Newspaper Page Text
An Exodus of Volunteer
Workmen From the
MORE REFUGEES COME
The Cambria Iron Company's
Interest in Cleaning
THE LADIES WILL CHANGE.
'With the State taking charge of affairs
at Johnstown began an exodus from
that devastated city. The train on
the P. B. B,, which arrived at the
Union station at 10 o'clock last night contained
seven coach loads of 'passengers, the majority of
whom were volunteer workers who had come
to the conclusion that the time for a cessation
cf their duties had arrived.
Among the passengers were 125 of the Alle
gheny Relief Corps. They were all looking very
tired and their personal appearance betokened
several days' hard work in mud and water.
Building Inspector Frank was also a passen
ger. He had gone up on Sunday. He said
that although a great deal of work had been
done there Mas still much to do; but just what
success the new men would make at it ho was
unable to say. He said further that the fact
that the (State was about to take charge had
led many to leave who would otherwise have
gladly remained to assist in the work.
Captain Murdoch, of General Wylie's staff,
Major Graham and lieutenant McCain, of the
Fourteenth Regiment, were also Dassencers on
the" train: but they did not have much to say.
H. W. IngersoU, ot Akron, Chad Just re
turned, and told of the mission which had
taken him to Johnstown. His niece was the
wife of Rev. Alonzo Siller, and was drowned,
as was also her husband, two children and a
domestic The bodies of the four members of
the familv were found lying in a row m the
house, but that of the hired girl could not be
found. A gold watch of Rev. Mr. Diller's and
also one belonging to his son were found,
A Iinclt of method.
Mr. IngersoU said further: "There seems to
be a lack of "method about the whole work,
especially in the distribution of supplies. I
6aw farmers drive in from the country districts
and receive supplies. Of course those in charge
could not personally know all who were re-,
lieved, and on account of this many supplies
fell into the wrong hands. There is a great
deal of friction about Adjutant General Hast
ings. Some think that he's the man for the
place, while others don't, and it leads to some
'I am fully convinced that the health of the
people cannot be made safe unless all of those
cellars in the flooded districts are cleared out.
1 believe that the Cambria Iron Company is
able to do most f that work and should do it,
for it owns nearly all of the houses so affected.
If it did not own them outright it had heavy
claims on them, and on ;thls account I think
that the company could save the State some
The Lndics Will Move.
The Ladles Relief Society has decided to
change its headquarters from the Second Pres
byterian Church. At a meeting of the Execu
tive Committee held las: evening this course
was decided on, and on and after Saturday the
work of relieving the sufferers who are brought
to the city will be done at the Female College
on Eighth street, where at present a number of
young ladies are busy with lengthy essays and
Mrs.IL C. Campbell, in speaking of this
change, said: "We feel that we are obstruct
ing the church work here, for we are doing so.
The prayer meetings, Sunday school, Chinese
work, aud other branches of the church work
have been suspended on account of this work.
There have been a number of misrepresen
tations concerning us -and our work here;
but we feel that we have done much. In the
time we have been open here we have distri
buted fully 20,000 carmentsand entertained and
furnished transportation for fully 1,000 persons.
"We thought that this work would last but a
week, but nowit may extend for several
months, and the committee feels that if it can
conduct the work just as well and not interfere
, with the church it should do so.
"We were welcome and have been well
treated by the officers af this church; we are
welcome to stay as long as we please. They
have been uniformly kind and generous to us.
and there has not been a word said to us about
removing. At the college the commencement
exercises will be held to-morrow, and the
alumni reunion on Friday night On Saturday
we expect to remove to the college buildfng,
and there complete the work we have so well
No Diminution of Activity.
There was the same scene of activity at the
church last night as for the past few nights.
The ladies were busy attending to the wants
of some who had arrived the night before,
while others were preparing for expected
guests. They were not disappointed in their ex
pectations, either. On the train which arrived
at 10 o'clock from Johnstown there came about
two dozen of men, women and children, who
were turned over to the care of the hospitable
Among these were two little ones, Margaret
Elizabeth and Gomer Aubrey, of 62 Cone
maugh street, Johnstown. They were bright.
Intelligent looking children, and there was a
look on their faces which showed that they
fully trusted, those who were around them.
Miss McKnight took them into the Secretary's
room and told that they had to leave their
mother and elder sister at home owing to the
former being sick.
"Yes," said Margaret, "mamma has a little
baby only four days old."
"And we had to leave sister to take care of
mamma and the baby," said Gomer, while his
face lighted up joyously. "Mamma says she
wants you ladies to come up to see the baby
when we get our house built up again."
"We'll do that gladly," said some, and then
the children went off to get some supper.
The other arrivals were:
John and Evan Davis, Mr, and Mrs. Dana Reese,
William Aubrey, Mrs. A. M. JJlauck and eight
children; bamuel Uember. going to Texas: D. J.
Davis. A Jones. Evan Powell, John W. Hunter
and three daughters, golnc to balem, O. : Pauline
Leber, Mr. and Mrs. William Henderson, point;
to Warren, Fa.: Jane K. Williams and three chil
dren, going to Youopstown; Frank Mather aud
wire, V. J. and Abe Ullmore.
Contributions continne to come in, and the
lecture room of the church now bears a strik
ing resemblance to a general clothing mart.
The ladies of the clothing department, how
ever, report that they are still m need of hats
for boys and girls, ladies' shoes, sizes 6 and 7,
women's underwear, calico wrappers, spectacles
for old ladies, hair brushes and combs, and
particularly jerseys of all sizes.
A Clothing Depot.
Yesterday the Executive Committee ap
pointed Colonel A. S. M. Morgan, A. G.
Boenigk, John G. McElveen and W. H. Cain a
committee to handle all supplies of clothing
sent to Pittsburg for Johnstown. This commit
tee has headquarters at the Duquesne depot,
and all clothing donated is taken there, assort
ed and arranged so that it can be speedily dis
tributed when it reaches Johnstown. For
assistants the committee has Miss Ida Smith,
Miss Easton, Miss Williams, Miss Gill, Miss
Lippincott. Miss Halpm, Miss Stoney, Mrs.
Hauch, Mrs. Mead, Mrs. Acker. Miss Boggs,
Miss Shaw, Mrs. Tate. Mrs. Bryce, Miss Hard
ing, Miss Moore. Miss Gray, Miss Henderson,
Mm Kelson and Miss Nellie S toner.
Condition of the Collections Slado by The
Following is the report of the condition ot
the Dispatch flood fund up to last night:
Amount prevlouslr handed William It.
Thompson, Treasurer of the Johnstown
Belief .Fund H 705 16
Amount acknowledged by William It.
Thompson, Esq., June 11 3,744 84
Total to date rs,450 10
In acVno ledgments yesterday one Item was, by
an error In proof-reading, omitted, namely:
E. C Edit ards, for Ules & Co., ilnffalo. .... IS 00
Some Will Appreciate It.
Superintendent of Malls Collins will this
morning begin to ship mail matter to Altoona
by way of Johnstown. A mail wagon will
carry the mall from Johnstown to South Fork,
serving en route about 'a dozen offices that
have not received any mail since the flood
came. The mail to be delivered in this way
-will leave each morning on the day express
until the Pennsylvania Railroad is in shape to
run its trains through.
THE dkH OWNERS.
The Cambria Iron Company Owned Hack of
the Stock Informal Meeting of
Clnb Members Yesterday. ,
A tact that has been sedulously concealed
since the Johnstown disaster, and which will
arouse a lively breeze when made known.
cropped out accidentally yesterday. Frequent-
references have been made to the interest dis
played in the safety of the dam by the Cambria
Iron Company, the great manufacturing con
cern which was the commercial mainspring of
the ruined city. It is the public impression
that the interest manifested for so many years
was of a wholly precautionary nature. But as
a matter of fact the Cambria Iron Company
was, perhaps, the heaviest Individual holder of
the stock of. the South Fork Fishing Club,
and therefore had a direct pecuniary interest
in the dam which yielded to the warfare of
the powerful elements. Why this fact
has been so carefully corked up is not known,
but the presumption is that the South Fork
Club was not anxious to provoke further dis
cussion of the various phases of the affair,
although it has become known that it was at
one time since the disaster purposed to make a
statement bur, upon consultation, it was de
cided to let adverse comment exhaust itself
before making a publlcrtatcmentoran attempt
to look to the future of the club.
Among so many members there is, of course,
a diversity of opinion as regards the future of
the club and the disposition of the property
yet remaining. One member of the club holds
the unique opinion that as the means of Ash
ing has been so thoroughly wiped out the club
may be considered to have ceased to exist.
Colonel Lawrence, Vice President of the
club, was seen yesterday and asked whether or
not there had been a meeting of members at
his ofBce yesterday, as The Dispatch stated
"Yes," said Colonel Lawrence, "there was an
informal meeting of a few members at my
office this morning, but I don't care to talk for
publication. The club has nothing to say."
"Will the club take action looking to the
dissolving of its charter?" queried The Dis
"Well," replied Colonel Lawrence, "nothing
will be done for a year at least. To dissolve the
club it will be necessary to proceed legally; to
publish notices in the newspapers for 60 days
and to proceed by vote of all the stockholders.
To proceed otherwise -would be like Governor
Beaver's action in regard to spending- tbo
State's money contrary to law."
"Will the dam ever be rebuilt J"
"Not by this generation, I presume," said
Colonel Lawrence. "The associations are too
sad. But there is no reason why the remaining
buildings could not be uied for a summer re
sort. Cresson has no lake and no water. The
individuals who have erected cottages will
make use of them without reference to what
the club does."
Colonel Lawrence refused to be Interviewed
further, but intimated that at some future
time a statement might be forthcoming which
Would change the complexion of affairs.
A B0I TYIJO WILL WIN.
Joe Dixon, a 15-Year-Old Johnstown mer
chant. Starts Anew fa Trade
Joe Dixon, a 15-year old boy in Johnstown,
started in business a year and a half ago selling
papers. By pluck and industry he succeeded in
monopolizing the business, and succeeded so
well that by means of S400 accumulated capi
tal and good credit, he two months ago opened
a confectionery on Cinder street. His gains
were small, but he was persistent, and had
built a thriving trade when the flood came and
wiped out not only his store but drowned his
father, and his mother was so bruised in the
drift that she is yet unable to turn In bed.
Joe came down to this city to see what he
could do in the way of resumption. He Tell in
with Mr, J. G. Siebeneck, who took him to
Messrs. Chas. E. Sneer and Cashier Scully, of
the First national Bank. They were in re
ceipt of a draft of 121 40, a donation made by
the pupils of the High School of La Porte. Ind.
The draft was sent by Hall, Weaver & Co.,
bankers, and Superintendent of Schools Hail
man said it was to be applied to the relief of
really meritorious cases.
Messrs. Speer and Scully could conceive of
no better way of disposing of the money than
by giving it to sturdy little Joe Dixon, and
Mr. Siebeneck "was made trustee and
Joe started out to lay in a new
stock. Joe stated that Mr. Fulton,
of the Cambria Iron Works, was a friend of his
and he, Joe, had no fear that ho wouldn't make
the riffle. He says he must, as bis father is
drowned, and he is needed to help pull the
family through. In addition to his mother and
brothers and sisters, he includes his aunt, Miss
Lizzie Lambert, and his grandmother, Mrs.
Joe isn't crying about spilled milk. His pic
ture was taken, and copies will be sent to the
sympathetic children of La Porte who con
tributed the capital.
BAYED TEN LUES.
The Delusion of a Teamster Who Formerly
LI red in Johnstown.
Yesterday afternoon Officer Madigan, of the
Soho Police district, arrested a man named W.
T. Ryer for disorderly conduct and locked him
up in the Fourteenth Ward Station. The
prisoner was found in Frankstown singing and
dancing to a large crowd of children. On be
ing questioned at the lockup Ryer stated that
he came from Johnstown and that his wife was
drowned In the flood. He is evidently slightly
demented, as he claims that he floated all the
way from Johnstown and that be saved ten
persons and brought them down to this city on
a loe. To further substantiate his claim to
saving tbe lives be gives the names of those
whom he saved, giving Smith, Jones and Brown
as the most prominent He claims to have
worked as a teamster for William It. Baker,
and that he and his wife boarded with James
B. Smith, 315 Main street, Johnstown.
Why Not Use Condensed Water? Perfectly
Pare Water Right nt Home.
While the question of drinking water is agi
tating the public mind it is well to know where
pure water can be bad. In the manufacture of
salt there is a certain quantity of pure water
which passes off in steam from the heating
tanks in which the salt water is evaporated.
This steam condenses very fast, 5,000 barrels a
day being the quantity obtained at the works
of HaHer, Berk & Co., on Beaver avenue and
Rebecca street. A chemical analysis of this
condensed water shows it to be absolutely
pure. The firm has long used this pure water
for drinking purposes, and it is also regularly
obtained by many people living in the neigh
borhood who call at tbe salt works for it, rather
than run any risk by drinking city water.
PEIS05EES WONT CONTBIBUTE.
The Western Penitentiary Hen Have No
Money for Johnstown.
It was supposed that tbe prisoners at the
Western Penitentiary were getting up con
tributions f orthe Johnstown sufferers, but Mr.
G. A. Kelly, the President of the Board of
Trustees, stated yesterday that such was not
'The prisoners have no money," he said, "so
I do not see how they can contribute any
thing. When they used to work in the shoe
factory of course they had always cash. At
present we do not allow them to have any
money, if we know it."
There are only a few prisoners in the peni
tentiary from Cambria county, and only one of
them lost a friend, a sister of his, who lived at
WEEE NOT SWEDES.
The Story That Persons of That Nationality
Were Pillagers nt Johnstown.
Among the reports of lawlessness at Johns
town which appeared in The Dispatch last
week was one which stated that certain Swedes
were involved with the Hungarians in pillaging
and otherwise offending against law and order.
It was entirely a mistake to charge any of these
misdeeds to the Swedes, who are bat few in
number at Johnstown, and in every case hold
ing responsible executive positions in the Cam
bria Iron Works. The Dispatch takes pleas
ure in correcting tbe allegation, which acci
dentally crept into its columns.
THE! DO NOT LIKE IT.
Allcghenlans Indignant nt the Fact of Being
The members of the Allegheny Relief Com
mittee who came home last night were indig.
nantatthe idea of i being ordered borne. On
account of their being volunteers and asking
pay from no one, they supposed thatthey could
stay as long as they pleased. As the State has
taken bold of the work, tbe volunteer commit
tee have been relieved from further duty.
Description of Miss Panlson.
Following is a description of Miss Paulson,
whose body has not been found yet: When she
left home Miss Paulson was dressed in a black
dress, with black and white vest, dark striped
jacket lined with dark silk, blue and White
striped skirt, white plain skirt. Four rings,
viz.: diamond solitaire with initials "E. D. P."
engraved inside; plain band ring with pearl and
garnet sets, small cameo ring. Open faced
watch, silver, short chain to it with locket and
a Maltese cross on it of the order of "King's
Daughters." In her pocketbook was a ticket
to Elizabeth, N. J. Silver ball earrings, small
leather shoes, patent leather tips. Age 25,
medium height, dark complexion, hair abun
dant, weight 123 pounds.
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A Rare Performance in Trin
ity Church Last Night
TWO LANGUAGES USED.
Sov. Dr. Parker Morgan, of New York, One
of the Prominent Persons Hymns and
Sermons Intermixed United Choirs of
tho Welsh Churches of the City Take
A polyglot religious service Is somewhat of a
rarity in this city, especially when fashionable
Trinity Church is the scene of the use of di
verse languages. The Welsh citizens oi Pitts
burg were out in force last night in -attendance
upon the service in Welsh and English, under
the ausoices of St. David's Society, conducted
according to the rubric of the Protestant Epis
copal Church. The church was crowded at
7:45, when the service commenced with a volun
tary in which a number of Welsh national airs
were dextrously interwoven. The vested choir
of Trinity entered with the processional hymn,
"Holy. Holy, Holy." escorting Bishop White
head. Rev. Samuel Maxwell, rector of Trinity,
and Rev. D. Parker Morgan, the orator of the
Rev. Mr. Morgan is distinguished even
among the cleigy of the metropolis for his
great auiiity auu ciu
quence, and is of striking
Tall and of commanding
presence, his high fore
head, closely cropped
beard and beautiful
teeth, combined with a
genial manner, serve to
explain his great popu
larity. His lingual abili
ties are evidenced bythe
nurity of his accent in
both his native and
Parker Morgan, arlonted ton cue. In
speaking the eminent divine is rapid and uses
graceful gestures, and his voice is highly
pitched, bnt extremely musical.
An Address of Welcome
was given by Rev. Samuel Maxwell, Rector of
Trinity. He testified to his pleasure in wel
coming Dr. Morgan and his fellow countrymen
of this city and said that the doors of Trinity
were ever open to people of all languages or
creeds. "Although." said Rev. Mr. Maxwell,
"a service partly in Welsh and partly in our
own vernacular may fall strangely upon the
ears of those who are present, there is comfort
in the thought that the Most High hears His
praises and the expressions ot lovo and confi
dence no matter in what language or words
expressed. The diverse tongues of the nations
of the world were of divine institution, and al
though the Tower of Babel witnessed tho pun
ishment of wickedness by tbe diversification of
oral communication, the growth of the world
had followed the polyglot lines of language.: It
was a series of lingual boundaries as effectual
at that day as tbe territorial divisions of the
world at the present; and so, after all, had sub
served tbe purposes of the Almighty, But the
whole world and all the people had synonyms
for tbe name of the Creator, and all thus stood
upon a common plane.
The regular evening service of the Episcopal
Church followed, the choir making the re
sponses and singing three festival glorias after
the psalter. In place of the regular canticles
and usual hymns, five Welsh hymns were sung
by the united choirs of the Welsh churches of
this city, under the direction .of Mr. D. J.
Davies, leading tenor of Trinity choir. The
volume of sound was
Tremendous and Inspiring
and the fresh clear voices of the Welsh maid
ens made the church ring again. Of the music
of this hymn it must be said .that the severe
harmony yielded to the volume of sound. The
words are musical in the extreme, and although
the verses seem to be studded with Towels In
opposition to double consonants, the words
seem to roll with a peculiar fluency. With so
musical a tongue as a starting po nt, one can
readily understood the number a ad eminence
of Welsh bards.
The text of the sermon was as follows: iTel.
iv, IS. iWd ocs i ni arch-offeraid heb fedru
cyd-ddioddef a'n gwendid ni: and wedi. ei
demitioym whob peth yr m ffunud a niniau,
eto heb bechod.
rrTranslallon: Hebrews, lv, 15. We have not a
Rlghl'rlest that cannot be touched with a feeling
of our infirmity, bnt was tempted in all things
even as wc are, only wlthont sln."l
The central idea conveyed by the "text was,
in the speaker's mind, the sympathy of Christ,
the great High Priest, with Hhcpeople univer
sally. It was the sympathy of the highest per
son in the realm, for Christ when on earth was
at the head of all nations. It was also a sym
pathy with mankind in its Infirmities and
needs. It is easy to secure and .retain friends
in prosperity, but when adversity overtakes
one, friends, as a general thing, transfer their
regards to others. When David was king
everybody bowed tbe knee. When he was a
fugitive from Absalom's vengeance almost all
hands were raised against him. The sym
pathy of the Master was enduring in all periods
and under all circumstances. Furthermore,
it was a sympathy founded upon personal ex
perience. To be able to tender true sympathy
it is necessary that the sympathizer should
have experienced a like sorrow to that which
overwhelms the sorrowing one. Christ was
tempted, but fell not,' thereby becoming famil
iar with tbe temptations which assail mankind.
Lastly tbe sympathy of tbe Divine Master was
the same yesterday, to-day and to-morrow.
Everlasting as the Kingdom of God and uni
versal as the omnipotence of the Most High.
Singing the Sermons.
As is the Welsh custom, Dr. Morgan sang a
number of the grandly-worded -hymns of tho
Welsh nation with a tenor voice of rare beauty
and cultivation. To a Dispatch representa
tive Dr. Morgan explained that to the inter
polation of hymns in the sermons the Welsh
divines owed their wonderful ability to sway
their audiences. It certainly was a novel and
unique feature to hear a large portion of tbe
sermon sung, but the faces of the Welsh peo
ple indicated their great approbation of what
was really an eloquent discourse.
Dunng tbe singing of the offertory in Welsh
by the following gentlemen, .Messrs. Davies.
Thomas, Reese, Carson, Price and Williams, a
large collection was taken up for tbe benefit of
tbe benevolent fund of St. David's Society.
Bishop Whitehead made a series of happy re
marks in reference to the impression the serv
ice had created in the minds of all who were
present, and predicted the arrival of the time
when all nations would worship God In one
grand aggregation of music and language. His
benediction and the retrocessional hymn by the
vested choir brought the service to a pleasant
conclusion. Dr. Morgan held a reception in
the vestry of tho church, and met many per
sonally. While here he is the guest of Mr. T.
K0 CAUSE FOE ALARM.
MlcroscopUts Examine tbe Elver Water
Nothing Wrong With It.
The regular monthly meeting of the Iron
City Microscopical Society was held last even
ing in the parlors of the Pittsburg Library As
sociation. The President, Mr. C. C. Mellor,
gave an exhibition by the aid of tbe lantern, of
rotifers. Tbey were photographed by himself
and thrown upon tbe screen by the lantern.
The evening was mostly devoted to viewing a
good miscellaneous collection of objects
mounted by the members.
It was expected that the members would
have on exhibition a number of drops of dis
eased water from the Allegheny river, but they
did not materialize. In speaking of the water
Dr. Depew, one of tbe most enthusiastic micro
scopists in the city, said:
"Wo did not think that there was enough to
Interest us in the water to make any effort to
have the members exhibit drops of it. Some
of our members had drops of it under their
microscopes several days ago, but they did not
find anything. We do not think that there is
any cause for alarm among the 'people. They
should be very careful, though, about filters.
Our members have examined the sediment of
filtered water and found that it has been con
taminated. The filters should be cleansed oc
casionally and the sediment removed."
THE M. E. FUND.
Rev. C W. Smith is Holding n Snng Sam
for Fatare Use of tho Sufferers.
Regarding the fund which the Rev. C. W.
Smith, of the Christian Advocate, is collecting
for tbe Johnstown sufferers, the gentleman
said yesterday: "I have now about $600 in my
Fossession, andlshallpntitto thebestusel can.
am holding back the money, because I beltave
the men have all tbey want at present. But
they will have a good many wants later on, of
which they do not know anything now, and
then my fund will come very handy. Of course
the money will only be used for the benefit of
members of the M. E. Church.
Tbe Baltimore and Ohio Station Opened.
The Baltimore and Ohio ticket station at
Johnstown has been again opened for business.
Division Passenger Agent Smith having taken
tickets and ticket cases there. PeterWelty,
tbe former agent, will have charge of the
Not Qalle 85.386 In Cash Taken In
Treasurer Thompson Yesterday
Tbe Total Now Is
In. comparison with what has been received
heretofore, the amount of money that came
into the, hands ofTreasurer Thompson, yester
day, was slight. The amount was $5,151 14.
This makes the total amount received up to
date $178.491 74.
Coffee Exchange, NewCltlzens Bloomfleld and
York Exchange, fie- Bloom townships, O.,
Employes Junction bteel 1118 89.
Co., Mlnco, o.,f24275. AnavathSeholcncongre
Employcs Junction Iron cation, Llgonler, Ind.,
CoT, furnace depart- fU6.
ment, SU5. Buffalo. K. Y per
Employes Junction Iron Exprett, $350.
Co., mill department, Buffalo, N. I., per
SS8. Bxpnt; 100.
Junction mill depart-Clttzens Clarksburg, W.
ment, Mingo, O., (2)0. Vs., S424 19.
Citizens Ulnto,0., 1101. John h. .Packard, Salt
Brookvllle, P.. addl- Lake City. 1250.
tlonal. thronKh Wom-Aspen Timet, Asnen,
en's Keller Corps, S5. Col., S63.
Auburn, Ind., proceedtS. DUllnger & Sons,
entertainment, rai 60. Buffsdale, Pa., 1100
Niagara Falls, N. Y., per
U. P. Uhurch.Mt. Hope, St. John's B. C. Church,
Washington Co., Pa., Scottdale, Pa., 72 SO.
S30. Mrs. Margaret W.
Ladles' Aid Society, Holmes, SlOo.
Dunbar, Fa., tlCU. Citizens of Port Alle
Presbytcrlan O'h. North gheny, l'a., 332 10.
Jackson, O., $35. Troy. S. Y., per Mayor
Citizens or South Bend, D. J. Whetan. 1 1,000.
Ind., per Tribune, S550. Employes Fenn freight
Citizens Jamestown, station, $113 SO.
Dak., fB2 SO. first Baptist Cbnrch,
Citizens or Sheldon. Mo., Cincinnati, O.. $33 85.
$12. Glen Falls, S. Y., per
Citizens of Canneld, O., Star, $259 10.
$123 15. Presbyterian Church,
Citizens of Tlonesta,Pa., Pottersvllle,Pa.,$2l CO.
P6W. , Mt. Leigh Presbyterian
Boonvllle Turner and Sunday school, Seman,
blnglng Society, Boon- o., 112 70.
Tllle, Mo., $50. Ben). Lake, Concordia,
Butler Street SI. E. Bun- Kan.. $5.
day School, 1130 21. U. P. C'h,Bargcttstown,
Citizens jamcstown, N. The Misses Shields, $100.
Y., additional, $200.
HTTSBtjRO and Aixxonxinr rcasrrcBE
Meyer Arnold & Co., $25. Edmundson & Perrlne,
Dauler, Close & Johns, $25.
100. Marietta Chair Com-
P. C. Schoeneck, $100. pany.$25.
Charles Weigold, $25. JamesMlUllcenCo.,$2S.
John M.Irwfn&Co , $25. K. ISrondc & Co., $5.
Tldlouto Chair Company W. U. Thompson & Co.,
U. Holtzman & Son, Taylor Bros., (10.
(10. . W: H. Poessle. (5.
C. L. Btevens, $5. Hagmier & Albrccht, $50.
F.Holler Furniture Com- John Bernhard. $.
pany, $5. E. P. Thomas, $2.
Kenvers .Ficsnsig, fa. vem & ueu, iu.
Fred Smith. $5.
Mrs. A. Torlcy, (2.
Flshcrlneft Mahon, $10.
J. W. Sillier. $2.
Gansc &. Loeffler, $10.
A. Dunbar, 2.
Thos. Pickering, $25.
u. jnnuies, t;.
Bombach A Uietz, (3.
Bcch & Stohr, $5.
Chas. Stutnpr, IX
Christ Wetzel. $5.
W. B. McLean (10.
John Sen re'lber, $2.
W. F. ElcnenianD. tis.
niauD, f id
W. H. Haves.
A. Jennsre. ft
G. Esney&Bro., $15,
J. L. Steahlev. (3.
Com- Furniture Association,
UdUt, BW (1UU.
Frank Kllllan, (2,
The total subscription from the furniture
dealers was SS9L
..... to; im
GIVEN NEW TOOLS.
TheTnttern Sinkers of Johnstown Will Get
New Sets of Instrument From
W. H. Lose, Recording Secretary of the Pat
tern Makers' Association, has sent out a circu
lar to all members ot the craft, asking for sub
scriptions for the Johnstown sufferers. Tbe
pattern makers of the place who have suffered
any loss whatever will be equipped with new
tools by which they may begin work again.
President Smith, of the American Flint
Glass Workers' Association, who sent out a
circular asking for contributions, is very well
5 leased with the results he is meeting with,
he boys are responding liberally to the appeal.
The General Relief Committee Sends Two
Gentlemen to Johnstown.
Rev. Fr. Rnoff and William Lenz were yes
terday appointed by the Pittsburg Belief Com
mittee to go to Johnstown. The purpose is set
forth in the following letter which was sent to
PITTSBTOO, Jn'ne 11. 1SS9.
Dear Sib The Impression having gotten abroad
that the Germans In the flooded districts have
been neglected somewhat, not owing to any fault
or neglect of the gentlemen In charge at Johns
town, but owing to the Inherent retlracyof the
Germans generally, the Executive Committee of
the Citizens1 Belief Committee hereby extends to
you, at the suggestion of the gentlemen of the
Frexhciti Freund, an urgent request to act in said
committee's behalf and by its authority, by going
to Johnstown and instituting diligent search for
the foundation ot all such rumors, and report
fully and freelv relative to the matter and sug
gest whatever means in youriudgment are neces
sary to have Justice done to all.
Wsi. MCCnEERY, Chairman.
H. I. Uoueley, Committee.
HE. DEYORE TALKS.
He Says That Ho Was Made Chief Under
taker by Dr. Lee and Mr. Scott.
W. H. Dovore, the undertaker, yesterday re
turned from Johnstown and made some state
ments concerning the reports of trouble among
the undertakers. He was indignant at what he
said was misrepresentation of the case, and said
that he was made chief of the undertakers by
Benjamin Lee, the President of the State
Board of Health.
Dr. Lee gave him a card certifying to this,
and it was indorsed by Dictator Scott. Mr.
Devore said that the actions of a few under
takers at Johnstown were outrageous in the
extreme, and that he once saw two men from
Allegheny passing a bottle of whisky oyer a
K01HIKG HOT CORN.
Ten to Twenty Car Loads of That
for Flood BuflVrs.
Mr. D. G. Stewart, grain dealer, is in receipt
of a circular which D; Gregg, of Danville, 111.,
is distributing in 'that section. It Is a call on
tbe people in and contiguous to Danville to ship
10 or 20 cars of corn for the relief of the Johns
town people. Those who have no corn are
asked to nuy it and contribute, as the aim is to
send that cereal alone. Mr. Gregg has secured
tbe consent of the railway companies to carry
the corn gratis.
Mr. Stewart sent Mr. Gregg a large consign
ment of naners containing full descriptions of
nSSKrSvS' KtHa,tCOUeCUOn 0If
photographs of the ruined district.
They Hadn't Reported.
No tidings were received along thejloveo last
night from the riffle runners under command
of Captain Lew Clark, who proposed to explore
the Conemangh, Klsklminetas and Allegheny
rivers in search of dead bodies and to make
general examination. It was supposed that
yesterday morning's rain bad delayed them.
The towboat Tide, which went down the Ohio
on a search for dead bodies was seen opposite
Rochester at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
Her progress was slow, as every eddy and bar
where a body might be found was being care
Colonel Scboonmnker Will Stny.
Johnstown, June 1L Colonel J. M. Schoon
maker, the Pittsburg coke operator, who is
here on the Relief Committee, was asked'
whether he would retire when the commission
took hold. He said be would not, but will
likely stay here and serve the State.
OUT OF THE WATERS.
Brief Mention of Many Matters FertalnlaK1
to Ibe Late Disaster.
A SPECIAL meeting of Division Ho. 19, A. O.
XL, Board of Erin, will be held next Sunday in
John Qilroy's Hall, to raise funds for the
Mbs. Leila Lane, a resident of Prospect
Hill, Johnstown, was taken to Dlxmont on
Monday afternoon. She witnessed the destruc
tion of tbe people and the town from her
home, and the sight crazed her.
Branches Nos.2 and 15, of the Brjtish
American Association, last night appointed a
committee of ten to solicit and take charge of
contributions for the flood sufferers. All the
branches of the order will contribute to tbe
The Supreme, President of the Order of the
Sonsot St George has issued a special call to
all lodges to contribute to the fund for the
flood sufferers. All such contributions should
lie sent to Robert Stewart, Supreme Secretary
and Treasurer of the Order, Philadelphia.
Mbs. Maby Sageb, a resident of Johns
town, was brought to the city on' Friday and
taken to Bt. Frances Hospital. She was in
sane, and thought to hare been made so by the
disaster there. On Monday tbe hospital author
ities wanted ber removed to Dlxmont, and the
Department of Charities took hold of tbe case.
It was found that she had been Insane for nine
years, and had at times been confined in the
Cambria County Poorhouse. An order of
conrtwlll be procured to-day for her entrance
The Exposition Will be Com
pleted in Time.
MANAGERS ARE HOPEFUL.
Tbey Think Plenty of Money Will be Ob
tained as Soon n tbe Flood Excitement
Is Over A Start This Fall Necessary to
Counteract Any Possible Business De
pression. In the whirl of events since June 31 the Ex
position has been lost sight of by the public
and has gone.ont of the minds of possibly all
but Manager Johnson ana his immediate
workers. With the reaction of events it has
again come to ntftlce jind the anxious query
runs round, "Will the 'society be able to get
contributions to carry it on after so much
money has been expended on Johnstown f" The
reporter found yesterday that the question was
worrying the managers as well as the public.
So much so that a general meeting was held
yesterday to decide what should be done and
set the public inquiry at rest.
There was some doubt before tbe meeting
what the outcome would be but at the conclu
sion Manager Johnson came out of the com
mittee room and handed The Dispatch re
porter the following which
Practically Settles the Qacstiont
PiTTSnuBO, PA., June 11.
Besolvcd. That the Flnancs Committee, at a
meeting held this day, recommend the Boara of
Managers to prosecute the work on the Exposi
tion Duuaings who me uimost auigence, mat me
Exposition may be held at the appointed time, be
lieving that the uoldlne of the Exnositlon this fall
is of the greatest
to the people of
we .win go on wim tne .exposition just tne
same," said Manager Johnson, "and we wish
you would print this to allay the apprehension
ot tbe public to the contrary, we have de
cided that it must go on, and we will work,
all the harder to have the buildings ready in
"It is a necessity," said President S. S. Mar
vin, "to give business a renewed impetus. I
consider the Exposition pnrely a matter of
business to Pittsburgers, and because business
has waned it is all the more urgent that it
shonld go on."
"Do you not apprehend difficulty in getting
subscriptions after so much has been given for
Johnstown?" was asked.
Annnnl Tithes for Charity.
"No, sir: the way I look at it is this: Tbe
people, many of them, know just how much
they are willing to give to charity each year.
They may not give any for a year or so, but
when the seed comes they merely draw on tbe
accumulated sum, which is their tithes for
charity, due, but not paid. No one of them
will suffer, and the Exposition Society will not.
It was for chanty tney gave, now this is tor
business. If they hare given away their
charity money, it so much the more urgent
that they invest in something to get it back."
A Care for Dull Baaineas.
Tf Is imperatively necessary that Pittsburg
should have an Exposition this fall. If business
is dull and It is necessary to give it an impetus,
it would not do to postpone the Exposition; it
would not give a good impression of Pittsburg.
Besides, the 1,200 and more subscribers to the
Exposition are not going to see it go down.
Already J212.000 have been subscribed: only
$125,000 now necessary, and I think we will have
no difficulty in raising tho amount.
'The Marshall Foundry and Construction
Company hare a good deal of the Iron work for
Machinery Hall done, and the piles for the
foundation are all driven. It will not be much
work to put the building together. We will
work hard, and I can assure yon all will be
done ready for the opening, September V
CHECKS ON THE DISHOHEST,
A System That Will Prevent the Dishonest
From Getting; More Than Their Share.
TBOJt A STAFF COBBESFOND1SNT.3
Johnstown, June 11. Shoes and bedding
are needed badly all through the valley. The
work of registration of the number to bo fed
will be finished to-morrow morning. . It is be
lieved that the number will not fall short of
25,000, the original estimate. Genoral Hastings
and his assistants are carefully perfecting their
plans. Each family Is being supplied with a
,card, good for u week, on which is given he
rmmbet in the family to be fed and the post
commissary where they will be supplied. A
day's rations will be issued at a time, and the
ticket punched. If the family fail to get sup
plies on a certain day tbey cannot have that
day punched out afterward. Tbe time of the
ticket is limited.
The plan is such that no deceptions whatever
can be practiced, and no duplications are pos
sible. One man in Conemaugb, it is reported
on good authority, boasted that he had secured
clothes enough to last him for five years. It is
these unscrupulous persons that bring re
proach on respectable people. Many of the
better people In town are too proud to ask for
help and unless they are constantly watched
they suffer unnecessarily. It must bo said for
the majority of tbe sufferers that they are not
bogs, and the dishonest ones are not to be
counted with them.
Captain Kuhn said this morning that the
contribntions made hare all been received so
far as known. It is impossible to notify people
of their reception, but they arrive all right,
and are properly distributed. The Captain has
a record of 180 cases that are nnmbered, but
he soys there are a great number of cars re
ceived without any bills of lading or manifests.
In the future an effort will be made to keep
a record of all th6 supply cars received. These
cars contain everything from working supplies
down to food and clothing. Israel.
LOOKING AFTER THEIBOM.
The G. A. R. and the Y. M. C. A. Hard at
Work In Johnstown.
FBOM A 6TATT COBnESPONDENT.
Jodkstown, June 1L-Up to date the G. A.
R. relief committee has distributed SO carloads
of provisions, clothing, etc, ten cars of which
were from G. A. R. posts exclusively. The ut
most caution is exercised to see that none bnt
genuine sufferers are supplied, and a commit
tee has been appointed whose duty it Is to go
from house to house and inquire for sufferers
who. through sicknessor modesty, do not come
to tbe stations. They report a large number of
sucn cases, many people having Deen found
lying on bare floors, without a particle of
covering, sick and hungry. A bureau for the
supply of female clothing only has been estab
lished, and is in charge of ladies of tbe order
a delicate arrangement greatly appreciated by
the sufferers. The G. A. B, is doing noble
The Young Men's Christian Association has
opened rooms at the corner of Main and Jack
son Btreets, under charge of G. L. Harter, Sec
retary. Mr. Harter has recelf cda large num
ber of cases of clothing, etc., for distribution
tothesuiferersfrom branch offices of theY.
M. C. A. throughout tbe country, and will com
mence supplying members of the association
THE TEANSPER OP POWER
Will Mot be Likely to Affect tbe General
ProsTess of the Work.
tFBOM A STAFF COBBESPONDEIT.I
Johnstown, June U. It was remarked to
day. anent tbe change in the management of
the work, that "one would notice just about as d
mneh difference when tne state takes hold of
'the ruins as he does when crossing the line be
tween two states, so iar as can- De seen the
landscape is tbe same and there Is no apparent
difference in the laws."
Tbo change will probably be made without
friction and the work will go on as vigorously
as before. Dynamite has been used in tbe
river below the bridge to-day, but General
Bastings expects to dispense with It. Good
progress was made in cleaning out the channel
of the Conemangh above the bridge to-day. A
number of stationary engines and long cables
are being used to pull out the heavy timbers.
Glass Works Have to Shut Down.
rSrXCIAI TELEGRAM TO THX DISPATCH. 1
TTniontown', June 11. Tho Thompson Glass
Works were closed down to-day owing to the
blockaded and flooded railroads not being able
to get their sand to them from McVeytown,
east of Johnstown. The works may remain
closed until tbe next fire in September. About
210 men are thrown out of employment.
The Beaver Falls People Go Home.
Johnstown, June 1L The Beaver Falls con
tingent left for home this morning, and were
greatly missed In town. Their quarters are now
occupied by a party of 100 men from Gallitzin.
Golnar Among- the Greasers.
S. A. Johnston, Esq., leaves for Mexico to
day; where he will remain the greater part of
the1 summer. He Is going in the Interest of
some land ana mining scnemes.
A Kansas Doctor Picked Up la Very Bad
Plight on the A. V. R- R.
A fine-looking, well-dressed man. who gave
his name, as Dr. T. H. Miller, of Hutchinson
City, Kan., was taken to the West PenaHos
pltal early yesterday morning, sufferingirom
numerous cuts on his head. Some workmen
from the Lucy Furnace discovered a martin an
unconscious condition, in the corner of a box
car on the Allegheny Valley Railroad at Forty
eighth street The police were notified and the
man removed, but was In such a dazed condi
tion that he could give no account of himself.
He appeared to be suffering considerably from
four deep cuts on his bead.
On tbe way to tbe hospital he raved about
having been thrown from a car and robbed.
During the afternoon he partially regained his
senses and told his name, showing a diploma
from the University of Pennsylvania. He said
he had a wife and family in Hutchinson, Kan.;
also that he had been thrown from a car by a
conductor and then placed in a box car. No
money was found on him. but there was a gold
watch without a chain in bis coat pocket.
There are some indications of concussion of
the brain, but otherwise the man's Injuries are
not serious. The police think the man met
with 'foul usage, but so far have not found any
clew od which to work.
IT SHOULD BE 6EEAT.
The Better Benefit Concert at Old City Hall
To-Night Deserves Well of the Public
With marked unanimity, the associates ot
Mr. Carl Better in the late. May Festival are
using every endeavor to make the benefit ten
dered, by them ard the public a financial suc
cess. The concert takes place at Old City Hall
this eening, and will enlist the services of the
entire personnel of the Festival chorus, as well
as the most prominent of Pittsburg's mu
sicians. Ibe programme has been well ar
ranged, and embraces several of the most suc
cessful chorus numbers of the Festival and
vocal and instrumental gems of a miscellaneous
nature. As is well known, although a great
artistic success, the May Festival resulted in
an actual financial loss to its prime mover, Mr.
Retter, whose indefatigable energy and untir
ing devotion of his time for several months met
with no recompense. The committee in charge
of the benefit are MessrsEcboIs, Vogel, Boss,
Weldin and Holmes. Mr. W. R. Holmes is
Treasurer of tbe affair, and it is hoped that he
will be able to turn over a handsome sum to the
Debating on the Amendment.
The question of Constitutional amendment
was discussed last night at an adjourned meet
ing of the British-American Association. Mr.
Moorhead Hall, Bobert Kerr, Duncan White
and James Horrocks spoke for the amendment
and Joseph Preece. James Oates, William
Steel, George Tann and Joseph Stobl against.
The debate was adjourned until June 25.
Election of Exchange Directors.
The Grain and Flopr Exchange held their
annual election yesterday afternoon. The
directors chosen were D. G. Stewart, B. D.
Elwood, B; McCracken, John Hood, S. L. Mc
Henry, B. S. McCague, James Herron, C. F.
Horning, J. C. Honck, S. McNaugher, S. XL
Patterson. B. F. Veach and J. Dunlevy. The
board will organize to-morrow morning.
Fatnlly Injured by an Engine.
Joseph Prltchard, a Pennsylvania Railroad
engine repairman, fell from an engine at
Twenty-eighth street yesterday, was run over
by tbe engine and died atlp. m. at tbe West
Penn Hospital. He was married and lived at
234 Spring alley.
An Infant's Skeleton Fonnd.
A skull and part of the skeleton of an infant
were found under the joists of the building at
No. 14 Wylie avenue yesterday by some work
men who were razing the strncture. It is not
known when or-by whom the skeleton was
A Boy Drowned nt Mlllvnle.
Lewis Duncan, colored, aged 13, while play
ing along the Allegheny river at Millvale yes
terday afternoon, fell in and was drowned. The
body was recovered last evening, and 'Squire
Young was authorized to hold an inquest.
An Echo of a Lost Cnuse.
At a meeting of the Allegheny Finance Com
mittee last evening the Citizens' Committee,
which fought the natural gas rates, asked the
city to pay $200, which amount is still owed for
costs. The request was laid oyer.
Ill 1855, Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts f 2 00
1860, JIcKlra's Pure Bye, Whisky,
frxli quarts 3 00
Monogram, Pure Bye Whisky, full
quarts 1 75
Extra Old Cabinet, Pure Eye Whisky,
lull quarts 1 50
Gibson's, 1879, Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts 2 00
Gibson's Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts 1 50
Guckenheimer Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts '. 1 00
Guckenheimer Export.Pure Eye Whis
ky, full quarts 1 50
Moss Export, Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts 1 25
1879 Export, Pure Eye Whisky, full
quarts 1 25
1880 Export, Pure Eye Whisky, full
2uarts..., 1 00
'or sale by G. W. Schmidt, Nos. 93 and
Imported Ale nod Porter.
lin's bottling and Guinness' extra Dublin
stout, pints by the dozen. Telephone 677.
SCHTJETZ, BENZIEHATJSEN & CO.,
100 and 102 Market st., cor. First ave.
Pine Old Port Wines.
Imperial S. O. P., Cabinet, 1810. $3 50
Imperial Oporto, 1828 3 00
Makenzie Oporto, 1832 2 50
Old London Dock 2 00
Burgundy 1 50
Full quarts, case or gallon.
Wm. J. Pbiday, 633 Smithfield street.
See the 75c a Pair Lace Cortalns.
They were SI 25, and , are better than
many ?2 curtains.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s,
Penn Avenue Stores.
New patterns that prove more desirable
and less in cost than goods offered in pre
vious seasons. P. C. Schoeneck,
snw 711 Liberty street.
Black JIohaibs A choice line of these
very desirable and beautiful fabrics just
received; prices from 75c to $1 50 a yd., all
42 inches wide. Hucus & Hacke.
Ask for The Alberts cigar, 3 for 25c, or
?6 50 per 100. Wm. J. Fbiday,
WFSU ' 633 Smithfield st
Best SI 50 per doz. cabinet photos in the
city. Panel picture with each doz. cabinets.
Lies' Popolae Galleet, 10 and 12
Sixth st. sumwp
WORKlNGMEir, don't buy tickets from
agents entitling you to a dozen cab. photos
and a frame, but go to Pearson, who will
give you the same thing for less money.
'A full line of California wines, 50c, full
quart, and by case or gallon.
,Wm. J. Peidat, 633 Smithfield street
Not Every Day
Can you buy these fine 40-cent Scotch
zephyr ginghams for 25 cents a yard. All
the new colorings and best styles.
JOS. HOENE & CO.'S
Penn Avenue StoresJ
Black Silks We are showing unpre
cedented bargains' in black pros grains,
failles, armures, Peau de Soie, Merviellehi
and Bhadames, from 75c to $2 a yard.
mwfsu Huous & Hacke.)
La Matilde Imported Cigars from $10
to S40 per 100.
G. W. Schmidt, 95 and 97 Plfthave. t
Don't buy tickets, but go to Pearsorl
for your cab. photos, where you are .sure to)
get the value of your money.
T ., ,. . . I For sale by the case or single bottle bv ' 2Sd53HT '
Wit. J. Fbtdat's Mane cigars are very, 1 jno. A. EEMSHAW 4 CO.. Family Grocers. i . $tggSmt
fine; 3 for 25c 633 Smithfield st Wrsu aplS-wa Liberty and Ninth its. . &jmkii
Thousand-Mile - Tickets on Pennsylvania,
Temporary Route to Philadelphia.
i xue passenger Jjeparuneni ui me jrenn-
sylvania Eailroad Company announces that
hoiatrs of thousand-mile tickets may use
the. same between. Philadelphia and Pitts
burg oVer the route via Driftwood and Alle
gheny Valley Eailroad and yet only sur
render the Coupons for the short line dis
tance. In order that this privilege may be
seenred the thousand-mile tickets must be
presented to some ticket agenHfethe com
pany, who will exchange thePeage cou
pons for special ticket covering the long
distance ride at short'dislance rates.
1828 Imperial Oporto Port, full quarts.$3 00
1869 Mackenzie Port, full quarts 2 50
Pine Old White Port, fall quarts 2 00
London Dock Port, full quarts 2 00
Burgundy Port, full quarts 1 50
Pine Old Spanish Port, full quarts... . 1 00
For sale by G. W. Schmidt, 95 and 97
Fifth ave. '
New Express Train to Hew York.
The B. & O. E. B. has added in addition
lo their two express trains a daily train
leaving Pittsburg at 6 p. M., arriving in
Philadelphia at 7:45 and New Tork 10:45
a. m., -with Pullman palace sleeping cars
Fine Bye Whiskies.
All the leading brands of pure rye whis
kies, ranging!!! age from 1869 down to the
present month. Telephone 677.
SCHTJETZ EEK ZIEHATJSEN & CO.,
100 and 102 Market st., cor. First ave.
Ladles Made-Dp Summer Salts, 815 and
$20 Styles for 810
In onr cloak room to-day cloth, cashmere
and mohair now is the time to see them.
JOS. HOENE & CO.'S
Penn Avenue Stores.
Ladles Salt Parlor.
Have the best selection of hot weather suits
in city for street, house and seaside wear.
Latest styles and prices guaranteed.
PAECELS & JONES,
Jim 29 Fifth ave.
BAETjEEliEUr Brewing Co., Bennett,
Pa., brewers and bottlers of Weiner, Stand
ard and Culmbacher lager beer. Guaran
teed pure and nutritious. Try it Tele
phone 1018. wrsu
New patterns that prove more desirable
and less in cost than goods offered in pre
vious seasons. P. C. Schoeneck,
suw 711 Liberty street
Don't pay agents 25 cents for a ticket en
titling you to a dozen cab. photographs for
a certain price, but go direct to Pearson, the
reliable photographer, and you can get a
dozen cab. photos of better quality and for
less money. Eemember, don't buy any
Pare Bye Whiskies
For sale by Geo. H. Bennett & Bro., 135
First ave., second door below Wood st
Elegant cabinet photos, any style, 51 50
per doz. Panel picture with each doz. cabi
nets. Lies' Populak Gallebt, 10 and 12
Sixth St SUMWF
2.50O Fairs Nottingham Lace Curtains,
Perhaps more, included in this "June Sale"
of lace curtains; also lace lambrequins and
bed sets. Buyers are here already, don't
wait too long. Jos. Hoene & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Wm. J. Feidat's Marie cigars are very
fine,- 3 for 25c. 633 Smithfield st. WFSU
India Silks A splendid assortment of
these desirable goods; our lines at 65c, 75c
and 51 are the best values offered.
mwfsu Huous & Hacke.
If you are seeking for a very fine im
ported Cigar, aski to see the La Matilde
Brand. G. W. Schmidt,
Nos. 95 and 97 Fifth Ave.
' FJofanstown Photographs,
Taken Saturday, June 1; shewing flood
height. Jos. Eichbaum & Co.,
48 Wth avenue.
Wm. J. Feiday's Mario cigars are very
fine; 3 for 25c. 633 Smithfield st. WFSU
A COUGH IS THE FIRST WHISPERING
of approaching disease. t
Tickling throats develop into coughs.
Coughs lead to tho great enemy consumption.
A stitch in time often saves life itself.
COUGHS, COLDS, SORE THROAT,
INFLUENZA and HOARSENES3.
PLEASANT AND ABSOLUTELY
SAFE FOR CHILDREN,
FOB SALE BY ALL DBUGGISTH.
FLEMING BEOS., PITTSBURG, PA.
LOOK HERE !
25c UNLAUNDRIED SHHUU
85c, WITH POCKET.
EOc, 62c, 75c, $1, SI 25, Sl 50 and SZ.
T. T. T.
BEDFORD WATER-THEWATEB OFTHB
celebrated Bedford Springs Is now put un
only in quart and half-gallon bottles and sold
In cases of 2 doz. and 4 doz. in any quantity b
JNO. A. BENSHAW fe CO..
apl8-W3 Corner Liberty and Ninth sta.
UNFERMENTED WINE WAEBANTED 'Efr'
strictly pure grape juice, in pints and . - ,, jHf
nnart for famllvtlSA and chnrch Tiuraosea. . VAF
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JOS.- HDRNE k C0.'B
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PENN AVENUE STORES.
June the great summer goods baring
To keep up our steadily Increasing trade wa
call attention to some special purchases that
are worth coming here to buy. Bead abont
them they are in the Dress Goods Depart,
ment. The Silk for summer wear is jnst aa
good value as yon will find in the Dress Goods,
and everyone is delighted with our last largo
purchases ot Printed India Silks that wears
selling at 65c and 75c a yard. The quality telU
and the patterns no old styles. The Colored
Surah Silks that we are selling at 50c and 75a
are the delight of everyone that sees them.
More bargains la the Black Silk Department
this week that yon want to see. especially la
the way of Black India Silks, Black Surah
Silks, Black Silk Grenadines and some remark
able Black Gros Grain Silks and Black Satin,
Bhadames the quality at the prices make
Over in the Wash Dress Goods stock you
find new styles in Satines, fresh as newly
baked bread, and our display of Scotch and
American Ginghams is four to one larger than
any assortment you can find. Prices are low.
This is our closing up mouth. Come now.
Yon will never buy Skirting Embroideries
for as little as at this moment in our Embroid
ery Department-new goods, bought cheap.
Then the Lace counter has still got a big lot of
special low price goods, in medium and flounce'
widths, in cream, white and black Laces, while?
the stock of BlackNets is very large.
Muslin Underwear 25c garments to finest;
New styles In Dressing Sacques. Merino,
Gauze, Balbriggan and Pure Silk Underwear,
ribbed and plain, for ladles and children-
Onr low prices on Dres3 Goods Include ths
finer qualities. This great cleaning up sale In
this Dress Goods Department is full of extra
ordinary values the
SilWarp Colored Cashmeres at 50c
Mohair Mixtures at 35c and 40c,
The French Challls at 2oc and 40c
The French Dress Patterns at M and SI
The t25 French Dress Patterns at SIX
The V. 25 quality Colored Silk Warp HearU
ettas at 75c
The all-wool Debelges at 30c, 40o and EOc.
The 50-inch all-wool Suitings at 40a.
The S3 French Silk Jacquard Stripes at EOc
The Colored all-wool French Albatross at 4Se.
This will be a busy month If yon are wida
awake and will take time to see all the bargain
that are here.
JDS. HDRNE k CD.S
PENN AVENUE STORES.
". 4 Jf
' - '- -v 4SBF