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1 WILLING WITNESS.
Sensational Allegations Made Before
the Tarnell Commission.
AMERICA IS A flOT-BED FOR CRIME,
According to (he Tale Unfolded by This
SULLIVAN DENIES HIS ASSERTIONS,
And Says There Was Kothlnj riannea VThlch is 3Tot
Open to the World.
The latest informer again testified before
the Tarnell Commission yesterday. He
swore to revolutionary conversations with
Sullivan, Egan. and others, and connected
Parnell with these Tiews. He had a pat
answer ready for every question asked by
the Attorney General. He asserted that
torpedo boats were built in America for use
against England. Davit t rebuked the wit
ness for impertinence.
LONDON, February C Witness Beech,
alias Major Le Caron, was on the stand
again to-day before the Parnell Commission,
and gave some very sensational testimony.
The witness, in his testimony, referred to
the building of two torpedo boats. One, he
said, was a lailure; the other lay on the ew
Jersey side of the Hudson river for four
months. It was never used against British
ships. After describing the experiments
with the torpedo boats in America, he said
that Mr. John O'Connor, an agent em
ployed lor carrying arms to Ireland, at
tended the "B. C." conference in 1881 as a
representative of the Supreme Council of
the Irish Republican Brotherhood.
Sir Eichard Webster, the Times counsel,
read a document showing that foreign, news
papers Merc subsidized in behalf of the Irish
conspirators. When Sir. Parnell entered
the courtroom his appearance created a de
cided sensation. The witness looked stead
ily at Parnell for several moments. Con
tinuing his testimony, witness said that he
sent copies of all documents of the brother
hood to the English Government at the
time. Since then they had not been in his
possession. Sullivan, he said, went to En
gland in 1882, and remained there two
Attorney General "Webster How did you
Witness By the underground telegraph.
Attorney General Webster What is that?
Witness Through associating with those
in the confidence of the brotherhood. Ev
erything I did not know I tried to get in
any way I could. Of my own knowledge I
- know that Sullivan went to England.
In reply to a question witness then said
that Sullivan, upon returning; from En
gland, made a statement to him. Sir Chas.
Russell objected to the reception of this
statement in evidence, and Chief Justice
Hannen said that the question in its present
form was inadmissible. The witness, on Sir
Charles Russell's request, left the court
room., .While he was absent, Chief Justice
Hannen said that if the question had been
formed to elicit an answer to the effect that
there was any arrangement come to regard
ing something to be done in the future, then
it was obvious that a statement of what had
occurred might legitimately form a part of
the answer to such question. When the
witness returned, Attorney General Webster
"Did you converse with Sullivan regard
ing plans for future warfare ?"
Attorney General Webster Did Sullivan
refer to wliat passed with any of the leaders
in the United Kingdom?
"Witness Yes, later in the day.
Chief Justice Hannen said that that did
not connect it with the statement. The
witness, being questioned regarding what
transpired about the future, said that Sulli
van, referring to Gallagher's arrest, in
formed him that in future men would be
chosen for the work who tiid not exceed their
orders like Gallagher. Witness asked in
what way, and Sullivan replied that Gal
lagher had neglected his instructions and
had given himself away; that he had con
certed with Bossa's men, who told Jim 51c
Dermott, who informed the Government.
Sullivan also said that they would continue
to send men to England to carry on an
active dynamite war.
FUNDS FOR WAR.
Attorney-General Webster then read
other circulars issued by the Brotherhood,
which the witness said he had received and
copied. In these circulars appeals were
made for further exertions to enlarge the
special fund and foster the movement. Bef
erence was made to the men who carried
their lives in their hands and whose destruc
tion would follow a discovery of theirplans.
The witness remembered conversing in Feb
ruary, 18S3, with Colonel Clingham, when
something was said about Parnell coming to
America. The Attorney-General asked
what was said, and Sir Charles Russell ob
jected to the question.
Chief Justice Hannen Is it suggested
that Mr. Parnell went to America.
Attorney-General Webster No, Mr.
Parnell did not go. But I desire to elicit
who did go.
Chief Justice Hannen If it is intended
to show tnat a meeting was arranged at
which Mr. Parnell was expected, then the
question is admissible.
The witness stated that Parnell and Egan
were expected at the meeting. Mr. Parnell
did not go to America in 18S3. Egan came
and stayed a few days with Sullivan.
Later, during the open convention, wit
ness conversed with Egan. On March 30,
18S3, witness reeeived a circular of instruc
tions intended for the exclusive use of senior
guardians. In this circular every branch
of the organization was commanded to en
deavor to perfect itself in some particular
branch of warfare.
CALLED DOWN BT DAVITT.
The oppn convention of the League met
in Philadelphia on April 20, 1883. Before
the convention witness was instructed to
secure the largest possible attendance.
Egan, Mooncy and Bolan summoned the
convention. Witness attended as the Clan-
na-Uacl delegate of the Braidwood, 111.,
Camp. He also represented the League.
Egan did not attend the secret meetings,
but he requested the witness t? inform him
of all the details of the discussions, and de
clared that the programme was satisfactory
to all nationalists. Mr. Davitt here asked
if anyone be knew was present.
Witness Yes, several. Every gentle
man you know in Chicago was present at
one time or another.
Mr. Davitt Don't be impertinent
Witness I beg pardon. I did not in
tend to be impertinent.
"Witness said he saw Egan constantly
during the convention. Alter the conven
tion the Land League became the National
League, of which Sullivan was President.
Attorney General Webster read an official
report of the convention in which it was
stated that the convention deeply regretted
the absence of Mr. Parnell. Another por
tion of the report denounced Mr. Gladstone
us a weak time server, and stated that the
members of the convention hated England
more intensely than did anyone in Ireland.
The convention hoped that Mr. Parnell
would continue to work for the realization
of national independence.
W1IO WEBE PEESEKT.
Witness stated that Thomas Brennan
attended the secret meetings, which it
would have been impossible for him to have
attended unless he had been a member of
the "L 15. B." or "M. B." Prank Byrne
intended the open convention, but was not
present at the secret meetings. Sheridan
uas not present at the secret meetings.
Daly, of Castlebar, attended the secret
meetings, but did not attend the open con
vention, which he denounced.
ttnuraey uenerai v eoster nere reaa some l
accounts, including items of $27,102 sent to
Egan in Paris, and 812,903 sent to Parnell.
Ho also read from the report of the conven
tion a speech by Brennan, in which the
latter declared that he would continue his
exertion until the last vestige of landlord
ism and foreign rule, "those twin jailers"
of the Irish Tace," was swept from the
country. The Attorney General also quoted
from a cable dispatch sent by Parnell to
Moonev on April 20, 18S3.
In this dispatch Mr. Parnell asks Mooney
to present his views to the convention, and
advise the delegates to frame a platform
that will enable the Nationalists to continue
to accept American assistance, while avoid
ing offering England a pretext for the entire
suppression of the Nationalist movement,
which, he says, is the only means for pre
serving the unity of the Irish movement in
Ireland and America. He expressed him
self as perfectly confident that the Irish
cause will continue to advance by the ex
ercise of prudence, moderation and firmness.
Another circular that was read advised the
members of the organization to be patient,
the cause having previously suffered through
The witness, resuming his testimony, said
that on May 28, 1883. he saw Egan in Mil
waukee. Another circular issued by the
organization on September 6, 1883,said that
the executive was unable to see its way to
an armed insurrection until England should
become involved in a war. In the mean
time a secret war would be carried on.
All informers, the circular said, were
foredoomed. The Attorney General here
suggested that this referred to Carey. While
in Milwaukee, witness continued, Sullivan
said to him that the active operations were
entirely in the hands of the revolutionary
directory of their own organization, but
that there had been some lack of courage
shown, and the directory had found it im
possible to get men from the homo organiza
tion to do the work.
Sullivan said that in future every one
chosen should be without family, and be an
old and tried member. No new member
would be allowed to work, because lately 40
Irish constables had arrived in Americano
try to join the organization and learn its
secrets. Before departing on the expedition
every man would be instructed in the use
and management of explosives.
At the end of 18S3 there was a split in the
organization, the seceders retaining the old
name, while the others, under Sullivan's
leadership, founded a new secret organiza
tion entitled the "U. S." The Executive
was reduced to three members, their badge
being a triangle. Witness and a majority of
the members ot camp A joined tne u. t.
In January, 1884, the Redmonds arrived
from Australia and traveled through the
United States. Prominent members of the
"U. S." attended the reception held in their
honor. In August, 1S84, a League conven
tion was held in Boston. Between January
and August witness did not see the Red
monds. The only difference between the two
sections was the sign for the Executive.
The commission then adjourned.
LE CAEOyS MISREPRESENTATIONS.
Alexander SuIIIvnn Scatters IlisEvIdcnco to
tbo Four Winds.
CniCAGO, February 6. Mr. Alexander
Sullivan ex-President of the Irish National
League in America, was interviewed by
an Associated Press reporter to-day in re
gard to the statements made about him by
Dr. Le Caron in the Ttmcs-Parnell trial in
London, yesterday. Mr. Sullivan said that
he knew the man who went here by the
name of Dr. Le Caron, only as he knew
hundreds of other men who attended League
conventions, and professed great interest in
the Irish cause. Lc Caron represented him
self to be a Frenchman who had been in the
Union army, and later in the Fenian or
ganization. Le Caron said his wife was
Irish and he was ready to die for Ireland
and constantly declared his Irish sympathy.
Mr. Sullivan said he had never conversed
with Le Caron about Mr. Parnell or about
any subject which was not perfectly open to
tne world. He believed there was not a par
ticle of foundation for his statement that
Mr. Parnell ever expressed sympathy with
any method except open, public agitation to
aid the Irish people in securing self-government.
The fact that Le Caron had to bolster
up his statement with a photograph of Mr.
Parnell, on which the Irish leader had in
scribed his autograph, was evidence of its
weakness. Almost anyone who is sufficiently
persistent could get the autograph of any
public man. Thousands of people, Mr. Sul
livan said, have autographs of Messrs.
Cleveland and Harrison, who have no in
timate acquaintance with these gentlemen.
The meeting Mr. Parnell addressed in
Chicago was presided over by Governor,
now United States Senator, Cullum. Clergy
men of all denominations and citizens from
every walk in life were on the platform.
Mr. Parnell had nothing to do with extend
ing invitations to that meeting nor with
any of its details. He arrived in the city
barely in time to go from the train to the
meeting. The whole story was another
desperate effort to give some color of excuse
for continuing the case against Mr. Parnell.
In due time, Mr. Sullivan believed, Mr.
Parnell would dispose of all this evidence
to the world's satisfaction.
Condensed Special Dispatches From Snr
roanding Communities That Arc Triba
tarr to Fittsbnrs.
Cleveland capitalists have purchased the
Youngstown street railway. They will make it
an electric line.
The Junior Order of American Mechanics of
Cert Valley nave ordered 75 silk nats, canes
and gloves for the Pittsburg parade, February
Scaklet fever of a most malignant type is
raging at Lima, and has becomo epidemic A
large number of deaths bavo occurred this
The building committee of the Methodist
Church at liraddock has Instructed Architect
Alden, of Pittsburg, to draw plans for a new
Window class manufacturers at Bellaire
say they are marketing their glass at 20 cents a
box less than it costs to manufacture it. Tbe
price still has a downward tendency.
James A. IIeilman 1 Co.'s planing mill, at
Greenville, was badly damaged by fire last
night. This was the only planing mill in Green
ville. The loss is heavy, but fully covered by
The Second M. E. Church structure, of Mc
Keesport, which was condemned, has been
abandoned. The congregation will secure a
temporary place of worship and take action to
ward building a new church at once.
A distressing accident occurred at New
comerstown yesterday. An unknown man be
twecn 30and 35 years of age was literally ground
"A Dry Cough"
Is dangerous as well as troublesome.
It renders the patient liable to the rup
ture of a blood vessel or to other serious
injury of throat and lungs. To allay
bronchial irritation and give immediate
relief, the best medicine is Aycr's
" I was recently troubled with a dry
couf,h which seemed to be caused by an
irritation in the throat. My physician
prescribed for me, but no relief was ob
tained. A little over a week ago, my
attention being called to Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral, I concluded to try it, and pur
chased a bottle. After taking this med
icine only one day, I could see a change
for the better, and, by the time I had
used it a week, my cough had entirely
disappeared." H. W. Denny, Franklin
square, Worcester, Mass.
"Ayer's Cherry Pectoral leads all
other medicines as a sure, safe, and
speedy cure of throat and lung troubles."
W. H. Graff & Co., Druggists, Carson,
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Dr. J. C. Ayer &. Co., Lowed, Mass.
Bold by all Druggists. Price $1; six bottles, $5.
to pieces by a freight engine. The only thing
left to identify him was an envelope directed
to B. E. Norris, Black Bun, O.
Theke was a wreck on the Cleveland and
Pittsburg road yesterday morning near Iron
dale. A broken rail was the cause. The
engine and eight loaded cars were thrown
from the track. No one was killed, hut tho
fireman and front brakeman wcro slightly
The water that has stopped the mining In
terests of the Cherry Valley Iron Works at
Leetonia for two weeks is causing much
anxiety. Three pumps have been at work day
and night since the miners were driven out two
weeks ago, and there are no signs of the water
receding. The company has been at an enor
Akron's committee of 30 business men, ap
pointed some time ago to form the nucleus of
a Board of Trade, has just organized by elect
ing Frank Adams President. Frank A Wilcox
Secretary: and C. W. F. Dick, Treasurer. The
board will engage a salaried secretary, and
take steps to boom Akron, to secure new in
dustries looking for location and to further in
dustrial interests of the city in every way.
The case of Michael Rizzelo, alias "Bed
Nosed Mike," the mnrderer of Paymaster Mc
Clnre and Stableman Flanagan, was called in
court at Wilkcsbarro yesterday morning, but
was laid over until to-morrow. General V. H.
McCartney, counsel for the murderer, desired
to have tbe trial put over for another month,
until he could more fully prepare the case, but
this was objected to by the District Attorney.
General McCartney then withdrew from the
case and the Court appointed attorneys E. A.
Lynch and E. F. McGovern to defend the
prisoner. They announced that they would be
ready for trial to-morrow.
BTarrloso Licensee Granted Testerdar,
( Louis Schrelber Allegheny
) Katie Merge! Kesen c township
JEbenezerl). Thomas fetowe township
Mary Miller Pittsburg
(George E. Ohc Allegheny
IJlary C. lltgglns Allegheny
(Jacob T. Wolf. Shaler township
Anna, Elnwlg bhalcr township
(John Gwynn, Jr Chanters borough
( Sarah Ann Davis Chartlers borough
(Thomas I,. Allen Allegheny
lEllaM. Mlnehardt Allegheny
(James A. Sklllen l'arnassus
( badic Armstrong l'lum township
MILLIKEN MORRIS At tho residence of
tho bride's mother, in Beaver county, Pennsyl
vania, on Wednesday, February 6. 18S9, by Rev.
Matthew Rutherford, ANimE-.V MnxiKKN, of
Allegheny, and Cabbie Alice JIoiuus.
ARNOLD On Tuesday, February 5, 1S80, at
4 a. at., Anna Christina Abnold. aged 58
Funeral services at the residence of her
dauchter. Mrs. Wm. Hani. 79 Pearl street, at
2 o'clock p. M.. also at Voegtly's Evangelical
Church, Ohio street, at 2.30 r. M., on Fbidat,
February 8. Friends of tho family are re
spectfully invited to attend.
BRENNAN On Tuesday evening, February
5, 18S9, Michael Brennan, aged Si years.
Funeral will tako placo on Friday morn
ing, February 8, at 9 o'clock, from his lato
residence. No. 2J2 Webster avenue, Pittsburg.
COTTRILL On Wednesday, February 6,
1SS9. at 2 o'clock A. M., Gilbert, son of Wlll
ian and Mary Ann Cottnll, aged 2 j cars and 2
Fnneral from tho residence of his parents,
18 Center alley. Southsidc, on Friday, Febru
ary 8, at 2 r. it. Friends of tho family are re
spectfully invited to attend. 2
DORFSHAFFER On Tuesday. Fcbrnary5,
1SS9, at 7:15 P. 1L, Martha Dorpshaffer,
Fnneral on Thursday, February 7, at 2 p.
M., from tho residence of her daughter. No.
224 Thirty-eighth street. Friends of tho family
are respectfully invited to attend. 2
EK1N At Louisville. Ky., on Wednesday,
February 6. IStS, at 6:45 a. M., Diana, wife of
General James A. Ekm. U. S. A.
Interment at Louisville, .Ky., on Friday,
GLASS On Wednesday. February 6, 1SS9, at
2:10 p. M., Maroaeet Ann, wife of Samuel S.
Glass, in the 4Gth year of her age.
Funeral from the residence of her husband,
Robinson township, on Satubday, February
9, at 12.30 P. M. Friends of tho family are re
spectfully invited to attend. 2
HILL At tho family residence, No. 329 Col
lins avenue. Nineteenth ward, on Wednesday,
February 6, 1SS9, at 3.30 A. m..Abrilla, young
est dauchter of N. T. and Elizabeth HilL accd
Funeral will tako placo Thursday morn
ing at 10 o'clock. Interment private.
KEATING On Wednesday, February 6, 18S9,
Mary, wire of Patrick Keating. Sr., at her late
residence, 2313 Sarah street, Southsidc.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
McCORD At the parent's residence, 220
Federal street, Alleeheny, on Wednesday,
February 6, IH9, at 730 a. M., Amelia, young
est daughter of W. V. and M. E. McCord.
Notice of funeral in evening Press.
SHIKAR At Eustis,Fla., on January 29,
1SS9. Oliver P. Shibas, aged 74 j ears. 2
YATES At Merer Hospital, on Tuesday
evening, February 5, 18S3, at 8.55 o'clock, JAMES
Yates, in his 81st j car.
Funeral services at the residence of his son,
Dr. W. S. Yates, No. 802 Penn avenue, city, on
Thursday afternoon, February 7, 18S9, at
2.30 o'clock. Interment private at a later hour.
WAITERS Suddenly in the night of Feb
ruary 5, 1&89, Mrs. Catharine Wattees, in
her 53d year.
Funeral from her late residence, in Oakdale,
at 10.30 A. k. Friday, February 8, 18S9.
JAMES ARCHIBALD & BRO.,
LIVERY AND SALE STABLES,
117, 119 and 138 Third avenue, two doors below
Smithfleld St., next door to Central Hotel.
Carriages for funerals,S3. Carriagesforoperas,
parties, 4c, at the lowest rates. All new car
riages. Telephone communication. my3-d60-TTS
John L. Tbexxeb. Paul Bauer.
BAUER & TREXLER,
Undertakers and Embalmers, Livery and Sale
Stable. No. 378 and 350 Beaver ave. Branch
office, 679 Preble ave., Allegheny City.
Telephone 3416. au8-t62oiThsu
TEPRESENTED IN PITTSBURG IN 1SC1
ASSETS - . 9,071,09633.
Insurance Co. of North America.
Looses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES. 81 Fourth avenue. ia20-s2-D
WESTEB.2T JlfSUBANCE CO.
NO. 411 WOOD STREET.
ALEXANDER NIM1CK, President.
JOHN B. JACKbON. Vice President.
fel8-o39-TTS WM. P. HERBERT. Secretary.
MANUFACTURERS AND MERCHANTS
INS. CO., 417 Wood street, Pittsburg, fa.
Capital $250,000 00
Afssets January 1, 1889 363,745 80
Directors Chas. W. Batchelor, President:
John W. Chalfant, Vice President; A. E. W.
Painter, Robt. Lea, 31. W. Watson, John Wil
son, Joseph Walton, Wm. G. Park, A.M.Byers,
Jas. J. Donnell, Geo. E. Paiuter, John Thomp
son. Wm. '1. Adair, Secretary; Jas. Little, As
sistant Secretary; August Ammon, General
GLOVE AND CORSET PARLOR
Where Ladies Should Always Visit
ELDVES AND CQRSETB.
Thursday only ogSKSuSfiS
quality, at 63c a pair.
FrirlflV ntllv Real Md. light shades.
rriudy WHY always sold atS2, our oh n
importation, at SI a pair.
Citunrlou CI OR flow Four-
oaiuiuu.j si cj uoj button
light, dark and black shades, 2 23 quality, for
$1 25 a pair.
Gloves fitted to the hand, and for these three
days wo offer special inducements in CORSETS
as well, besides giving to each purchaser of
corset of $2 and abovo a pair of 4 yards silk
laces or a pair of corset steels to fit tho corset.
24 SIXTH STREET,
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 rurni
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
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
33 FIFTH AVE.
AND BALANCE OF THE WEEK
Wo aro prepared to show the very newest
thing in Embroideries.
Tho novelty being the Tucked and Hem
stitched Edged Goods, in a varioty of width
from Narrow Edgings to Full Skirt Width
Tho prices aro very moderate and they aro ot
a tlnisn and stylo calculated to please people Of
aiso a larger lino ot mo regular styles oi
Fine Narrow Baby Edging
As well as Wider Widths in sets to match,
from medium to skirt flouncing width. A
beautiful lino of
Torchon and Medicis Edging,
Wide Lace Inserting,
Guipure Do Genese, Oriental Patent Point
French and German Vals., all widths and new
For Aprons, for Drapes, for Skirts, for Under
wear, in Plain Nainsooks, India Linen, Linen
Lawn, Persian Lawn. Soft Finish Cambric,
Hull, Barred and Striped Nainsook and Fancy
Muslins in a great varioty of patterns, and at
urnnsmgly Low rnccs.
Pay this department a visit.
Uemcirber Wednesday and balance of this
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH AVENUE.
Or the Liquor Habit Potitively Cured
by Administering Dr. Haines'
It can be given In a cup of coffee or tea wlthont
tne knowledge or tne person
:age oi me person taklnc It: lsaoso-
iuiciT narmicss. ana win
... ..., .. ..... .V.fc 0 UUUI(IUI.U( HUU
speedy cure, whether the patient Is a modcrato
drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Tlionsands of
11 effect a. permanent and
urunic&ras nave oeen made temperate men who
have taken oolden bpeclflc In their coffee without
tliclr knowledge and to-day believe thev quit
drinking from their own free will. IT .N EVER
iaim. inesyaicra once lmnrcenatcd wlin me
tr' V Ttrtlrfnn . I'n
63 E. Federal St., Allegheny. Trade sunnlled by
Meo. A. Kelly i, Co , I'lttuburg, l'a. ue27-58-TTS
Established 184a Telephone Call 1075.
FRANK J. GTJCKERT,
.. . l-oniractor an1 Manufacturer of
BANK, OFFICE. STORE AND CHURCH
Doors, Walnscoating, Ceilings and Hard Wood
Work of every description, for building and
decorative purposes. Mantels, Cabinets and
Furniture of Special Design'". Drawings and
Estimates furnished on application. Office and
factory, Nos. 6S and 70 Seventh Avenue, Pitts
burg. Pa. Hard wood lumber. n27-hi00-TT8
STEAItiERS AND EXCURSIONS.
Sailing 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. Ac
PETER WRIGHT A SONS,
General agents, S07 Walnut" St., Philadelphia
...5Hin,fonnatlon can De had of J. J. McCOR
MCts ?.,?S,T,a,Tenue and Smithfleld street
LOUIS MOESER, 616 Smithfleld street
NORD DEUTSCHER LLOYD FAST
route to London and the Continent.
Express Steamer Service twice a week from
New York to Soutbamnton fLonHnn Havrel.
Ss.AUer.Feb. 20. A. M.
Ss,S-iale. Feb. 27,3 P.M.
Ss. Fu!cla.Fcb 9, 1 r.M.
b. m54S.r?n- ?!..6 M-1 Ss- Elbo.Fcb.18,6 A. ir.
' vauiu, vr inter rates, irom Wio upward.
MAX SCHAMBERG & CO.
OELRICHS 4 CO.,
2 Bowling Green. New
Forget-Me-Nots for Gentlemen
Men's Fancy Merino Half
Hose, full regular 38c
Men's Genuine British Half
Hose, regular made 25d
Men's Genulno Scotch Wool
Men's White Merino Shirts
and Drawers SOo
Men's AH-Wool Scarlet Shirts
and Drawers 75c
Men's Striped Camel's hair
Shirts and Drawers 7c
Men's White Merino Shirts
Men's Camel's hair Shirts and
Men's Gray Undyed Wool
Shirts and Drawers 150
Men's All Wool Scarlet Shirts
Men's Flam and Fancy Shirts
andDrawers 2 50
Men's Cashmere Gloves 75c
Men'aLinedKid Gloves 2 50
Forget-Me-Nots" for Ladles.
Gather your choice from what wo offer you
Ladies' White Ribbed Vests.. 50c
Ladies' all-wool Scarlet Un
Ladies' Whlto Saxony Wool
Ladies Striped Camel's Hair
Underwear 2 00
Ladies' Plain Camel's Half
Ladies' imported fawlss Ribbed
Vests 1 00
Ladies' Silk Ribbed Vests 1 25
Ladies' finest Cashincro Un
derwear. 2 0
Ladies' regular-made Cotton
Hose, plain and fancy 15c
Ladies' fancy Cotton Hose,
new spring styles 25c
Ladies' Black Silk plaited
Ladies' all-wool Hose 50c
Ladies' line Oxford Merino
Ladies' Cashmere Gloves 3Sc
Ladies' Kid-lined Gloves 2 60
Ladies' Astrachan Gloves,
Fowne's make 125
Ladies' 4-button Kid Gloves,
embroidered backs 75o
Ladies' Mosquctario Kid
Gloves 1 50
Ladies' Two-tono Kid Gloves, 2 00
Ladies' 4-button Undressed
Kid Gloves 100
Fleishman & Co.'s
NEW DEPARTMENT STORES,
504,506 and 508 Market St.,
$5, $6 50, $8.
You'll not get in sight pf
such value anywhere in Made-to-measure
goods are the choicest of the
choice. Beautiful designs
and more than three hundred
styles. Choose one pair, and
you'll not want to stop until
you've chosen another and
another. You are not ham
pered in finding plenty you'll
like well enough to choose.
It'll take you about five min
utes to be measured, and by
an arrangement of our own
you can see the whole line
in that time.
Sixth street and Fenn avenue.
P. S. You'll marvel at the
little money our Reliable
Clothing costs you,
WM, SIWWS, l,Y2,m WM,
Attractive Bargains in Seasonable Goods
Dress Goods Fifty pieces Tricots, solid colors and mixtures, to be cleared at 12 jc. Special bargains in Tricots and Habit Cloth
at 25c and 31c. Very superior finished Cloth Suitings at 37jc. Colored Cashmeres and Henriettas, 46 inches wide, at 50c, down from
75c. All our 75c fancy imported Dress Goods now 50c to clear. Broadcloths now 90c, were $1 25, finer qualities at $1 25 and $1 50.
New spring DressGoods open to-day, five cases, handsome qualities and new designs; first of the season, 25c to 37jc. Come and see
the new goods opening 'daily.
Silks Grand bargains this week in black and colored Dress Silks. Special prices and large lines of Surahs, Peau de Soies, Armures,
Satin de Lyons, Gros Grains, Baratheas, Faille Francaisses etc
New Wash Goods. American and Scotch Ginghams. American and French Satines. White Goods, entirely new patterns. Cre
tonnes. Full lines Lawn Tennis Cloths at marvelously low prices.
' New Muslin Underwear, Chemise and Drawers, Night Dresses, Skirts and Corset Covers, in a great variety of qualities, for Ladies,
Misses and Infants, at low prices.
Linen Department Special values in Table Linens from 20c up. Our 50c quality is well worth 65c. Turkey Red Tablings, 25c,
37jc and 50c. New Towels and Napkins. ' ;
Cloak Department 500 garments to be closed out. The recently -reduced prices will do it Greatest bargains yet in Ladies' Cloth
Jackets, Raglans and Newmarkets. Seal Plush Jackets, Coats, Wraps and Modjeskas. Misses' Jackets and Coats. Children's Coats and
Gretchens. Large lines perfect-fitting Jerseys, black and colored, plain and braided. Closing out all our made-up Suits. Ladies' Suits
and Dresses, in all the desirable materials for the season, will be cleared at low prices. Black and colored Cashmere and ' Henrie'
Suits. Black and colored Silk Suits. Plain and braided Cloth Suits. Misses' and Children's Suits. All of the best workmanshir
stylish garments. Examine prices.
Lace Curtains Our new spring importations now opening. New and exclusive designs and grand values. We have them
up, and call special attention to qualities and designs at $1 25 to 5 a pair. Turcoman and Chenille Curtains and Portieres at 1
Window Shades and Curtain Poles, all styles.
Samples sent when requested. Mail orders will have our prompt attention.
Bargains in Furs, Blankets, Flannels and Underwear to clear.
KTTT ,T ,T A TVT pnTnVTT
165, 167 and 169 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY, Pi
B. & B.
Mer to I Dole
Which Reveals the Fact
That Some Depart
ments Have Too
LARGE A SURPLUS,
10,000 yards donblo-width (36 to 40-inch)
American and Imported Dress Goods and
Suitings, all 50-cent values, price to per
form the miraculous feat of selling this im
mense quantity in a week is 25c; such bar
gains never before retailed in America.
Choice Mixtures, Plaids, Stripes, etc., 25c
thousands of yards, are medium colors
and adapted for Spring Dresses. All-wool
American Goods, Imported Scotch Goods
that are not all-wool, but line, and were im
ported to retail at 50c, but all go this week
52-inch Silk-mixed English Suitings go
at $1, $1 50; goods as choice as these are
at SI will go quick.
200 pieces 50-inch Illuminated Mixed All
wool Cloths, Invisible Checks, Suitings,
etc. dollar goods at 50c.
Paris Itobe or Dress Pattern Sale Ex
traordinary. All to be sold this week. SIS
to 535 goods go at 55, 510 and 515; many 525
ones go at 55. Ample material of both
plain and rich novelty to make a full and
complete costume, 55, 510, 515; cheaper than
50c dress goods, and qualities superb as
well as high class .styles, but we are de
termined to make a lively shelf-clearing to
make room for our large spring importa
tions that are now arriving in the United
States Custom Houses.
Advanced styles that arc already re
ceived: New India Silks, COc, GOc, 51,
51 25; New French Challis, New French
Satines, New Scotch Zephyrs, 20c, 25c
New Embroideries, largest and finest im
portations, surpassing in this department in
medium and fine goods anything hitherto
shown. Dainty, fine hand needle-work al
most in these new machine-made embroid
eries, in narrow and medium edges, at 10c,
12c, 15c to 25c, and in medium edges up
Wide, well-made Edgings and Flounc
ings, 6o, 10c, 12Jc to 25c. Two large spe
cial lots 45-inch Embroidered Flouncings
at half price, viz.: 35c and 50c a yard,
adapted for dresses, aprons, etc.
45-inch Flouncings, 75c goods at 35c.
45-inch Flouncings, 51 goods at 50c.
All new and fresh, but lengths that were
bought at a sacrifice.
115, 117,-119, 121
Federal Street, Allegheny.
P. S. Flannels, Blankets, Cloak Kooms,
Hosiery, Gloves, Winter "Underwear bar
gains are clearing out at prices that ara in
many Instances remarkable, particularly in
the Cloak Eooms. fe5-XTS
tie wit of
s 1 ir
Tis the Week of All Weeks for Bargains!
The Poor Man, The Business Ian,i
The Banker, The Millionaire.
OUR GREAT ANNUAL
RED LETTER SALE
Is now on, and with it we infuse new life into business, we make dull
times lively. We offer goods in every department of the house at prices
which will catch the masses, prices which possess such a charm for low
ness that buyers cannot resist them. Impossible as it may appear, in
credible as it may seem, we have even reduced the wonderfully low prices
of last week and, having marked the new figures in red, while the orig
inal prices remain in black, we invite every one to come and see for
themselves what great, gigantic, nay unparalleled slaughter we have made
in prices. This is
THE MOST SENSATIONAL BARGAIN WEEK
of the season. Your interests are at stake, bargain hunters! Fail not to
embrace the most brilliant opportunity of a decade to buy Clothing,
Hats, Caps, Furnishing Goods and Footwear at prices lower than you
can form any idea of. Stay not behind in the
POPULAR RACE FOR BARGAINS
Follow the crowds, help to swell the throngs that congregate around our
tables and our counters. The necessity of getting rid, at once, of the
goods we have on hand is greater than you can imagine hence the won
drously low prices. As the season advances, the one great desideratum
ROO'M! ROOM! for spring stock, must be had at any price. This, in a
nutshell, explains the situation.
WHEN WILL YOU COME? SAY TO DAY?
You cannot come too soon. Depend on it you'll find every depart
ment overflowing with the grandest, greatest and best bargains it was
ever your lot to see, and also depend on it that you'll be better pleased
with what you buy than if you spent your money elsewhere. Again we
If you have a house for sale, you can sell it much
quicker if you have us paper it. If you rent houses,
they will bring you more and rent more easily if
WM. H. ALLE
TVILIilAai TRIKKLE. 3IANAGER.
Both Cheap and Fine Decoration.
Department of Public Works, i
Pittsburg. Feb. 1. 18S9. (
VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
Ll reports of Viewers on tbe opening of
Heeler street, from Wilkins avenue to Forbes
avenue: Glenwood avenue, from Second avenue
to Lot 33 in Plan of Upper Glenwood. and Dal
las avenue, from Irwin avenue to Forbes ave
nue, have been approved by Councils, which
action will be final, unless an appeal is filed in
tbe Court of Common Pleas witbin ten (10)
days from date. E. M. BIGELOW.
fe&22 Chief of Department of Public Works.
Department op Public Works, i
PlTTSBURO. Feb. 1. 1889. J
-VTOTICE 13 HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
Li reports of Viewers on the construction of
sewers on Nineteenth street, from Penn avenue
to the Allegheny river; Linden and McPherson
streets, from EdRerton avenue to Fifth avenue
extension; Our alley from Bteven'on street to
Logan street; Westminster street, from Pit
cairn street to Lilac sewer and Lilac street,
from Westminster street to apoint near Elmer
street, havo been approved by Councils, which
action will be final, unless an appeal is filed in
the Court of Common Pleas within ten (10)
davs from date. K M. BIGELOW,
te2-22 Chief of Department of Public Works.
O. D. LEVIS. Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenne, above Smithileld, next Leader
omco. (noueiay.j xstaunsnea zu years.
A PICNIC r:
HAYE THIS WEEK
YOUR FAVORITE STORE,
300 to 400 Market street,
Atlantic City. "V
REOPENED FEBRUARY 1. 18S9.
Extensive alterations have been completed.
Hot and cold sea-water baths attached. Every
room heated by steam. G. WATERS.
WM. E. COCHRAN.Chief Clerk. fel-TTSSU
HOT SPEINGS, N. O.
MOUNTAIN PARK HOTEL.
First-class in every particular. "Steam Heal,
Open Fires. Porches inclosed in glass. Superb
Location. Ideal Climate for the debilitated.
Baths in Marble Pools, Finest in America;
Waters unexcelledanvwhere in curative power
or luxury. G. K. LANSING,
(Latp of Astor House, N. Y.) .Manager.
YELLOW SIGNS. YELLOW TUBS.
Use 'Teerless Brand"
FRESH RAW OYSTER&
Selected andpacked with cleanliness andcarebr
C. H. PEABSON & CO.,
They are the Best. Ask your Grocer for them.
LarvXlU ." (