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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, SUNDAY, JULY 7, 188&
DIED AT HER DUTY.
A Permanent Successor Recalls the
Death of Crave Mrs. Ogle.
FOILND BY FLOODS AT HER POST.
Of Those VTIio Were With UerBut One Body
Has Been Recovered.
THE DEAD-LINE MAN CAUGHT AT WORK.
X Letter From a Kansas Farmer Who Wants a Wire
The appointment of a accessor to Mrs.
Ogle recalls the story of how she staid at her
post of duty until the flood swept her away
with her companions, and the line man, who
was caught at his work on too of a telegraph
pole. The Burenu ot Information has re
ceived a letter from a, Kansas farmer who
want for a wife a girl saved from the flood.
The State officers are leaving the town.
rrnoM a staff connEsroxDiXT.i
Johxstow-x, July 6. Superintendent
Uowe, of the "Western Union Telegraph
Company, has appointed Mr. S. W. Kirk
manager of the company at this point. Mr.
Kirk was formally manager at Connells
ville, Pa., and is one of the best men in the
Western Union service.
Mr. Kirk takes the place vacated by the
death of Mrs. H. M. Ogle, who was lost
with three operators, one messenger boy
and one lineman in the flood. With the ex
ception of the latter, none of the bodies
hare been recovered. The remains of the
lineman was lound in the river, above the
stone bridge. He had his climbers on, and
the spur attached to the right leg was
caught in a piece of log in which it was
firmly imbedded. How the log happened
to catch on to the spur is a mystery, but it
is supposed the lineman straddled "the tim
ber while going down the river and in his
death struggles sank the spur deep into the
When the dam burst the lineman was on
the office pole cutting out the wires. The
. telegraph office stood in front of Wood,
Morreli & Co.'s general offices, and the oc
cupants were on the second floor of the
former building. This was Mrs. Ogle's res
idence, and the telegraph instruments were
en the first floor. When the water flooded
the lower prtof the town Mrs. Ogle and her
lorce went to the second iioor ana talcing
the instruments with them began work.
DIED AT THE TOST OF DUTT.
Only one wire was being used when the
waters from the dam burst upon them.
The four operators and one messenger went
down in the crash and since then nothing
has been heard from them.
The lineman had been ordered but a few
minutes before to "cut out" all the through
vires whieh were then in such a crippled
condition that the operators in Pittsburg
could uot work them. By making a
through connection it was expected that the
wires East and West would work all right,
and while doing this Lineman Jackson met
his death. He was on the pole at the time
with one leg thrown over ths cross arm
when the pole was swept away. When his
body was discovered his watch and papers
were found to be stolen. A fund has been
started by Lieutenant Howe for the benefit
of the lineman's family, who live at Derrv.
Mrs. Ogle was one ot the best known op
erators in Pennsylvania, and was the widow
of Charles Ogle, of Somerset county. The
latter was the first volunteer in the
Civil War from that county, and was killed
it the battle of Malvern Hill on the Poto
mac He was the son of Hon. Charles
Ogle, who was credited with having de
feated Martin Van Buren for President by
making bis famous "gold spoon" speeches
during that campaign.
.A. PLUCKY WIDOW.
When her husband was killed, Mrs. Ogle
learned the business of telegraphy at the old
Somerset office, and when competent, was
given charge of the United States Telegraph
Company's office at that point. At the time
of the operators' strike in 1870, Mrs. Ogle
was ordered to Philadelphia and there ren
dered valuable aid to the company. She
was known among the operators in Pitts
burg as "Mother Ogle." Her quick and
ready repartee on the wire made many of the
bovs afraid of "Q," her private signal. She
had been the manager here for the past 20
At 9 o'clock Friday morning, when the
water was five feet high on the first floor of
the house, her son went out in a skiff and
asked her to go to a place of safetv. She
refused to go, saying that duty made'her re
main at her post Had she gone she would
certainly be alive to-day.
A WIFE FROM THE FLOOD.
A Kansas Man Applies far One Uolbnrt
House Inquired For.
rrnou a staff coBUEsronDiHT.j
Johnstown, July C The number of
of letters received by the Bureau of Informa
tion have fallen off considerably within the
past week, but an occasional ludicrous one
turns up. To-day a long letter was received
from a man in Kansas taking the bureau to
find a wife among the flood sufferers. The
writer stated that he was a farmer, and owned
two well-stocked farms in the vicinity of Par-
uuc. nc ik iw years oi age ana wanted a
a good looking young woman between the
age of 20 and 30 years. She must be edu
cated and know something about house
keeping. The officers of the department
have had many Inquiries for relics, but this
is the first time, they say, that anybody has
asked for a living one. The man preferred
a woman who had been rescued from the
flood, and said lie would marry her within
Another letter was received this week
from a mining camp in Colorado, ask
ing for information in regard to
Hulburt Hnuie. Tho writer stated
that he had read the name among the lost
in TnE Dispatch, and having a brother
bearing thearae name, he wrote to inquire
if it was he. Alter diligent inquiry it was
ascertained by the officers of the bureau
that there had been no one of the name
here, and that the "Hulbuct House," the
big hotel which had been swept awav by
the flood was what bad misled the inquirer.
A letter was received on Monday from a
woman in Hanover, Germany, asking for
information in regard to ber husband, who
had left her but a few months before the
flood. The letter was written in German,
nnd one of the clerks had to reply in the
same language. It was found that the
woman's husband was alive, but had had a
very narrow escape in getting out of his
ONLY THE KEI LEFT.
All Else of the German I.nlbernn Church U
Literally Blotted Oat.
rrilOU A STAFF COBBrSPOXTOENT.J
Johnstown, July C The only thing
left of the German Lutheran Church on Lo
cust street was to-day turned over to one of
the members of the congregation. The sex
ton carried to Mrs. Ludwig, one of the
wealthiest and most influential women or
the church, the key to the edifice which the
sexton had in his possession at the time of
Where the church and pastoral residence
once stood is now nothing but a crumbled
mass of bricks and mortar. There is not
even a piece of one of the pews on the
ground to show that a church stood upon the
foundation. The pastor, Rev. John Lich
tenberg, and his firtuily, were drowned, to
gether with the majority or the members of
his congregation. The church was a hand
some brick bnildlng, but was swept away as
if it had been an egg shell, by two
locomotives from the Conemangh roundhouse
which crashed into it. Mrs. Ludwig
treasures the key very highly and will
keep it as a memento of the flood.
Services will be held by all the different
denominations in the morning. Where the
church buildings have been destroyed, the
services will be held in the open air, adjoin
ing where they stood. The German Catholics
will worship in their church building which
has been sufficiently repaired to afford the.
STRIKING THE TENTS.
The Slate Officer LenvIo Johnstown lor
rrltOM A STAFF COBBESrOJTDXXT.I
Johnstown, July C. Workmen have
already begun taking down the tents at
headquarters, preparatory to breaking camp
on Tuesday. A great many of the State
officers are leaving for their homes to-night
to spend Sunday. Some of them
will return Monday morning, while
others will leave their wort in
such shape that their clerks can finish it up.
Tuesday afternoon will witness the depart
ure of all the military with the exception of
Company P, of tho fourteenth Regiment,
which will remain here probably all sum
mer under the command of Captain Nesbit.
The boys will be paid Monday.
Charles Gramm, chief steward of the
camp, who has won great praise from the
officers Tor his culinary efforts, is about to
resign his position and leave for his home.
MEASURES OF SAFETY.
What ilie Railroad Company Propose to do
.About the Federal (street Crossing
Mnnncer Tnjlor Explains Some Sugges
Tha letter which James W. Collins, Esq.,
wrote to John H. Hampton, making cer
tain suggestions for the Port Wayne road
to adopt at the Federal street crossing was
submitted to General Manager McCrea. An
effort was made to see Mr. McCrea abont it
yesterday, but he had gone home sick.
Previous to that he had expressed his wil
lingness to be interviewed on the subject.
Mr. Collins made these suggestions to se
cure the public safety: To have the bells
rung on all the engines approaching the
crossing; to place an electric bell in such a
position to give notice of the approach of
trains from the East, and third, to erect a
suitable tower for a watchman.
In the absence of Mr. McCrea, Manager
Taloy, of the road, was seen concerning Mr.
Collins' letter. He said: "I cannot speak
for Mr. McCrea, and I do not know what he
will do, but I do not approve of the tower
for the watchmen. At the Federal street
crossing very frequently the men have to pull
people out from under the gates, so eager
are the people to cross the tracks. If he
were located in a tower, this could not be
done, and if anyone was kilied the road
would be held, responsible. The gates are
intended as a warning to people, and if they
persist in trying to pass over when they are
down we can't help it If we put up cer
tain barriers there to keep the people back,
then the city wonld object
"We had thought of the electric bell be
fore Mr. Collins made his suggestions, and
the materials have been ordered. It will be
put in in a very short time.
"Has the scheme to build elevated tracks
been abandoned?" was asked.
"Oh, no, the railroad is ready to go ahead
at any time, but the Councils are respon
sible for the delay."
NOTES ABOUT SCHOOL FOLK.
The marriage of Miss Annie Mercer, of the
Morse School, to Mr. Eugene Smith will take
place this month.
Miss Sadie Martin, of Etna, and Miss
Mellon have been elected to fill the vacancies
in the Lawrence Scbool.
Pkof. II. W, Fisher and family will sum
mer at Bedford Springs. Prof. Proudflt and
family will be at Rldgevlew Park.
Br the new regulations of the Teachers'
Academy, 27 of its members will not be on the
roster for not paying their institute dues.
Miss Jennie Hanslon and Mrs. Coldren,
of the Liberty School, will be in the mountains
for the greater portion of the vacation period.
Miss Lilian Davis, of the Howard School,
was elected last week a teacher in the Wash
ington schools. Seventeenth ward. She takes
the place of Miss Canon, resigned.
SUPErintesdent Dueling, of the In
diana Normal School, has resigned, to engage
in the insurance business. Pittsburg has an
applicant for the position in the person of
Prof. John C. Sharp, of the Shadyside Acad
emy. Miss Kate Netjmont, writing and drawing
teacher of the Ralston School, has been elected
assisted principal, the position made vacant by
the resignation of Mr. Walter G. Taylor, to
engage In other business. The Ralston Scbool
Board appointed a committee of Its members
to express to Mr. Taylor their regret at his res
ignation. TI1EY MUVT GO.
100 Boxes Choice Messina Lemons nt 17
Ceuts Per Dozen.
3 cans chip beef. 50c
3 cans corn beef (21b cans) 50c
lean brook trout (31b can) 25c
1 can mackerel in tomato sauce (31b) 25c
5caus sardines 25c
5 cans blackberries , 25c
5 cans sugar corn 25c
4 cans apples (3-lbcans) 25c
4 cans standard tomatoes... 30c
5 lbs French prunes 25c
5 packages corn starch 25c
8 lbs large lump starch 25c
12 boxes bag blue 25c
'2. dozen parlor matches (200's) 25c
4 bottles home made catsup 25c
1 lb pipe smoking tobacco 25c
1 lb Clipper chewing tobacco 20c
2 lb can .Thompson a pure baking
Ivory soap, per bar 4c
Star Soap, per bar 4o
Lenox Soap 4c
Loose hops, per lb 20c
Kootginger, per lb 10c
5 lbs malt 25c
1 bbl best Amber flour .,.. 5 00
Goods delivered free to all parts of both
cities. To those living out of the citv will
prepay freight on all orders of $10, ?15, ?20
and upward. Send for catalogue.
M. E. Thompson;
New York Grocery,
301 Market st, corner Third aye.
Imported Brandenburg Frercs.
Medoc, St. Einilion, St Estepha, St
Julien, Margeaux, Pontet Canet, St
Pierrle, Chateau Leoville, ChaU-au La
Rosa, Chateau Mouton, Grand Vin Chateau
Margeaux, Grand Vin Chateau Lafitte, by
the case or bottle. G. W. Schmidt;
95 and 97 Fifth avenue, city,
Some fine white roods in sizes ranging
from 525, $50, $75 to 100 at E. P. Roberts
& Sons', who do the largest diamond bus
iness In the city. wsu
Get a suit of English serge' blue, black or
gray, at Pitcairn's, 434 Wood street
Marriage License Granted Yesterday.
Enclco B. CUrco.. lMtUtrarg
I Onorsto Marlnonl Pittsburg
I Ida liruce..
liiiniu u. L;c... .. ...... ..1'lUSUUrp
I Maggie M. Mercer .
J Gnlscpnc Cnricato Shalcr township
Maris I.anzlne...,'. Sbaler township
j3Iagftle W. Morrison .....Plltsburit
5 William i. Short Plttsburr
I Catharine Burt Pittsburg
jtitorannl Uindlce Hearer Falls
I Caroline la Via,..: lt Dearer Falls
John Ehrhardt Moon township
J Mageie Slnnond Plttsbnrg
5 Osbcy Starke j Allegheny
1 Alice Black Allegheny
5 Thomas Carroll .......McKecsport
I Ucrllia J. Errett .'.......MeKeesport
( George Dougherty MeKeesport
1 Mary Moxel MeKeesport
John Elmer. Pittsburg
J John Fiedler , Pittsburg
ifijrah K, 1'rltchard ..Pittsburg
JKueeaeJ. Lebnert. .Mlllrale borough
( Maggie Uraff. ..........-.;.. .shaler tornshlp
SHERMAN A DEACON.
The Great General's Son Ordained
With Impressive Ceremonies.
A PIECE OF FAillLT HISTORY.
His Mother Promised Thai Archbishop Evan
Should Ordain Dim.
ANT NUMBER OF HANDSOME PRESENTS.
The Final Sertlees Mating film a Priest Will Take
General W. T. Sherman's son was yester
day ordained a deacon at Philadelphia.
The final ceremony making him a priest
will take place to-day in the most im
pressive manner. A large number of the
friends and relatives of the candidate were
rsrrciAL telegram to tre dispatch.1
Philadelphia, July 6. Archbishop
Ryan this morning raised Mr. Thomas E.
Sherman, son of General Sherman, to the
order cf deaconship. There was a large
number of clergy, friends and relatives
of the young candidate present during
the ceremonies, which took place
in the Archbishop's private chapel. The
beautiful chapel had been still further
beautified by a liberal and choice selection
of the rarest exotics", and the effect on enter
ing was noticeably expressed by those who
were fortunate enough to be in attendance.
At 7 o'clock the procession marched in
the following order trom the vestry to the
chapel: Crossbearers, acolytes, sanctuary
boys, clergy, the candidate, followed by the
Archbishop and his attendants. When the
sanctuary had. been reached the Arch
bishop proceeded to the side of
the altar and was invested by
his attendants in his pontifical
robes, the clergy and sanctuary boys mean
while kneeling around the altar in the form
of a semi-circle. After the investiture the
Archbishop proceeded to the altar and began
the mass, when, at the end of the epistle,
the Archbishop called the candidate
by his name, and delivered a long
address. He particularly 'called the
attention of the candidate to the virtues of
St. Stephen, the first deacon, who was
stoned to death: and reminded the new
deacon of the virtues, such as chastity, con
stancy and perseverance, which illuminated
the life of the great deacon martyr.
A SOLEMN CEBEKONT.
The solemn ceremony of ordination of a
deacon was then completed by the arch
bishop. Mr. Sherman was very, busy all
day to-day receiving friends and relatives,
who have come to witness his ordination to
morrow. Mr. Sherman said to-day, in an
swer to a question: "The reason why I came
to Philadelphia for my ordination is that
Archbishop Ryan, while acting in the capac
ity of coadjutor to the venerable Archbishop
Kenrick, of St Louis, became an intimate
friend of my mother's as well as of the
family. He always appreciated my mother's
work in connection with 'Catholic
affairs in the archdiocese. But she
was not content with her good
work at home, and it was in
recognition of her untiring and energetic
labors on behalf of the church and, espe
cially among the Indians, that Pope Leo
Xlli. conferred upon her a decoration of
distinction not accorded to anv other Catho
lic lady in America."
"It -was," said Mr. Sherman, "during
this period that my mother made the agree
ment with Archbishop Ryan that I shonld
be ordainei by him. Cardic-1 Gibbons was
most anxious that he should ordain me, and
Archbishop Corrigan was certain that I
would be ordained Tbr him, as many of my
friends live in New York; hut, you see, I
would not for the world do anything con
trary to the expressed wishes of my dear
Mr. , Sherman received many handsome
and costly presents to-day. Among them
are a solid silver chalice and poten, the
gitts ot iiugn uampoell, ot bt Louis.
They are made in gothic style, large and of
very delicate workmanship." A set of white
and gold satin vestments, richly embroi
dered, is the gift of his sister, Miss Hachael
Sherman. A white lace alb was the gift of
his mother. The work on this was done by
Miss Martin, the young deacon's nurse,
and be said to-day that tbe value he placed
upon this was immeasurable.
The chalice and vestments will be used
next Monday, when Rev. Father Sherman
celebrates his first mass. In addition to the
relatives and intimate friends or! the candi
date who were present on Friday at the con
ferring of the orders of sub-deacon, there at
tended to-day John Ewing, of Lancaster,
O., son of Judge Philemon Ewing; Mr.
Drew, Mr. Fairfield Papin and Miss Enstis,
of St Louis, a niece ot Archbishop Ken
rick, and Miss Martin, of Ciucinuati.
The ceremonies to-morrow morning during
the ordination to tbe priesthood will be very
solemn and imposing. Hundreds have
made application for admission to the
chapel, but have been refused. Only friends
and relatives of the yonng clergyman and
prominent members of the clergy will be
admitted, the greater portion of the latter
being Jesuit. Mr. Sherman says that he
has sent out invitations to .nearly all the
members of the Society of Jesus in this tart
of the country. ,
Vigor and Vitality are quickly given to every
part of tho body by Hood's Sarsaparilla. That
tired feeling is entirely overcome, the blood is
purified, enriched and vitalized, the stomach
Is toned and strengthened, tho appetite restored,
tbe kldnejs and liver invigorated, tfie brain re
freshed, the whole system built up. Try
Hood's Sarsaparilla now.
Hood's Ssrsaparills Is sold by druggists.
Prepared by CLHOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass.
DR. L B. "WAUGAMAN.
311 Smltbfleld street
Gold fillings Jl 00 and up
White alloy fillings i oo
Silver flumes 75
Amalgum fillings to
Extracting teeth 25
Administering gas 60
Teeth. $5 and fS. Best teeth only J10.
Fine gold filling and gold crown work a
mHE BELLE OF THE SEASON WAS THE
JL young lady who wisely called noon MUs
Landers before golnj to tbe seashore and pro
vided herself with those beautifnU all natural
hair bangs and curls. Latest styles. La Tosca,
Hading, Little Paris and others. Be sure and
call on MISS MARIE LANDERS, Hueus A
Hacks building, npstairs. Take Bperbeps ele-
MCCARTHY LOHMEYER On Wednes
day evening, July 3, 1689. by the Rev. W. H.
Kim. Miss Minnie H. LonMEYER and Mr.
Charles C. McCarthy, son of ex-Mayor
William C. McCarthy.
DEVANNA BARNETT-On Wednesday,
July 3, 1889. at St Mary's R. C. Church,
Forty-sixth Street by the Rev. Father Tobln,
James Devanna, of Cleveland, O., toANNiE
Harnett, of Hatfield street, this city.
NIESS-FUNK-On July 8. 1839. Miss
Helen Niess to Mr. Charles R. Funk, of
St Paul. Minn., at the residence of (he bride's
guardian, Mr. D. Walker. 927 Penn avenue,
by Rev. Robert Meech, of Christ Episcopal
Cuurch, of Allegheny City.
ALLEY At the residence of her son. Will
iam H. Alley. 310 Elyslan avenue. Twenty,
second ward, on Friday. July 5, at 6:10 P. K.
Margaret M. Alley, in her S9th year.
Interment at Williamsburg, Pa., MONDAY
BERRY-On Friday afternoon, July 6. 1889.
at 3 o'clock, Mrs. Etta Allman. beloved
wife of William JJ. Berry. In the 25th year of
Funeral at 2 p. m. Sunday afternoon at
her late residence. No. 15 West Canal street
Allegheny Cltr. Interment private. 2
DAISEY Suddenly, on Friday, July 5. 1889.
at 1:30 p. M., William Daisey, aged 42 years.
Funeral from his late residence. Locust alley,
Eighteenth ward, on SUNDAY afternoon at
4 p. M. Friends ot the family are respectfully
invited to attend..
KING On Thursday, July 4. 18S9. at 9 o'clock
p. M., William Kino, aged 60 years.
Funeral from his late residence, corner of
Foster and Snowden alley, on Sunday, at 2 P.
M. Friends of tbe family are respectfully In
vited to attend. 2
LANG On Saturday, July 6, at 2:10 p. M
Maroareta Lang, nee B&ier, wife of George
C. H. Lang, aged 12 years 7 months and 2 davs.
Funeral service on Monday, July 8, at 2-20 p.
H.,at the United Evangelical StPanl's Church.
South Canal street. Allegneny. Friends of the
family are respectfully Invited to attend.
LOUGHRIDGE On Saturday morning, July
6. 18S9, .Willie G.. youngest son of John and
Margaret Lougbridge, aged 4 months.
Funeral services at the family reslaence,
Frankstown avenue, near Pittsburg Driving
Park, Twenty-first ward, Sunday, 7th Inst, at
MARTIN At 950 o'cloc:
ct Friday morning.
.TiMrsMmTrf. In his 67t
!7tn vear, at tne resi
dence of his son-in-law, Jobn P. Winters, No.
1711 Fox street, Sonthslue, .FlttsDurg.
Funeral Sjtnday, at 2 P. M. Friends of the
family respectfully invited.
East Liverpool papers please copy.
MELVIN On Friday. July 5, 18S9, at 830 A.
m., Nancy, wife of James Melvin, in the 71th
jear of her age.
Funeral on Sunday at 2 o'clock p. m., from
her late residence. No. 87 Locust street
Friends of tbe lamily respectfully invited to
McCOMB On Thursday afternoon, July 4,
1889, Fannie McCokb, in the 20th year of her
Fnneral services at th residence of her
parents, Clifton avenue. Tenth ward, Allegheny
City, on Sunday afternoon, at 2 o'clock.
Interment private at a later hour.
SCHWARTZ-On Friday. July 5, 18S9, at 8
p. M.. Alice Blanch, daughter of Max and
Julia Schwartz, v;ed 8 months.
Funeral from tbe parents' residence, Bennett
station, on SUNDAY at 4 P. M. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend. 2
WATKINS-On Saturday. July 6, 1889. at
11:15 a. M., Ethel M., only child of AlexC.
and Maggie Gregg Watklns, aged 8 months
and 16 days.
Funeral services at tbe family residence.
Sheridan avenue, near Hoeveler street Nine
teenth ward, on Monday, 8th inst at 3 p.m.
Friends of tbe family are respectfully Invited
to attend. 2
WENZEL On Saturday, July 6, 18S9. at 12:25
A. M., Maqdalena. wife of O. Peter Wenzel,
aged 66 years, 2 months, 22 days.
Funeral on Tuesday, July 9. at 2 P. M., from
her late residence. No. 1818 Carson street
thence to German Baptist Churcb, Nineteenth
street Southside, Pittsburg, Pa. Friends are
invited. . 3
WOLF On Saturday. July 6, 1889, at 930 A.
M., Charlie Wolf, aged 3 years.
Funeral from bis parents' residence, 170 Mar
ket street Allegheny, on Monday, July 8, at
10 A. M. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend.
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold Co., Llm.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1134 Penn avenue. Tele
phone connection. myl0-0-M1wrsu
JAMES M. FULLERTON,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
No. 6 Seventh Street.
JOHN L. TREXLER & CO.,
Fnneral Directors and Embalmers, Livery
, and Boarding Stables. No. 378 and 280
Beaver ave. Residence. Gil Preble
I ave.. Allegheny City.
Telephone 3116. mh23-MThSn
TTT H.UEVOEE &SO&,
Undertakers and Embalmers and Livery Stables,
VNo. S12 Grant street near Fifth avenue.
At the old stand fine carriages for shopping or
partita or opera at the most reasonable prices.
Telephone & mhl3-UC-W6a
Dr. 1. dpy Lewir, Fulton, Ark- sajs: "A year
ago I 1M bilious fever; Tutt's Fills were so
blebly recommended that I used them. Never
did medislne have a happier effect After a
practice oi a quarter of a century, I proclaim
them the bist
used. I always prescribe them."
Cure Allipilious Diseases.
TEETBj, $5, $8, $10.
Gold fillings from SI up. Amalgam, COc;
silver, 75c; white aljoy, IL
Gold Crowus a specialty.
IJR. J. M. McCLAREN,
Corner Smithfield and Fourth avenue.
GENUINE JULY BARGAINS
flosiery, Gloyes ana Underwear!
Come and see tbe quality of goods we are
offering; the low prices will astonish you.
CHILDREN'S RIBBED BLACK COTTON
HOSE. DOUBLE KB1EES AND FEET.
INLES3, '25c, sized 6 to 8K.
and FANCY HOSE.
Cotton. 19c. worth 35c; 19c worth fiOc
LISLE, uoot jfatterni. 30c former! v&Oc: toe.
formerly 50c: 41c formerly 75c: 65c fortnerlvKoc:
78c formerly tl. V
SILK, 75c formerly S1;I31 formerly SI 50; also
Boo, Patterns, 75c, 90c, 11 25 worth 25 per cent
LADIES GENUINE! SWISS RIBBED
VESTS, 24c and 29c, fdhnerly 50c; Lisle, 50c
and 75c, formerly 75c and! 1; Bilk, 75c and SI,
formerly 65c a nd tl 25. TIese are low neck, co
NEW WAIST8 AND ItLOUSES, Madras,
tl 59; Cheviot SI 59; Flanrlel, $2 60: Silk. St 25.
Remember these are tbe bist eoods made and
all specialty made to our olvn Ideas.
MEN'S CHEVIOT, FLANNEL AND SILK
SHIRTS, new nnd haedsdme designs, SI 50 to
S6 50; lt will pay yu to seelthis line.
TISAKIH BLAZERS, 2 S5; Caps. 45c; Belts.
silk, 40 and 0c. All onr goojls to the very finest
arc iuuio ur iKsa rcaur reuueeu.
COME AND SEE.
L k SONS,
710 PENH AVENUE. 710
Between Seyeatb knd Eighth its.
, . i
JIm s l V ill
Orders now taken for fall delivery, t
P. C. Schoeneck,
711 LIBERTY ST.
N. B. Now is the time to place all orders for
special work. jy7-'WSU
and Children. They
Popular Shoe of the Season,
and ours are constructed In a
manner that gives unswayed
Prices Toichei Lower Tlian Erer.
Market St.En trance 430-436.
Big reductions in prices of Lamps and Chandeliers, Glassware
and Cut Glass, Household China and Queensware, Gas Fixtures,
Bronzes and Clocks, Garden Seats, Jardiniers, Umbrella Stands and
Lawn "Vases, Bric-a-Brac, Pedestals and Easels. Our line of Wed
ding Presents is large, very large. Everything must be sold quickly.
No lines replenished. Former and present prices on each article.
The J.P.Smith Lamp.Glass andGhina Co
935 Penn Ave., between
P. S. A limited number of
Knives at (1 21 per set. Can fill
DON'T SWELTER !
BE WISE AND BE COOL.
OUR ICE CHESTS AND REFRIGERATORS will help you pass a
pleasant sumrner, together with the largest line of
Ever offered by any one firm, and at prices that sell on sight.
HOPPER BROS. & CO.,
The Original Pioneers of Low Prices, have the LARGEST STOCK, THE
LOWEST PRICES, THE EASIEST TERMS. Peers of all dealers in
bed :roo:m: tfjeusttttjei
Prices from $16 to S225 per suit, in Ant Oak, Walnut and Cherry.
Leaders in the manufacture of
(OUR OWN MAKE.)
Odd Beds, Odd Eureaus and Odd Washstands.
Odd Pieces of Parlor Suits.'
OUR FALL STYLES OF CARPETS
Are now being opened, showing a greater variety of patterns, more pleas
ing colors, combining more taste than ever before displayed in the art of
carpet-making. See our goods, get our prices and terms before buying
elsewhere. Put money in thy purse.
Don't forget our famous of all machines, '.THE DAVIS." It has
no equal for light running. '
HOPPEtf PROS.. & ca,
-.CMfEIf SJLTXJBXA.-5C 3EVEWTWX3S.
Too much Light "Weight and Hot
Weather Clothing on our tablea
We have determlnqd to get rid of
it before the season closes, and if
selling it depends on low prioes, 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 & month ago.
All sizes included in this sale.
Lowest prices on the newest
styles of Light-colored Derbys and
STRASSBURGER & JOSEPH
Tailors, CIotMeB and Hatters,
161, 163 Federal St., Allegheny,
The Host Court-itr:-.
Stock in tne city.
BED BOCK PRICED
We also manufacture this
STEVENS CHAIR CO.
No. 3 SIXTH ST,
Ninth and Tenth Sts.
Rogers Best Triple-Plated Dinner
We take this method of bringing to your no
tice tbe Neatest, Best Proportioned. Finest
Finished ana Cheapest Buckwagon erer put on
PRICE J75, COMPLETE WITH SHAFTS.
L. GLESENKAMP C SON,
Nos, 316 and 320 Penn Avs.
(No connection with any other carriage house.)
til irrSutiHH tin Vt
Ladies' Silk Ribbed Vests,
75c; worth $1.
Ladies' Balbriggan Hose,
toes and heels tipped,
25c; worth 40c.
Ladies' Lisle Hose, regu
lar made, 25c a pair;
Ladies' Swiss Aprons,
hemstitched and em
broidered, 39c; worth
Ladies' Pure Silk Gloves,
35c; worth 50c.
Ladies' 4 - Button Kid
Gloves, 75c; worth $1.
Ladies' Initial Handker
chiefs, 10c; worth 12 .
Ladies' Initial Handker
chiefs, all linen, 25c;
Ladies' Gloria Umbrellas,
gold or silver handles,
$1 50; worth $2.
Ladies' Windsor Silk Um
brellas, gold or silver
handles,-$4 25 and $5.
Ladies' French -Corsets,
long waisted, 58c;
Ladies' Summer Corsets
at 38c, 58c and 75c,
reduced from 50c, 75c
Ladies' Smocked Jerseys
at $2 50; worth $3 50.
Ladies' Stockinet Jackets
at $3; worth $3 75.
Ladies' Cambric Corset
Covers, trimmed with
Ladies' Muslin Night
Gowns, 68c, worth
Misses' Blouses, 59c ;
Misses' Cambric Gretchen
Aprons, 35c ; worth
Misses' School Hats, 25c,
50c and 75c.
Shirts, New York mills
muslin, 75c, or 3 for
Gentlemen's Night Shirts,
50c, 69c, 75c and $1.
Gentlemen's All Linen
borders, 9c each or $1
$1 25 a suit; worth $2.
Shirts a special bar
gain at $2.
Gentlemen's British Half
Hose, full regular, 15c a
pair; worth 25c.
complete, at very mod
Boys' Star Shirtwaists
50c; worth 63c.
Boys' Flannel Shirts 50c
Boys' Heavy Ribbed Hose
25c a pair; worth 35c.
SmallBoys' Clothing clos
ing out below cost.
fBabies' All-wool Cash
mere Cloaks, $3; worth
Babies' Lace Caps 25c;
Babies' Robes $3 50;
worth $4 50.
Babies' Carriages from $2
No Charge for Trimming When
Materials are Brought Here.
New Department Stores,
504-5DB-508 MARKET ST.,
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. ,
On the beach.
of Virginia arenas.
BOCK & MCCLELLAN.
HOTEL NOBMANDIE, ATLANTIC CITY,
Under new management.
T. C. GILLETTE, Prop'r.
myZS Lato of Colonnade Hotel, Philada.
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J.
largest and most promihentlj located hotel
with a new and tirst-class Restaurant attached.
350 chairs. Open all the year. Coaches to and
from Beach and Trains. Bropbv's Orchestra.
je35-5I CHARLES McOLADE.
SPRING LAKE BEACH. N. J
ne block: from ocean.
jel6-TTSSu MRS. L. P. WHEELER.
ASBUKY PARK HOTEL BRUNSWICK
A leading hotel in ererr respect. Beauti
fully situated near tbe beach. All .rooms com
mand an unobstructed view of the ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani-
larv urraa;pnienis DerxecE. ror iniormaaon
address MORGAN &. PARSONS.
PARK PLACE HOTEL, SEWICKLEY.
Penna.. on Pittsburg Fort Wayne and
Chicago Railroad, 25 minutes' ride from the
city and two minutes' walk: from the station;
newly furnished throughout: countrysurroucd
lnRS. elegant drives, with all the comforts of
the city. W. H. S. McKELVY, Prop. jy4-74
SEA ISLE CITY, N. J..
By the ocean; botels open: Continental, Tiroll,
Surf House, Sea View, Philadelphia, Mansion
and others; cottage boarding houses: Floral,
Rosedale, Ocean View. European and others;
magnificent beach, bathing and sea views; rates
moderate. Information C K. LANDIS,
JelS-8 403 Locust St. Philadelphia.
LONG BRANCH, N.J..
HEKRT WAI.TEIt,Propr., Jso. B. Scuxosseb,
Manager, late of Hotel Duquesne. Pittsburg,
Shorts' Palace Hotel,
NORTH EAST, PA.
One of tbe leading and most pleasantly located
houses on the Lake shore, between Buffalo
and Cleveland. First-clas accommoda
tions for summer boarding at low
est reasonable rates. Send
for circulars. jy7-5S-Su
KATAMA, MARTHA'S VINEYARD.MAS3.
Hotel and cottages on ocean side, close to
surf; positively always cool; highest last season
only 80: excellent table; no mosquitoes nor
flies: fine fishing: sate boating and bathing: ten
nis, etc: veryaccesslble; rates moderate. WM.
D. CARPENTER, Edgartown, Mass. je9-103-8P
BRESSON SPRINGS. PENNA- MAIN
J line Pennsylvania Railroad, on. top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Now open. All trains slap at Crotioo. For
circulars, etc., address
WM. R. DUNHAM, Supt,
my7-2-DSu Cresson. Cambria Co-, Pa.
BEMUS POINT. "
CHAUTAUQUA LAKE. N. Y.
The Lenhart Cottage is situated a minute's v I
wrllt fmn Krto ?1l,,n. .ml nnri.ffi.a T. (.
a nicely-shaded beach and lawn, which are
always cool aod refreshing. We have a bean,
tiful view of the lake from all the rooms in the
bouse. The rates for rooms and board are rea
sonable. For particulars address the proprie,
tor. 1. 1. LENHART, Bemus Point, Chant. Co.
N. Y. je30-77-8u
is now opened for pleasure seekers and those
wishing to spend the summer, affording bealth,
pleasure and comfort. To tbosa attending pic
nics, and not wishing to be burdened with lunch
baskets, can be furnished with good meals at
60c Accommodations unlimited.
E. W. McGINNIS. Protx.
Wampcm P. O., Lawrence co.
RKNEY SPRINGS AND BATHS.
This magnificent property recently purchased
Hotel and Improvement Co.,
WILL OPEN JUNE 15.
Added to many new attractions and improve
ments Is a swimming pool (largest in the U. B.),
enlarged grounds, walks and drives, and ex
cellent livery: equipment unsurpassed. Seven
different mineral waters. Superb climato,
especially beneficial for malaria, asthma,
catarrh and bay fever, exhaustion and depres
sion. Capacity. 1,000 guests. Grand, scenery.
Pamphlets at principal drugstores, depots, etc.
jeig-j-TTsqn jf. w. tsvAJta. manager.
BOSTON HOVELTY STORE,
406 and 8 Wood street.
NEW GOODsI NEW GOODS.
READ THE PRICE.
68 pieces, decorated tea set, worth. H SOL only
Elegant 103 piece decorated dinner set, only
12 pieces, toilet set with Jar, only H.
10 pieces, decorated toilet set, only 32 SSL
Water set, 1 goblets, pitcher and tray, only
Sheffield silver plated dmner knives, only 10c
Silver-plated tea spoons, only 6c.
Silver-plated butterdish, or.ly $L
5-bottle silver-plated castor, only SI.
Black walnut tables, only IL.
5-1 1. curtain poles, brass trimmings, 21c
Elegant new vases, Royal Worcester style, '
61c and $1.
Beautiful flowerpots. Royal Worcester style,
Genuine lava bronze- statces In 50 different;
patterns, Jl to S3 GO.
Vases, just received, 6c, 10c, 25c
Xew assortment dolls. 6c to SI.
Ladies' solid gold tings, only IL
A splendid assortment of bracelets, 10c to IL 1
UVWIHMKI. .v, .w,. u. ui.m wjvr
imitation alligator ciuo nags, iz in-, i ao; m in-,
39: Km- 11 60; 15 In., Jl 69; 13 in., II 75; 17
in., iz; is in., s: -v
Grain leather club bags, 12 In., tl 75: 13 i
1 ifl- 14 in S2 ffifc IS In.. :Ch S18 ln S275.
Gladstone bags, 12 in SI 25; 14 InSlSBfW
In., tl 69; 13 in.. 11 S9; 20 in, ; 22 in S3 25; 24 1
in.. $2 60.
Look at our croquet sets, only 75c
Baby carriages, to close out at cost.
Nickel clncLs, warranted, 75c ,.-
Nickel alarm clocks, warranted, 85c - i-gi
Hammocks, cenulne MexiCan. only SI 28. 'Jfl
Union Webb hammock, only IL , 7;
Clothes hampers, only 60c -v"
Arch top American plate mirrors at but '
price: 7x9, 19c; 8x10, 25c; 8x12, Sic; 10x14, a8e-, i
mi, ouc: mic, awe; iia i jc; iiiur, ai . r
New line ot lunch and traveling baskets, 2S3J
Square brass bird cages. 753. SPc, S.
P ilnled bird races. 50c TEc 96fi.
Remember you can save money lahonasfaf.
nUblng goods by buying, of us. Sfeat taoj
EiiMonouroano. iwjcoaatwi. -a- . r
H, G. HAYDEN CO.