fine head of hair."
Ayer's Hair Vigor,
Or. J. C. Ayer tc Co., Lowell, Mast.
Sold by DruggijtB and Perfumers.
ALEXANDER On Monday, January 21, at
1 o'clock p. m., Lenney Knox, youngest son
of Eliza J. and the late William M. Alexander,
aged 19 years and 3 months.
Funeral services at the residence of his
mother, 329 Cedar street, Sixteenth ward, at 2
P. m. on "Wednesday, January 23.
New Castle papers please copy.
BROWN On Monday, January 21. 18S9, at!
o'clock, Eliza, wife of James Brown, in tho
70th year of her age.
Funeral from tho residence of husband,
Mansfield, on Wednesday, January 23, at 2 p.
II. Interment private. 2
CLARK On Monday, January 21, 1SS9, at 10
o'clock A. M., James A Clark, youngest son
of Hanorah and Francis Clark, aeed 9 3 ears.
Funeral from his parents' residence, rear of
2S33 Penn avenue, on Tuesday afternoon at
2 o'clock. Friends of the family aro respect
fully invited to attend.
FUCH8 On Sunday morning. January 20.
1SS9, at 12:15 o'clock, ANNA FECES, aged 62
Funeral will take place from the residence of
her son-in-law, Peter Fev, 3510 Penn avenue, on
Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock, to proceed to
St. Augustine's Church, where requiem high
mass will be read at 9.30 o'clock. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2
HELFREY On Saturday, January 19, 1SS9,
at 11 P. M., Maet, wif e of Jacob Helfrev, and
only daughter of Dennis and Ellen Cair, aged
Funeral from her late residence. Twenty-fifth
street, Pittsburg, to-day, at 2 p. m. Friends
of the family are respectfully invited to attend.
HEALY On Sunday at 3:10 P.M., JonND.
Healy, eldest son of James D. and M. K.
Healy, in the 19th year of his age.
Funeral from the residence of his parents.
359 Ohio street, on Tuesday at 2 p. m., to pro
ceed to St. Peter's pro Cathedral, tflcnce to St.
Altoona and Philadelphia papers please cony.
PATTON On Sunday, January 20, 1889, at
9 15 a. m., Martha May, only daughter of
Andrew M. and Annie E. Patton, aged 5 years,
2 months and 9 days.
Funeral from the parents' residence, 6540
Mignonette street, on Tuesday, January 22,
at 10 o'clock a. it.
LYSLE On Saturday, January 19, 18S9, at
1 o'clock p. m.. Miss May a Lysle.
Funeral services took place at tho residence
of her brother, Gcosge Lysle, No. 25 Boyle
street, Aiio;neny uity, yesterday (Monday)
afternoon at 2.30 o'clock. Interment private.
MORRIS At Beaver Falls. Pa., on Sunday,
January 20, l&9t JOHN, son of Henry H. and
Catherine Morris, in the 27th year of his age.
Funeral on Tuesday on the arrival of 9.20 A.
M. train on P. & L. E. R. R. Interment in
Southsido Cemetery. Friends of tho family
are respectfully invited to attend. 2
ROBERTSON On Monday, January 2L 18S9.
at 1:30 P. M., Walter Use, youngest son of A.
C. and Amelia J. Robertson, aged 2 years and 8
FuDcral services at the residence of his
parents, Perrysvillo avenue, Allegheny City,
on Wednesday' afternoon, January 23, at
2.30 o'clock. Interment private. 2
SARVER On Sunday, January 20, 1ES9, at
3:15 P. M., at the Allegheny General Hospital,
Emma, wife of J. C. Sarver, in her 45th year.
Funeral from her late residence, No. 59 Rob
inson, on Monday, January 21, at 2 p. m.
STOKELY On Monday, January 21, 18S9. at
530 o'clock A. M., at her residence. No. 115
Bluff street, betw eon Pride and Marion streets,
Martha M. Stokely, mother of Joseph and
N. Stokely, in the 78th year of her age.
Services on Tuesday at 730 o'clock p. m.
Funeral to proceed to West Newton. Inter
YOHE At Connellsville, Pa., Monday. Jan
uary 21, 1889, at 10.15 a. m., Mrs. Eliza Yohe,
aged 74 years.
WOOD-At 4-30 P. M., January 21, 18S9,
Hugh Wood, aged 64, at his home in Brad
dock. Funeral services In Disciple Church, Brad
dock, Thursday afternoon. Interment
private at Tarentum same day.
A line of Splendid
Wiltons, with borders
to match, at
A line of best Mo-
A line of Velvets at
A line of Body
Lower grades of Carpets at
ONLY A FEW DAYS
UNTIL WE COMPLETE OUB
ANNUAL STOCK TAKING.
AND EVERY DAY
MORE AND BETTER
ILE THE HAI
ABE PUT OUT
THAT MUST BE SOLD
33 FIFTH AVE.
JAMES ARCHIBALD BRO.,
XJ.VERY AND SALE STABLES,
117, 119 and 136 Third avenue, two doors below
Snilthfield st, next door to Central Hotel.
Carriages for f uncrals,$3. Carriages for operas,
parties, t.c at the lowest rates. All now car
riages. Telephone communication. my3-d60-TTS
Has Come at Last !
Come Now and Buy Your
We can supply yon with all kinds, and
are offering all lines of
In Low and Medium Grades at Greatly Re
duced Prices. Also Bargains in
One lot of Ribbed Saxony "Vests at 75c,
former price $1, and odd lots at much less
than original prices.
A large line perfectly made goods, best
materials and at Lower Prices than you can
buy materials and have made up at home.
Ladies'Corsetsand Corset Waists
Misses' Corsets and Waists
A most extensive and comprehensive as
sortment of all the popular French and
American makes at Lowest Prices.
C P. a la Sirene Corsets in French Coutil,
Drab and White, at 51 60.
C. P. a la Sirene Corset (The Mascot) in
Sateen, Cream, White and Drab, at $1 75.
C. P. a la Sirene Corsets in French Coutil
with Double Side Steel, at ?2 00.
C. P. a la Sirene Corsets in Sateen, Drab,
White, Gold and Cream, at $2 50.
C. P. a la Sirene Corsets in Black, at
C. P. a la Sirene Corsets, Extra Long
Waist, in Drab, White, Ecru and Blue, at
C. P. a la Sirene Corsets, Extra Long
Waist, in Black, Embroidered in Colors, at
C. P. a la Sirene in Black and Bed Satin,
at 5 50.
Fleishman & Cos
NEW DEPARTMENT STORES,
504,506 and 508 Market st,
You Want to, See What
The Goldei Opportunity.
People Who Attach Proper Importance to Dress
and Also Study Business-Like Economy
Large lot of 50-inch Ladie3 Cloth, 50-inch
Inrtsible Cloth Checks, 50-inch All-Wool
Tricots, at 50 cents a yard, that will be the
best bargains in all-wool goods of solid
merit ever sold, either wholesale or retail.
52-inch ENGLISH SUITINGS, checks,
stripes, etc., at 75c and 51 per yard. Supe
rior quality, and desirable for early spring
Fine BROADCLOTHS at money-saving
TABLE LINENS, NAPKINS, TOW
ELS, LUNCH SETS, FANCY TUBKISH
BATH TOWELS, etc., out at prices that
will require no "oratory or stirring speeches."
Are Our Winter
Hosiery, Gloves and Underwear
Every Line Included in this Sale. Below
are a few samples of the reductions made.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH AVENUE.
T EPBESENTEU IN JPITXSBUBG IN 1SCI
ASSETS - . t ,071,698 33.
Insurance Co. of North America.
Losses adjusted and paid by AYILLIAM L
JONES. Si Fourta avenue. ia20-s2-D
WESTERN INSURANCE CO.
NO. 411 WOOD STREET.
ALEXANDER NIMICK, President.
JOHN B. JACKSON. Vice President.
lelS-o59-TTS WM. P. HERBERT. Secretary.
MANUFACTURERS AND MERCHANTS'
INS. CO.. 417 Wood sireet, Pittsburg, fa.
Capita! $250,000 00
Assets January 1, 1889 3(3,745 80
Directors Chas. W. Batchelor, President;
John W. Challant, Vice President; A. E. W.
Painter, Robt. Lea, M. W. Watson, John Wil
son. JoseDh Walton. Wm. G. Park. .MHrtr
Jas. J. Donnell, Geo. E. Painter, John Thomp
son. Wm. 1. Adair, Secretary; Jas. Little, As
sistant Secretary; August Amnion, General
O. D. LEVIS, Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenue, above Hmithfield, next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 years.
More of the $8 made-to-measure
Trousers sold Satur
day than at any time since
the sale began. Why? Be
cause the Trousers are now
being worn by so many satis
fied buyers. Every man
wearing them is conspicuous
for the very fine and beauti
ful design and stylish cut.
We shall sell more of them
from this day forward. The
quality recommends them
every time. We'll not be
satisfied till every well-dressed
man sees the beautiful assort
ment. You'll bear in mind, the
regular $12 to $14 quality is
going at $8 and by the hun
dreds every day. Come and
see them to-day.
Sixth street ancj Penn avenue.
JAS. MNETL & BRO.,
BOILERS, PLATE AND SHEET-IRON
PATENT SHEET IRON ANNEALING
.,.,. , BOXE&
with an Increased capacity and hydraulic
machinery we are prepared to furnish all work
in our line cheaper and better than by the old
netpodst Repairing and general machine
work. Twenty-ninth street and Allegheny Val
ley Railroad, lea-css-na
RiM CasMere Bose 19c,
Were 25c; 25c were 35c; 49c were 75c.
Ladies' RiM anil Plain Cashmere Hose
28c were 35c; 48c were 51; 59c were 75c; G3e
were $1; 67c were 90c; 53c were ?1.
Men's Caslunere Half Hose
25o were 35c; 35c were 50c; 35c were 75c.
In White, Scarlet and Natural for Ladies,
Children and Hen at prices that ygll as
tonish yon. Same way in Gloves. If you
wish to buy superior goods at less that in
ferior prices, come and see these bargains.
A, G, CAMPBELL SONS,
710 PENN AVENUE,
Bet. Seventh and Eighth Sts.
Large lot Imported Flannels out on coun
ter at 25 cents.
All-wool fine and heavy Country Flan
nels at 25 cents, much less than wholesale
prices. Not a piece of this Great Flannel
Offering worth less than 35 to 75 cents 25
cents for choice is this week's stock-taking
2,000 yards Double Width All-Wool
Barred Skirting Flannels go at 15 cents this
week. 4-4 All-Wool Plain Red Flannels,
4-4 Ail-Wool Plain White Flannels both
lots at 30 cents a yard.
Our New Importations.
Anderson's 4-4 Zephyrs; Anderson's 4-4
Novelties, Finest French Satines, and thou
sands of pieces are on sale ior early choice.
Many exclusive styles.
A few new and advance styles All-Wool
NOTE. Closing out a large lot wide IM
PORTED ENGLISH MOHAIR CHAL
LIS at 15 cents, neat styles but fine goods
and choice colors 40-cent goods originally
15 cents now. Also closing last season's
finest and best FRENCH SATINES at 15
NEW INDIA SILKS.
We have no old India Silks from last
season, but have opened our first importa
tions of new ones, and the art in coloring
and designs in these NEW AND EXCLU
SIVE INDIA SILKS are worth considera
tion. Many of them are only Dress Pat
terns, and no duplicates will be received or
shown. High class and distinguished is
what the French designer claims ior them,
and we think you will say he is right when
yon see these "Indias."
The finest, largest importations we have
ever shown. Prices low on these goods.
New Muslin Underwear
Doing a rushing January business. The
choice and superior manner which this Mus
lin Underwear is made, the trimming of
same, and, "last but not least," the prices,
cause this largely increased business.
This week. 'Tis the week for the professional man, the business man,
the mechanic, the workingman. 'Tis the week for the masses; the week
for the people. Saturday next sees the end of our greatest of all busi
ness ventures of giving away free every twentieth sale, no matter
what the purchase may be, and altho' we have, since the inauguration of
this great and novel plan of ours, given away OVER TWO THOUSAND
PURCHASES, we're willing to make the number
FIVE THOUSAND BY SATURDAY EVENING NEXT.
The more the merrier, the greater the number the better we like it
There's no funny business or any "canoodling" about this offer o'f ours;
it is perfectly legitimate and is carried out in the strictest, fairest and
most impartial manner. No matter who the man, woman or child is; no
matter what the purchase may be, if it be a twentieth sale (if so it will
be indicated by the sounding of a gong), the fortunate twentieth pur
chaser gets purchase money back, goods for nothing, and our congratu
lations on being the lucky one.
WE'VE FURTHER IMPORTANT NEWS FOR YOU
WE TAKE STOCK FEBRUARY I.
This means what? Why that in order to reduce our stock to tho
smallest possible dimensions we offer the most phenomenal bargains in
.Clothing, Hats, Shoes and Furnishing Goods ever seen; name lower
prices than ever heard of before and undersell every competing house
from 25 to 40 per cent. In doing these things a great concern like ours
must of necessity cause much grief and many sorrows among merchants
who pin their faith to "shams." Our whole policy is a standing rebuke
to imposition. Let us advise you:
.:. BUY THIS WEEK IF YOU'D SAVE BIG MONEY. .:.
What is more, buy here. Despite what other dealers say it is our busi
ness to see that we are not undersold just as much as it is for us to give
you goods which are reliable. We fear not hysterical advertisements
from competing stores that are run on the "get all you can principle."
Again we say, come and see us this week.
GRAND BARGAIN STORE,
300 to 400 Market street,
GEO. IT. BARBOUK,
Surveyor, Draughtsman and Deslirnerof
Bridges Roofs and Mill Buildings,
Boom 62 Eisner BuiMin?.
del2-k66-D 61 FIFTH AVENUE, Pittsburg.
Federal Street, Allegheny.
N. B. Cloaks, "Wraps, Seals, SealPlushes,
Ladies' Long Garments, Children's Wraps,
Ladies, Misses and Children's Suits, make
these upstairs departments rush prices for
choice goods such as you have never seen.
The loss is severe now, but, they will make
us lots of friends and future customers.
Lace Curtains, Portieres, Silk and
Madras Curtains that are wonderful. Come
CHINA and GLASS,
Hotel Ware, Cut Glass,
B y a thorough know! edge of the natural laws
which govern the operations of digestion and
nntrition.and and by a careful apDllcatlon of tho
fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps
has prodded our breakfast tables with a deli
cately flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judicious
use of such articles of diet that a constitution
may be gradually built up until strong enough
to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds
of subtle maladies are floating around us ready
to attack wherever 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 Oazette.
Made simply with boUingwaterormillc Sola
only In half pound tins by Grocers, labeled thus;
41 oeventa avenue,
Telephone ISH. se5-n60-rrs
bTEASIElW ANI EXCURSIONS.
THE J. P. SMITH,
LampiGIass & China Co.
$35 Penn Avenue.
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin and Liverpool,
FROM NEW YORK EVERi' THURSDAY
Cabin passage J35 to JoO. according to location
of slate room. Excursion $Co to 90.
Steerage to and from Europe at lowest rate
AUSTIN BALDWIN & CO., Gcn'l Agts,
S3 Broadway, New York,
er J. J. M'CORMICK. Agont.
21-ri9-D FourthAvenua and Smithfieid St.
Balling every Wednesday from Philadelphia
and Liverpool. Passenger accommodations for
all classes unsurpassed. Tickets sold to and
from Great Britain and Ireland, Norway, Swe
den, Denmark, tc
PETER WRIGHT A SONS,
General agents, 307 Waluut st, Philadelphia
Full information can be had of J. J. McCOR
MICK, Fonrth avenue and Smithfieid street
LOUIS MOESER, US Smithfieid street.
"We offer interestine bareains in Bodv
and Tapestry Brussels, Ingrains, Cottage,
Hemp, Hall and Stair Carpets, Eugs and
Mats. How is the time to buy Carpets.
Later in the season they will cost you
We hare opened a large importation new
and exclusive designs, ranging from 50c up;
best Talues ever offered and largest selection
at 51 25, ?1 50, SI 75 and up to 5 a pair.
Finer goods at proportionately low prices.
Silk and Oriental Curtains, Heavy Dado
Portieres, Curtain Poles and Trimmings,
Window Shades and Shade Cloths. New
Scrims, 40 inches wide, 6jc. and a variety
of Curtain materials, new colorings, at low
Furs, Underwear for Ladies, Men and
Children, Winter Gloves and Hosiery in
cluded in this great clearing sale.
WM, SIWWS, 'A""ABY .9, .889. WM. SAMPLE'S.
Opening of Seasonable Goods. Continuation of Grand Clearing Sale.
PilRPET DEPARTRrlFNT 0Ur cnstomer3 appreciate the low prices ruling at our annual clearing sale. New fl f A 1 n"Rfl
vl-7rll 1 1 V villi
We continue the clearing sale in this de
partment. All must go at the cnt prices.
Cloth Jackets and Newmarkets, Fine Seal
Flush Jackets, Mantles, Coats and Mod
jeskas, Children's Long Garments, Misses'
Jackets and Newmarkets. Ready-mado
SuiU for Misses and Ladies.
Our customers appreciate the low prices ruling at our annual clearing sale. New
seasonable goods opening.
5,000 yards new Ginghams. Elegant French styles, spring colorings, at 12c. An
derson's Scotch Ginghams; new designs; best in the market. New White Goods, Stripes,
Plaids, Side Bands and Lace effects, entirely new, in great variety and low prices.
New Hamburgs, from 3c up; all widths. New Swiss and Nainsook Edgings and
Iqsertmgs. New All-overs, Flouncings and Embroidered Skirtings.
If you want Table Linens, we have the best and cheapest lines ever exhibited. German,
English, Irish and. Scotch Damasks at low prices, from 20c a yard up. Bleached and
Cream Damasks at 370, 45c, 50c and 60o are unsurpassed for valne. 73-inch double Da
masks at 75c, 870, 51 and $ 1 25. Table Cloths, all white and red-bordered, with Nap
kins to match. Colored-fringed Cloths and Napkins. Special values in new Towels and
Napkins, Itaw Silk Tapestry Cover3x Plush Stand and Table Covers, Decorating Scarfs
and Tidies, Sheetings, Pillow Casings, all widths. Best brands Muslins at specially low
prices. Short lengths Hope Muslin, 6e. Short lengths Lonsdale, 70. Pillows, Bol
sters and Mattresses at close prices.
Black All-wool Cashmeres at 40c, 50c, 60o
and 75c are unsurpassed in valne. All
wool Henriettas, 46 inches wide, 50c, 65c,
73c and 85c, are 25c a yard under regular
prices. Silk Warp Henriettas, Nuns'
Veilings, Australian Cords, Drap d Almas,
Camel's Hair Serges, Broadcloths and
Fancy Weaves at cut prices. 500 pieces
Fancy Dress Goods and Suiting Cloths on
first counter, 12e to 25c. Many of them
just half price. Cashmeres at 50c, down
from 75c, aie 46-inch wide. Imported Plaids
and Novelties, 50c and 75c. sold from 75c to
81 25. One line new Plaid Suitings 37fc
First of the season.
165-167-169 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY CITY, PA, 3