Newspaper Page Text
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I . THE JflXTtJBUJKUr UiaJtAXUJtl,V &UjL.Xt JUJjX .0, looa. j i - J , k , . - " jfj
i COUBTBY COLLEGE.
Captain J. 1?. Ford Offers the Nucleus
For lis Endowment.
TAEEKTDM IS TO BE THE PLACE,
And the first Cost is to bo From $40,000 to
$50,000, if Built.
DE. ITCDLLODGQ AND OTHERS FATOE IT
Captain J. 13. Ford, of Tarentnm, a large
stockholder of the Pittsburg Plate Glass
"Works, has made the citixenb of that town
a magnificent oiler, in the hope of encourag
ing them to erect a college or other school
of learning in Tarentnm. His offer, as
made, is that they (the citizens) mnst raise
by subscription from 520,000 to $25,000, and
then he will donate the same amount as sub
scribed. A call was made on Captain Ford to gain
some information concerning the project
In answer to numerous questions he said:
"I did not make the offer openly, bat only
to several of my townsmen, while talking
over what things would benefit the
borough. Nevertheless, my word is
good, and I shall do as I said,
donate $20,000 to the enterprise, or morefif it
be required, provided the citizens raise the
same amount. My object in establishing a
school in this town is the benefiting of those
who want to attend college, but who are un
able to go any distance on account of their
financial condition. My first idea of a school
was that it should be a ladies' seminary. I
I have since concluded that any other kind
of a non-sectarian institution would do just
as well, or even better. I would like it to
compare favorably with other schools of
note in this State. I think this town is well
located for such a place of learning, and
think that pupils from all the west
ern portion, and probably from all
over the State, would come, provided,
of course, that it will be a model school. As
to its situation, it should be inside the
borough limits, and be surrounded by five
or six acres of ground, kept in neat condi
tion. The building should be substantial
and neat, if not handsome: and $40,000 or
$50,000 will put up a nice building. It
Mould certainly benefit the town and vicin
ity, and the citizens cannot fail to see the
advantages to be derived by snch sn insti
tution. ANOTHER TUBLIC rBOJECT.
"I have also spoken to a number of the
citizens concerning the ereotion of a first
class hotel, one containing CO to 60 rooms.
I have offered to take one-half
of the stock, if the citizens
will take the balance. Any
rerson who has ever stopped in this town
nows the need of snch a place. Other
towns of less population, and much less
important, have large hotels. Apollo,-or
instance. At present between 30 and 40
new houses are being erected in the town,
and this alone should awaken the people to
the fact that our town needs such things."
A call was also made on several of the
citizens to whom Mr. Ford talked. Mr.
James Karns, one of the gentlemen, said:
"There has not been much done since Cap
tain Ford made us snch a handsome offer;
but something will shortly be done to ad
vance the project." Dr. J. S. McCartney
was also called on, but said he knew noth
ing about the enterprise, further than hav
ing heard it talked over by several Deople.
Colonel J. D. Travers, another of the
prominent citizens, said: "Several days
ago a gentleman called on me with an out
line of a subscription list. He was not so
liciting any subscriptions, bnt said that a
move to ao so would soon De made. tninlc
the'idea is goad, and have no donbt it will
succeed, although the business men of our
town are not all able to contribute."
Dr. McCullougb, State Eepresentative
from that section, is heartily in lavor of the
plan. He said he believed the citizens
could raise $40,000, if necessary. He
further said the town missed its chance by
not having the offer made before the State
Normal School was built at Slippery Bock,
Butler conntv. It was his opinion that,
had the donation been offered before then,
Tarentnm would have secured the institu
tion. STATE AID WOULD COME.
As it is, he thinks the building should be
a manual training school. It would then
get a State appropriation. He thought that
$50,000 could be gotten from the Common
wealth without any difficulty. He said,
further : "I heard that Captain Ford had
offered $150,000. A subscription list
has been started, and several rather
handsome amounts have been sub
scribed. The money required, how
ever, will never be raised unless
public interest is awakened. It is the in
tention of the citizens to bold apublio meet
ing soon, to take action on the proposal of
Captain ford, and also to devise ways of
raising the monev. As to the hotel, it is
sadly needed; but it will never get the sup
poit that the other project will."
Several others said the trouble is that the
citizens of the town are not enterprising
The old scheme of opening up a fair
ground near the town is again talked of. A
prominent gentleman gave it as bis opinion
that a large fair ground will be opened very
soon, as more interest is taken in it than
THE HEAHEST MAN AGAIK.
He Swindles a Mother for Money to Fny
Ber 8on' Funeral Expenses.
IsrxciAi. TXLzanAx to tux disfatcii.
Fabkzrsbubo, W. Va,, Jnly 4. Mrs.
S. J. Langfitt, an old and respected lady,
who keeps a boarding house in this city,
has been made the subject of a most outra
geous swindle. On Tuesday she received a
telegram from New York, stating that her
only son, James, who lived in that city, had
died very suddenly. The sender of the tele
gram asked the old lady to telegraph him
sufficient money to pay for a coffin and ex
press charges on the body to this point. The
unsuspecting old lady, heartbroken and
sorrowful, went among her friends, bor
rowed thit desired amount and telegraphed
to the address given. She then notified her
friends of ber son's death, and made prepa
rations to receive the remains.
Sestet day she telegraphed the wife of
young Langfitt, asking her if she intended
coming on with the remains. Last evening
she received an answer from Mrs. Langfitt,
Jr., asking for en explanation of the tele
gram, as her husband, James, was alive and
well and at his place of business down
town. It was too late to stop payment of
the monev, but the police of New York
were notified of the swindle and are now
looking for the perpetrator. ,
FIBTS AMD PISTOLS.
One Qonrrel That Was Fanned to a Bloody
nnd Fatal End.
Astobia, Obe., July 4. John Boldt, a
fisherman, who came here recently from
Gloucester, Mass., and John W. Lucas, a
Canadian, quarreled over some salmon
Tuesday. They agreed to settle their dis
pute with bare knuckle under Queens
berry rules. After fighting seven rounds
Lucas was knocked out by a blow which
broke his jaw. "When he regained con
sciousness he expressed his willingness to
continue the contest with either pistols or
Boldt preferred pistols, and they took po
sitions 30 paces apart Four shots -were ex
changed. One of the bullets lodged in
Boldt's forearm, breaking the bone, and an
other In Lucas' seek. Lucas' wound
proved to be fatal, and Boldt has been ar
TAMVANV TTMP I nbw advertisements. kzw advertimk MKMtj. new. APVRTigMEyra.- wew advertisements. v ,. 3f-jf .
The Society Celebrates In Own Centennial
nnd the Glorloua FonrlU A I.rtttr
Troni Ex-Pretldrnt Cleveland
The Other Features.
rSriCIAI. TELIGRJOI TO THE DISrATCB.1
New Yobk, Julv 4. "Civil Liberty, the
Glory of Man," was the motto and red,
white and blue were the colors under which
Tammany assembled to-day in the wigwam
to celebrate the Fourth and its own centen
nial. Flags unnumbered, without and
within, were the features of the lavish dec
oration of the hall, and festooned maroon
plush, heavy with gilt ornamentation, en
riched the jnterior hangings. The proces
sional demonstration of the chiefs was the
beginning of the exercises. "With Wiskin
kie Newman in the van, bearing aloft a
liberty cap and wearing himself a weather
beaten black silk hat, the column marched
about the hall.
Grand Saehem Flack, in a new pearl
high hat and a bright new maroon ana gilt
regalia collar, came next Then Chamber
lain Croker, William Burke Cockran, Ber
nard F. Martin, Thomas L. Feltner, in blue
and gilt collars, followed, escorting the
speakers whom Tammany's invitation had
drawn lrom North, South, East and West
More of the magnates of Tammany fol
lowed in column of twos, and after com
pleting the round of the hail, filed up on
the platform and filled it Grand Sachem
Flack bad the first duty to perform in bid
ding welcome to the guests ana the hosts of
Tammany. The oration of the day was
made by the Hon. James B. Eustis, United
States Senator from Louisiana. The re
sponse of " ex-President Cleveland was
heartily applauded. He wrote:
Congratulate ourselves as we may in onr
pride of American citizenship and boast as we
may In our safety, there are still and con
stantly enemies to be met and vanquished if the
celebration of the Fourth of July Is always to
stand for wholesome freedom and rightly di
rected popular wilL All encroachments of sel
fish interests and stealthy advance of every
corrupting Influence must be met and exposed
if oar people are to enjoy the highest benefits
of their established institutions. In this en
deavor the Tammany Society, with its tradi
tions of 1U0 years, with its memories of dlstin
guised and illustrions membership and with
its time-honored and beneficent principles, will
continue to be a powerful Instrumentality.
DELAYED BY GREEN HANDS.
Inexperienced Stokera Get Seasick and
Knock Oat a Steamer' Record.
(SPECIAL TELEOBAKTO TUX DIBrXTCn.l
New York, July 4. The big Inman
boat, the Cityof Paris, which now holds the
record for the fastest westward passage,
arrived at Sandy Hook at 6:36 o'clock this
morning, 6 davs, 20 hours and 15 minutes
after leaving Roche's Point This is over
an hour slower than her maiden trip. The
officers lay the poor time to the green fire
men shipped at Liverpool. There were 150
of the stokers, 20 more than the usual num
ber, but they were nnable to keep the
fires up. Many of them were seasick,
and the heat of the furnaces knocked
them out by dozens, so that the engineers
themselves'had to do considerable stoking
to keep up steam, The steamer took such a
southerly course that one day the tempera
ture ot the water of the Gulf Stream through
which shepassed was as high as 74 at the
surface. This, added to the frightful heat
of the furnaces, made work almost impossi
ble for the green stokers.
Captain Watkins expects to see the Liver
pool strike, which has been the cause of
all the delays to the big English steamers,
ended shortly, and on his next westward
trip; with old hands, he is confident of ex
celling his best record by six or eight hours.
GENERAL SHERMAN'S SON.
The Arrnncementa far His Ordination aa a
ISPECIAI. TELEGRAM TO TBS DUPATCH.l
Philadelphia, July 4. Thomas Ewlng
Sherman, the oldest son of General William
Tecumseh Sherman, who is to, be ordained
to the priesthood, lias arrived" in this city.
He is the guest of Archbishop Byan. At 7
o'clock to-morrow morning he will receive
the order of sub-deacon in the Boman Cath
olic Cathedral, and that of deacon in the
same place at the same hour. He will be
ordained priest on Sunday morning next in
the Cathedral at 9.30 o'clock. Archbishop
ityan saw this aiternoon that it is intended
that they shall be as private as possible.
It is desired that the relatives and friends
of the family and visiting clercvmen shall
have the preference of seats. Members of
the family of the candidate are here from
different sections of the country, and are
guests of prominent citizens. General Sher
man is not expected. He could not make it
convenient to come this way at this time.
ST. PAUL'S TDRN NOW. .
A Claim Made to Property la the City
St. Paul, July 4. George W. Ewing,
of Fort Wayne, Ind., has made a claim
through an attorney to one-fifteenth interest
to property in various parts of St Paul,
estimated to be worth about $2,000,000.
Notices of this claim b.ave been served on
all the owners of the lots affected. Decem
ber 31. 1863. George W. Ewine. Jr.. con
veyed to his father, George W, Ewing, con-
sideraoie real estate in tnis county in trust,
to devote the income for the maintenance of
the grantor during his life, and at his death
to revert to bis legal representatives.
Both the trustees and grantor are dead,
and George W. Ewing, third and now the
only son of George W. Ewing, Jr., having
now come of age, intends to bring suit to re
cover the property, unless a satisfactory ad
justment can be made.
He Robbed n Blind Boldler.
Lawbencebubo, Ind., July 4. Yester
day while Thomas Acres, a blind soldier,
was counting a roll of bills, George Hess
seized a $50 bill and fled. Acres fired a
double barreled shotgun twice. The second
shot brought Hess down, but he recovered
and escaped'with the money.
IS not only a distressing complaint, of
itself, bnt, by causing the blood to
become depraved and the system en
feebled, is the parent of innumerable
maladies. That Ayer's Sarsaparilla
Is the best core for Indigestion, even
when complicated with Liver Complaint,
Is proved by the following testimony
from Mrs. Joseph Lake, of Brockwaj
"Liver complaint and indigestion
mads my life a burden and came near
ending my existence. For more than
four years I suffered untold agony, was
reduced almost to a skeleton, and hardly
had strength to drag myself about All
kinds of food distressed me, and only
the most delicate could be digested at
nil. Within the time mentioned several
physicians treated me without giving re
lief. Nothing that I took seemed to do
any permanent good until I commenced
the use of Ayer's Sarsaparilla, which
has produced wonderful results. Soon
after commencing to take the Sarsapa
rilla I could see an improvement in my
condition. My appetite began to return
nnd with it camo the ability to dices'.
nil the food taken, my strength Im
proved each day, and after a few
months of faithful attention to your
directions, I fonnd myself a well
woman, able to attend to all household
duties. The medicine has given me a
new lease of life."
t. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mas.
Price tl; six bottles, C WortlitabotU.
1 i r- 3b
ittfrl anTHJ 1 it Iff v We bare opened a dee assortment of Onyx E$?Js''8js. - ,al ' mI '
" "vJAV J Clocks of our own importation which we can M&8iJr taC m m m . ff ""Ir" &? "H3
IB fVS sell at astonishingly low prices. Wewonldbe JtMfeF MPBHfaUk I A I I I t I I I I . jfl
JSaSL THS WEATHER ----" , jf Ijlla ttMMt MM WILL LJUI I id
MV Jf NBW JKWJlUjBY SToRB, HH Has H Y Y I I kssst V- V- II JK 3H
VrSW WA r rFerfero Ann- B?Wl H IBzB I Ht 4B
iylvania, Wett Vir
ginia and Ohio, fair,
clearing 'in wettern
portion of Penajyi-
vania; cooler, fol
lowed by rUing tem
wind becoming va
PrrrsBUBd, Jnly i, 1889.
The United States Signal Service omoerla
this dty furnishes the following.
Maximum man.... 61
8.-00 A. U
2:00 r. x
s-oof. x ,
Minimum temp 63
Utin .... 16
X-. e.7, feet, arlof.5fet ln:
rSrZCTAI. TXLSO&AXS TO TSIX DISPATCH.!
Wakrsit Blver 4 and 7-10 feet and rising.
Weather clear and pleasant
MOBOAKTOWir River 7 feet and rising.
Weather clondy. Thermometer 82 at IP. X.
California Wines. .
Old Sherry, full quarts 60c
Extra Old Sherry, full quarts 75c
Old Port full quart' coe
Extra OldTort, full quarts 75c
Biesling, full quarts 40c
Angelica, full quarts 60c
Muscatel, full quarts. 60c
Tokay, full quarts 60c
For sale by G. W. Schmidt, Nos. 95 and
97 Fifth ave.
All leading brands of Pennsylvania pure
rye whiskies and six-year-old for $1 00 per
quart or six quarts for $5 00, neatlv packed
and shipped anywhere by Max Klein, 82
Federal st, Allegheny, MOT
Bxcnrtlon to Johnstown.
B. & O. B, B. will sell excursion tickets
to Johnstown next Sunday, July 7, at rate
$2.35 the round trip. Special trains leave
at 8 A. M.
PRTNGLE WARDEN On Tuesday even
ing, Jnly 2, at the residence of Dr. Stuart Pat
terson. Ellsworth avenne, E. E., by Bev. A. O.
Johnson, Mr. Chables A Peikolx, of Pitts
bnrg. and Miss Mabtha Wabokit, of Johns
town. HABKCOM-MACCLAIN-On the 17th day
of January, 18S9, by Bev. Fred C. Cooper,
Rector of Trinity Episcopal Church, of Wash,
ington. Pa., C. F. H. Habkcox, of Biairsville,
Pa and Mattix v. MacClain, of Pittsburg.
BATES On Thursday, July 4, at 7.-45 A. sc,
Wesley Flotd, only child of Edward and
Nancy A Bates, aged 5 years 8 months and 13
Funeral services at the residence of the
parents, 105 Walter avenne. Thirty-first ward,
Pittsburg, on Fridat, at 3 P. k. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend.
BUMBAUGH On Wednesday, July S.
Mabt E. juuxbaugih, in the 74th year of ber
Funeral service on Fridat, July 5, at 2 p.
m., from her late residence, 21 Wooster street
CLARKE. On Wednesday evening, Jnly 3,
at Fayette City, Pa,, Captain J. W. Clarke,
in his 63d year.
Funeral Friday, July 6, 1S89, at 2 o'clock
CROMLISII.-At Wilklnsburg, on Thurs
day, July 4, J889, at ISO P. JL, Miss Habqabxt
J second daughter of the late John and
Funeral services at St. Steven's Mission,
Wilklnsburg, on Satubsat, July 6, at 10 A. x.
JONES On Wednesday, July 3, Bybox
C, son of H. C and Agnes Jones, aged 6
months and 15 days.
. Funeral on Friday aftxbroost at 2 o'clock
at the residence of Mrs. William McNeil, No.
294 Webster avenue. Friend of the family are
respectfully invited to attend.
LEECH In Washington," D. a, on Snnday,
June 30, 1889, after a long illness, Celxa Hxlem
Kent, formerly of Pittsburg, wife of Edward
MALONEY-Jnly 4, 1889. at 2 p. jl, Trx.
OTirr J., son of David and Mary Maloney, aged
17 years 11 months and 6 days.
Funeral will take place from the residence of
his parents. No. 838 Second avenue, Fourteenth
ward, Pittsburg, Satubdat, Jnly B, at 2.30
p. jr. 2
McDEBMOTT At his residence, 193 Preble
avenue, on Thursday. Jnly 4, 18S9,v at 3
a. v., Patrick McDebxott, aged 60 years
3 months 18 days.
Funeral services 'at St Andrew's R. O.
Church, on Saturday xorhing at 9 o'clock.
Friends of the family are respectfully Invited
LYON. Suddenly, at the Monongabela
House, at 6 o'clock A. 3t.. July 3, 1889,
William M. Lyon, in the 81st year of his
Funeral services Friday afternoon,
July 6, at 4 p. xM at the Monongahela House.
Interment private at a later hour.
MILLJG AN-On Wednesday, July 3. at 1225.
Elizabeth, beloved wife of Samuel MlUigan,
Funeral on Friday. Jnly 5, from her late
residence, 6 Alplno avenue, Allegheny, at 2.S0
p. M. Interment at a later hour. Friends of
the fatally are respectfully invited to attend.
ROADS On Tuesday evening, July 2, at 8
o'clock, David Roads, In the 76th year of his
Funeral services at his late residence, Lin
coln township, at 2 p. x. on Fridat, July 5.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend. 2
ROYCE On Thursday, Jnly 4,18S,at 7.30
A. x., Jake Roycx, aged 48 years.
Funeral from tbe residence of her husband,
No. 71 Pennsylvania avenue, Allegheny, on
Saturday, July 6, at 3 p.m. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend.
SHAKER On Thursday, Jnly 4.1889. at 4
o'clock A. m., Amanda Catherine, daughter
of George and Lizzie Sliafer, agod 2 months
and 3 weeks.
Funeral takes place from parents' residence.
No. 17 Carson street, Souihslde, on Friday.
July 6, at 9.30 A. M.
SPENCER On Thursday, Julv 4, at 5 A. M
Elizabeth Spencer, in the 63d year ot her
Funeral will take place from her son-in-law's
residence, McCloy avenne, Thlrty.first ward,
on Saturday, July 6, at 2 p. x. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend. 2
THOMAS At the residence of her son-in-law,
Andrew J. Snow, No. 64 Lawn street, at
4:40 o'clock Tuesday. July 2. 1859, Mrs. Mabt
a. Thomas, relict of William J. Thomas, aged
Funeral services Friday, July 5, at 2 o'clock.
Friends of tbe family are respectfully invited
to attend. 8
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold & Co., Iim.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1134 Penn arenne. Tele
phone connection. nylO-s9-MWilsu
JAMES M. FOLLERTON,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
No. 6 Seventh Btbext.
CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND SMILAX
A. M. & J. It. MTJMDOCB,
HI A SMITHFIELD 8Z
OJLU Telephone 42SL de6-f4-xwv
ROSES, WATER LILIES.
FLOWERS AND FLORAL WORK A GREAT
At low prices during summer.
JOHN B. feATMURDOCTH,
Telephone 289. 508 8arxXHSlELD St.
T EPRESESTED IN PITTSBURG QT lSd
ASSETS . . 9971,6MIB.
Insurance Ce. ef. Narth America,
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
IHNEH. fU V mirth ivannii. ii3.n
WATTLES & SHEIFEB. 8M!F "TJlJ ,. 1.. -, , ... H
"We will close our store at 5 p. x., except
Saturdays, until September L je21-MWr
of J. R. ANDERSON, at 138 Federal street,
Allegheny, Pa., of
A CLEAN SWEEP
must be made to open room for fall material.
LACE CURTAIN '
T, M, LATIMER,
138 Federal St, Allegheny, Pa.'
PARASOLS MUST GO!
We have cut the price without regard to
cost $2 goods for 1 25; $2 25 for f 1 50; $4
for ?2; $4 50 to $2 50; 15 to $3; f6 and $7 50
goods marked to (4. The goods are all
clean and the styles the newest.
Our great Bargain Umbrella Sale is com
manding a great deal of attention. Ton
can get a bargain in an umbrella as well as
a parasol now.
LADIES' LAWN AND CAM
Sacques from 75c to f8, all sizes, 32 to 42.
Low Neck Corset Covers.
We are calling out a number of lines of
gowns, skirts, chemises, corset covers,
drawers, which we offer at much less than
regular prices, to close out at once. You
can get some good bargains in these. You
will find them out in trays on the muslin
CHATELAINE BAGS AND
A new and beautiful line Just opened in
ooze call, seal and grain leather, in black,
seal, mahogany, tan and sage.
Traveling Bags, Club and Gladstone
shape, in grain and alligator at very low
Portemonnais, Purses and Card Cases,
newest shapes and sizes.
Sterling silver as well as the imitation
silver; newest designs. Side combs, fancy
stick pins, nail brushes, hair brushes, tooth
brushes, combs, hand mirrors, etc.
COLORED SILK FRINGES!
Cream White Silk Fringes, Black Silk
DRAPERY DRESS NETS I
Light-Colored Nets for mountain and
seaside evening wear.
Black, Fish and Brussels Nets, Striped
and Figured Nets.
Chantilly Laces and Flouncingi, specially
extra gooa values.
HORNE & WARD,
41 FIFTH AVENVB.
THERE CAN BE
As to vhere you should buy
( economy is the object you
have in view. ,
Cash and Credit. House,
923 and 925 Penn Ave.,
is the house for you to pat
ronize, if you want to save
money, and get dependable
and stylish merchandise.
- Jel7-xw .
PHOTOGRAPHER, IB SIXTH BTKBMT.
A fine, large crayon portrait IB 60; see hea
before ordering elsewhere. Cabiseta, St asd
CI SO per dozen. PROMPT DELIVERY.
U-tAliANlt v close out :g
O r t -n Our entire stock of Lamps. Chandeliers, Glass- . H
r n U ,-.. T-r,icv,u ru;n r.Rm n-.KL-o 'CaHH
Silk Vests, extra value, 75c.
Silk Vests, reduced from $3 50 to $3.
Silk Vests, reduced from J2 to $1 60.
Silk Vests, reduced from 1 75 to fl 25.
Balbriggan Vests, reduced from $1 25 to
Balbriggan Vests, reduced from fl to 75c.
Fine Merino Vests, from 75c to $1, ac
cording to size.
Fine Bibbed Vests, from 75c to 1, ac
cording to Size.
Fancy Lisle Vests,reduced from $1 to 75o.
Fancy Cotton Vests, reduced from 75o to
Balbriggan Vests, reduced from 50o to
Balbriggan Vests, reduced from 38c to
Fine Gauze Vests, reduced from 60c to
Ribbed Vests, reduced from 25s to 15c
Bibbed Vests, reduced from 18o to 12J4c.
Summer Merino Vests, reduced from 25o
Fleishman & Co's.
SEW DEPARTMENT ST0BES,
504,506 and 508 Market st.
LADIES' BLAZERS, 93 60 and 54.
Caps, COo; slllc belts, 60c; flannel blazers, (3,
18 SO and H; flannel shirt, from tl CO to (4; slllc
shirts, from $3 60 to 17; silk jersey shirts, ti GO
to 17; long pants. $5: knee junta, S3 and 13 60,
Complete outfit. Including English flannel cap,
blaxer, belt, shirt and pants, only 110.
Our blazers are rery wide stripe. This Is the
correct thing this year. Oar English Lounging
Suits are white with fine blue or brown lines.
$1 HAMMOCK3. t.
Bestworen "Perfection" from 1 to the lar
gest made. Length 11 feet, width 8 feet Will
not pull off buttons.
50c STRAW HATS. 50c.
A good Straw Hat for 50c, 75c and f L Of
course ws hif a the finest also.
441 W00P STREET.
FiTe Doors below Fifth arenao.
N. B. Ladies' Sailor Yaeht Hats, Bteamer
Caps and Riding Hats now ready. itOS-icwr
m f sffl 111 l-H I'Hl
sV I 9L I slHWB HsilHt
' Bi'l HI CB"fii j
nsWf m 1 1 1 II G sfsU
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A GRAND SUMMER CLEARANCE SALE.
Our Stock Must be Cleared and You Will Find Unprecedented Bargains Now In Every Line of Dry Golds.
SATINES All our stock of
qualities; just what you paid iac to 18c for earlier in the season. The
Large lines of good styles Dress Ginghams, 5c and 6c; Challts, 5c; Challis
WOOL DRESS GOODS 40 -
town fabrics, i8c All-wool Cashmeres, 25c, 35c and 50c, are bargains; large-assortment at 30c and 37c; about half-price; equally good
values in-Black Dress Goods.
'M'TiWQ VTrR WTSWT'Mflti Win
Good Gauze Shirts, 15c Unlaundried
in Collars and Cuffs, Neckwear, Handkerchiefs and Hosiery for Men and
PARASOLS Bound to sell them now.t All our $s Parasols now 3
Take your choice. Silk Umbrellas, 1 35, ft 50, $1 75 and $2; are extra
, -L ........... t . ... . -r . . V.
we nave no room nere 10 lumize me Dargains in j-ace curtains, targets, wraps, suns, Hosiery, ulOYM,
to lqok through these departments; you will save dollars by doing so, and
Mail orders solicited and promptly filled.
UllJ.LJi Pedestals, Gas Fixtures, Fancy Goods, etc., at a :H
BIO- KE3DTJOTI02ST. jH
Too nraoh Light Weight and Hot
Weather Olothinar on our tables.
We have determined to get rid of
it before the season closes, and if
selling it depends on low prices, it
is bound to go. Quality as good as
ever fashioning the best and new
est, but prices one-fourth to one
third less now than a month ago.
All sizes inoluded in this sale.
Lowest prices on the newest
styles of Light-colored Derbys and
STRASSBURGER & JOSEPH,
Tailors, ClolMers and flatters,
161, 163 Federal St, Allegheny.
CHILDREN'S AND INFANTS'
HATS AND BONNETS.
All the new and pretty things in this line to
be found here, hand and machine made, from
26c tot! 6a
Boys' Blouse and Kilt Suits
In linen, P. K. and llght-welcht cloth. All the
new and nobby styles. Prices to suit alb '
BURSES' APRONS, EXTRA QUALITY,
At reduced prices. Embroidered polka dots
and scolloped, tucked and plain wide,
hems, 25c, l0c,E0c 65c 85c, JL They
are certainly rerf
SPECIAL LINE OF EXTRA FTNE WHIT:
DRESSES, AGES L 3, 8,
To be closed at half-price N ow Is the time to
buy. QENUINiS nice fine goods (such aa are
only to be found here) at bargain prices.
New Waists and Blouses
In Madras, Cheviot, Flannel and 811k, from
tl 59 to W 25.
All Departments full of bargains.
H 6, CAMPBELL & SOUS,
710 PENN AVENUE. 710
Between Berenth and Eighth st.
ANCHOR REMEDY C0MFNY,
329 LIBERTY STREET,
Why do yon pay tl 00 per bottle
oarsapanua ana neei, w me ana
n when Ton can tjnv either Tire-
oaratlon from us at 76o Der bottle.
six bottles t 00, and quality guar
anteed to be the best in the mar
ket. We hare numerous testimo
nials from nhrslcians and others
indorsing onr Llrer Fills as a mild and effective
cathartic They are i unsurpassed. After giv
ing them a trial you will use no others. Price
25c Far sprains, bruises and all rheumatic
pains, use the Anchor Liniment It has no
eaual. Come and see us if .you are In any way
MLLE. E. DREYER.
NO. CM PENN AVENUE,
LUPORTEROP FRENCH MILLINERY,
Trimmed Bonnets and round Hats.
Mourning a Specialty.
167 and' 169 FEDERAL
American and Fench Satines now marked at prices to make things go
inch Etamines, all-wool, 15c and 20c.
nri. rtnrA train, a. nnr P 9
Shirts, 373c, sold everywhere "at
Everything must be sold. Former and pres- jH
ent prices marked in plain figures on each -Mm
The J. P.Smith Lamp,
935 Penn Ave., between
H $133,000 CoiiiMt Sale
Our big stores thronged with customers from
morning until evening.
Successors to MORRIS H. DANZiGER.
SIXTH STREET AND PENN AVENUE.
JUHE, JULY AND AUGUST
Are usually the very dull months In the Furniture Trade, but by offering special
inducements to buyers, we have done an extraordinary business during the month
of June, actually surpassing all our expectations. Now if business was so good
during the latter month why can it not be during July if we make onr prices
low enough. We will do this you can rest assured, and offer now aa extraordi
nary line of bargains In
In Walnut, Cherry, Oak,
All Styles of Frames. Our OWN MAKE of Goods in Hair Cloth, all Grade
of Plushes, Brocatelles, Tapestries, Etc
LIBRARY AND OFFICE FURNITURE.
BABY OAKKrAGES, $10 00 and up. REFRIGERATORS, $6 00 and up.
ICB CHESTS, $3 CO and up. ICE CREAM FREEZEB8, all price. ,
WATER COOLERS and FILTERS, from 90c to $15 00 each.
"WINDOW SCREENS. DOOB SCREENS.
Our Lace and Portier Curtains, in every variety, have been marked away down.
Carpets, Oil Cloth, Linoleums at prices that cannot be equaled.
CASH OB EASY PAYMENTS.
HOPPER BROS. & CO.,
307 WOOD STREET, BET.
ELEVATOR TO EVERY FXOOR.
rjrrnTt Apollinaris. Bedford, Poland, Salu-
tarls. Strontia, Saratoga, Sorud eL
GEO. K. STEVENSON A CO.
SIXTH AVENUE. jal2-69-rwr
STREET, ALLEGHENY, PA.
French fabrics now 20c and 25c were sold earlier at 33c and 37cV
Beiges, 5c; Batistes and Lawns, 6c, 8c and 10c. Other wash fabrics
Double width Cashmeres, 10c to 20c;
IVirS , CVitvta mysA Ttixmava at -.f
50c. The best Shirt in the country for
50; our 4 and 4 50 Parasols, $2;
. ... - .. . -.. -
be highly pleased.
Glass and China Co.,
Ninth and Tenth Sts.
Ash, Etc., Etc.
THIRD AND FOURTH AYES.
ZXLl J- LN Cl. Hartford. Conn.
Assets, January L 1SS7. V,SSyS ISO
EDWARDS A KENNEY. Agents,
OQ Fourth avenue PUtabnrf,
.TTTT.V 1 7QQ
J J ll JT JL, OC7.
at once. Sec the 6(c, 8c, xac
worth 50 per cent more. James
A m1,AtA U.ns Ct,f.. n- ,
7;c, or for $2 00. EYcrytluBiiaL'
our 3 and 3 50 Parasob, fi 5 Trj
- . . - .. . Vi'S
Minister ana SiiXJ, bat deft'twrfM
1 -- .'-wwns