Newspaper Page Text
svgSjnv jp. 1?ji, ;.
THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, - THURSDAY,. JULY 18, 1889.
WILLFUL FAIR ONES.
Pretty Waitresses Object to Heing
Locked Out by the Landlord
IF OUT AFTER TEN AT NIGHT.
They Climb in at Windows Till Tlese Are
All bailed Down and
THEN STK1KE AS A LAST EESOfiT.
All School Ma'ams aid the Most Beautiful Girls en
A strike of 14 waiter girls because they
were not permitted to stay out after 10 at
ni;bt is one of the humors of the summer
resort season. The girls have all gone home
to New York, and are real angry, as they
were having just a splendid time.
(SPECIAL TILEORAM IO TUB DISFATCIt.J
New Haven, July 17. Sheriff Swift,
proprietor of a reputable shore resort a few
miles east of this city, was in a peck of
trouble over Sunday. His bouse was full
of guests, but he.had no waitresses and no
chambermaids. On Saturday afternoon,
just after the anival ol two big
stage loads of people, the girls,
of whom there were 12 or 15,
summoned Sheriff Swift into the office and
informed him that unless the door of the
cottage in which they slept was left open
after 10 o'clock at night Uiey would have to
part company with him. The Shenfl re
plied that the door would not be lelt open,
aud that the girls had better
go about their business. They next
demanded their wages, and, with the ex
ception of two, were paid off and left the
hotel. Tho of the striking waitresses came
to this city and are now stopping at the
Home of the Young Women's Christian
Association.- They, like the other girl
who struct:, came trom New York. All are
well dressed and very pretty.
BEAUTIES AND WILFUL.
It has been rumored about the city here
ever since Swift opened bis house that his
waiter girls surpassed in beauty anything
that has been seen along the shore for sev
eral seasons. Swift opened bis hotel about
two weeks ago and gave the girls
a detached cottage for a sleeping
place. They occupied the upper rooms
in the house, while Swift and h
son slept downstairs. The Sheriff made an
iron-clad rule that the girls must be in their
rooms by 10 o'clock. As long as the door
was lelt open the girls did not pay much
heed to the Sheriff command, when he
learned that they were in the habit of com
ing romping home at 1 and 2 o'clock in the
morning he placed a new Yale lock on the
door of the cottage, and the girls were not
a little surprised to find themselves locked
out one night. They managed, however,
with the assistance of their male friends, to
climb in through the lower windows several
times. Last Thursday the Sheriff employed
a joiner, who securely barred all of the lower
windows aud that night the Sheriff locked
the door and placed the key in the pocketof
his capacious trousers. One girl was caught
out, but managed to get into the house by
means of one window which the Sheriff's
joiner had forgotten to bar up.
THE LAST STRAW.
The next evening two of the (jirls went sail
fug and were becalmed in plain sight of the
hotel, so that they did not get ashore until
1020. They found the cottage locked and
the window, which had served one ot them
the night before; ''securely barred. . Un
successful attempts were made to
awaken Sheriff Swift. It was not until
half-past 2 irr the morning that one of the
girls bethought herself of a way to get in at
the third-story windojv of tho cottage. After
an hoar's search she found a plank which
just reached to the sill of the win
dow. With the assistance of this
plank and her friends from above,
who held down to her a rope made of
a bedqnilt, she succeeded in getting into
the house. Her campanion gained the win
dow in the same way and was safely housed.
An indignation meeting was held on the
spot, and it was decided to striKe, unless
Sheriff Swift allowed the door of the cottage
to remain unlocked. He refused, and the
girls, the most of whom are New Yorkers,
end said to be school marms, struck.
It Looks as if They Will Not be Heard Un
It is doubtless unpleasant for the aspiring
applicants for retail licenses, but it looks
very much as if the whole matter of re
hearings would go over to the September
term of court
There was a tacit understanding that
Judges Ewing and Magee would make some
indication ot their intentions at yesterday's
session of Common Pleas No. 2, but the
legal day wore to a close without a word of
hope to the liquor men who had hung
around the Court House and discussed the
situation in whispers. There was even some
surprise expressed as it was an open secret
that Judge Magee would leave to-day for
Ins annual vacation. In consequence of the
non-committal attitude of the court, the opin
ion has gained ground that the matter
would be deferred until September in order
to allow Judge White, whose vacation
would be ended by that time, an opportu
nity to once more try conclusions with the
liquor men, but this time on a milder basis.
Several applicants who have been cock-sure
of another opportunity to dispense the flow
ing bowl, nave made quite 'extensive pre
parations relying on the favoring aspect of
things, and the project of waiting a month
and a half was rather chilly. On several
faces could be seen indication of the "hope
deferred" thaf'maketh the heart sick."
Mr. Josiah Cohen was seen and asked
about the indications of a lengthy postpone
ment of the cases, but he professed himself
at a loss to understand the delay, and said
that nothing more could be done as the
whole matter was now in the hands of the
Judge Collier, yes'erday granted a trans
fer ot the license of the late A. Bihlman, of
Diamond street, to Bihlman's two sons,
Joseph and Emii, who were given the busi
ness under the wil of Mr. Bihlman.
riTTSBDEG LIGHTS DP KEW T0BK.
WeulngfaoMB Closes a Contract for a
rinnt Id the Metropolis.
.The Safety Light and Power Company, of
New 1'ork, yesterday contracted'" with' the
Westinghouse Electric Company for an
electric light plant of 15,000 incandescent
lamps. They have already a plant ot 10,000
lights in that city, and this additional
number will make the New York" plant as
large as the Allegheny County Light Com
pany in this city, which was hitherto the
largest in the country.
A Spry Damsel.
Eva Derr, a servant girl of J. W. God
frey's, on Wylie avenne, was arretted last
night on the roof of the house, where she
had crawled to elude the officers. She is
accused of purloining articles. Young God
frey lost a scarf pin, and going into "the
girl's room, found it.
Bnnocatcd With Gas.
John Poland, eged 33 years, was almost
suffocated with gas while working on a fur
nace at the Lucy Furnace last night., He
was removed to his home on Fifth, street,
where he was revived by Dr. Clark after
two hours' work. Poland's condition Is I
Ueecuam's Pills cure sick headache.
FsabV fcuap, tbe purest and best ever made.
By the Finnnco Committee of Jolinitpwn
8150,000 for iho People and tbe
Rest lor Committed and Clerks
" Statements Kcfnsed.
rSr-ZCI.lI. TELEOBAM TO TUB DISPATCH.!
JonxsTOWN. July ,17: The local Finance
Committee here has received a little over J290,
009 and bas paid out about S215.00Q. Of this,
;i5a,(XX) was required to pay the SlO-a-head dis
tribution, and the balance was used in paring
tbe expenses incurred, such as tbe salaries, of
the different committeemen, clerks and others.
The committee holds a session every after
noon, but representatives of the press
are rigidly excluded. To-day a representative
ot tho New York XltraXd asked for an author
ized statement as to the expenditure of the
127.000 sent liere by that paper. Tbe reporter
as refused admission, however, apd tbe Sec
retary of the committee told him tbe statement
could not be given. The members of the
Finance Committee express themselves as
satisfied with tbe action of tbe Pittsburg com
mittee In banding their money to the State
Commission. They express great confidence
In tbe Pittsburg people who are members of
the State Commission and think Johnstown's
interest will be cared for. Other prominent
citizens criticise severely the position now
taken by the local Vinance Committee as indi
cated by the letter of their Secretary to the
Pittsburg committee. The citizens here, they
say, do not want to get up a fight as stated In
that letter, but simply want to protect their
As far as the respectability of Saturday's
meeting is concerned,"said one of tbem to-day,
that meeting was thoroughly representative
much more so, in fact, than that which gave
the members of the Finance Committee their
authority. So far as tbe resolutions passed
were concerned, nearly every member of the
Finauce Committee assured me that he was in
favor of tbem."
At 9 o'clock in the morning Judge Cummin .
imposes in begin paying out tbe 500,000. He
as his office all arranged with desks for five
notaries anu seats lor 10 cierits. uvery appli
cant, before getting bis order cashed, will bave
to be qualified to the list of losses and amount
of property owned. At present these
statements will have no bearing
on the amount of money to be paid at this dis
tribution, as tbe orders that have been Issued
by tbe Board of Inquiry will be cashed for
what they call for. Tbe sworn statements will
be filed in llarrissurg for future reference.
Three bodies n ere found to-day. One was
identified as A. C. Young, who had been em-
Sloyed at tho company's shop. Another was
liss Annie Cullin. a domestic In the house of
George C. Hamilton. This house had floated
away and was piled up with a lot of wreckage.
and to-day when tbe clearing up crew reached
it tbey found tbe body of tbe young lady at
the bead of the stairs, where she was caught by
the waters and wedged In by the furniture.
The First Engraver of Trensnrr Notes.
rSrZCIAI, TELEGRAM TO TITS DISPATCH. 1
Carlisle, July 17. The remains of George
T. Jones. Who died at Washington, 1). C, a few
days ago, arrived here to-day, and will be In
terred to-morrow. For years be bas been an
engraver, and was tbe first who ever engraved
a United States Treasury note ta Washington.
He was a native of this.clty, and was very popu
lar. A Rallrond Open A Miner Killed.
Cumberland. SId.. July 17. To-morrow
the West Virginia Central Railroad will be
open to travel to Elkins, its terminus in Tag
gart's Valley, 115 miles south of here.
A fall of a breast of coal in New Delwold
mine. Lonaconlng, killed PatO'Halleran in the
mine there to-day. Deceased leaves a wife
and six children.
Mr. nod Mrs. Wyles Mnke Up.
YoUNGSTOWlf, July 17. Mrs. Ed Wyles,
whom It was reported bad eloped with Charles
Collins, returned home to-day and is living
with ber husband. She says sbe is innotent of
any misconduct, and ber husband accepts her
story as true, and has dismissed the. proceed
ings begun against Collins.
Going; After the Elopers,
Steubknville, July 17. Sheriff Burns left
this evening with the requisition papers for
tbe apprehension of Robert Sinurthwaite and
Anna Stephens, tbe youthful elopers. He will
stop at Harrisburg to get the Governor's signa.
tare, and will then go to Philadelphia, return
ing probably on Friday.
After a Wicked Colored Mnn.
Steubesvtlle. July 17. This afternoon
Cyrus Roth, from Lock 17, Tuscarawas county,
and three other men from Uhricsvilbj, came to
this city in search of a copper colored negro
who attempted to assault a .niece of Mr. Roth's
yesterday about noon along tne towpatb of the
Elopers Who Leave Families.
Fesdlay, 0 July 17. George Pickerel, a
prominent hardware merchant of this city, has
left for parts unknown, taking with him, it is
said, as a traveling companion Mrs. George
Keltzer Pickerel leaves a wife and several
children, and Mrs. Keltzer a husband and two
EDIS0F8 SCHEME A SUCCESS.
His Method of Separating Ore by Electricity
Works Well at Rending.
rSFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISFATCH.l
Heading, July 17. Inventor Thomas
A. Edison, Samuel Insull and Mr. Ken
nally, of the London Electric Light Com
pany, after eight days of hard work, to-day
completed their magnetic survey of vast
magnetic iroj ore leases in this county, and
returned home after seeing their new plant
for separating ore by electricity started and
in fair operation. Tbis new invention bids
fair to revolutionize the entire business of
magnetic ore preparation for blast furnaces.
Each carried a cylindrical brass box, fitted
with a magnetic needle. The dipping of
the needle indicated the depth of the ore
and the thickness of the vein. The new'
magnetic ore separator is located on Gil
bert's Hill, on a ten-acre tract, near Bech
telsville. Iron stone is.found here in large
quantities. The stone and ore that hitherto
was handled at heavy cost is now utilized at
greatly reduced figures.
The plant just elected to experiment will
cost $35,000. It is 120 feet long, 34 feet wide,
and is divided into three section. Immense
engines, ore crushers and dynamos do the
work. The iron ore is crushed into hue
sand. It is then carried along on belts and
up into the third.story, where it drops into
a hopper,. The crushed ore is then shaken
out and dropped some eight feet, where it is
separated. This invention can only be ap
plied to magnetic ore. Edison made great
friends among the native farmers. A few
years ago he weighed 130 pounds, but now
is quite broad-shouldered and weighs 215
pounds. His 19-year-old daughter by his
first wife Is in Paris, and he will sail for
Europe August 1.
JS a blood disease. Until tne poison Is
expelled from tho system, there can
be no cure for this loathsome and
dangerous malady. Therefore, the only
effective treatment is a thorough course
of Ayer's Sarsaparilla the best ot all
blood purifiers. The sooner yon begin"
the better ; delay Is dangerous.
" I was troubled with catarrh for OTer
two years. I tried various remedies,
aud was treated by a number of physi
cians, but received no benefit until I
began to take Ayer's Sarsaparilla. A
few bottles of this medicine cured me of
tnis troublesome complaint and com
pletely restored my health." Jesse M.
Boggs, HoL-nan's Mills, N. C.
"When Ayer's Sarsaparilla was rec
ommended to me for catarrh, I was in
clined to doubt its efficacy. Having
tried so many remedies, with little ben
efit, I had no faith that anything would
cure me. I became emaciated from loss
of appetite and impaired digestion. I
bad nearly lost the sense of smell, and
my system was badly deranged. I was .,
about discouraged, when a friend urged
me to try Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and re
ferred me to persons whom it had cured
of catarrh. Alter taking nau a dozen
bcttles of this medicine, I am convinced
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lcwen, Mast.
Price $l; six bottles, 5. Worth fS a bottle.
LOCAL ITEMS, LIMITED.
Incidents of a Day In Two Cities Condensed
for Read? Iteadlnc
' The body of John McShannlc, who drowned
himself at Zelienople, was brought -to tbe city
yesterday for burial to-day
Mks. F. C. Kimball writes to the Mayor
from Jackson, Mich., asking for the address ot
J. P. Mclntlre, or bis daughter's husband. Tbey
are not known here.
The annual election of officers of the Penn
sylvania Manufacturing, Mining and Supply
Company was held yesterday. The old officers
Mart Coknellt was admitted Into the hos
pital department of tbe Allegheny Poor Board
yesterday. Sbe was treated badly by ber lover,
who skipped w,ith her money.
Henry Harbison, an old Fittsburger, and
Secretary and Treasurer of the Chicago and
California Colonization Company, is on a brief
visit to friends in Sewlckley.
The Ladies' Relief Committee will hay some
sewing machines with the $1,600 given them by
the Pittsburg committee. The ladies are tired
and anxious to close up their work.
Geneeal Maxaqer McCkea says that by
next January 75 per cent of the employes on
tbe Pennsylvania lines west of Pittsburg will
belong to tbe Volunteer Relief Association.
An old sailor who served under Admiral
Farragut was sent to Brooklyn yesterday by
the Department of Charities. He was going
there to secure a pension, and came from
Mr. James RrNAitD, son of John Rlnard
superintendent at tbe converting department
of the Edgar Thomson Steel Works, at Brad
dock, bas been promoted night manager, vice
Thomas McDonald, resigned.
See tne Short Leasih- India
Some were 51 50 a yard can you use them
50 cents a yard for any of them
JOS. HORN'S & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Bemnanis and long dress lengths at rem
nant prices to-morrow. Great semi-annual
remnant sales to-morrow.
Booos & Buhl.
F. t V.'s Pilsner Beer.
Call for tbis celebrated beer. It is to be
found on draught at all first-class bars.
B. Sc B.
Bemnants and long dress lengths at rem
nant prices to-morrow. Great semi-annual
remnant sales to-morrow.
Boggs & ErnL.
uTarrlase Licenses Granted Yesterday.
Charles A. Larimer Bethel township
Lizzie h. Wanamaker Allegheny
Joseph Jonltz Shtler township
Katharine Ostronlty Slialer township
(James K. McCrady. Braddork
1 Virginia lornlanson Uraddock
(Hiram Hall Homestead
I Mary Riedlc Homestead
JJohnT. Lloyd Lecchburg
Alary M. McCain Pittsburg
I Emll Iless Pittsburg
I Ueorganna O'Meary Pitubnrg
(Charles F. Hans Pittsburg
I Annie T. Staycrt Pittsburg
Kobert A. Clark Plum township
Anna Andrews Pittsburg
I Anthony Uartman Pittsburg
lAnnle Quite Pittsburg
( Michael McGlnle; Pittsburg
1 Nora Joyce Pittsburg
(Charles Kolberg Pittsburg
Thomas Murray Washington county
Carrie Langford Pcnn towushlp
i Orlando E. Welder - McKeesport
( Charles E. Glenn Wllklnsburg
(AlmedaM. Crawford - Sterrctt township
BISHOP On Wednesday morning, July 17,
1889. Catherine, youngest daughter of Ed
ward and Minnie Bishop, aged 1 year.
notice of funeral in evening papers.
BOLLMAN At Way Cross City, Ga., July
13, 1889, Charles Haevey Bolliian, son of
tbe late Lewis Bollman, in the 21st year ot bis
Funeral trom the residence of his grand
father,' A.,T. Gregg, Monongahola City, July
17, at 3 o'clock f. iL.
McSHANNIC Suddenly, on Tuesday, at Ze
lienople, John M. McSuannic, in the 39th
year ot bis age.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
POWELL At tbe family residence, Lincoln
avenue. Twenty-first ward, on Tuesday. July 18,
18S9. at midnight, PameliaE. HcCdedv, wife
of Hiram PowelL
Funeral services on Thubsdat, tbe 18th
Inst., at 2 r. if. Interment private.
PATTERSON At Amsterdam. N. Y., July
15, 1889, at 3.S0 a. ju David E. Pattkhsoit,
General Manager Union Pacific Tea Company.
Funeral from residence of his brother. H. B.
Patterson, No. 19 Diamond square, Pittsburg,
Thubsday at 2 p. M.
QUIGLEY Wednesday, July 17, at 1130 A.
H., Jane, wife of William Quigley, in the 39th
year of her age.
Funeral will take place from ber late resi
dence, 160 Pearl street. Sixteenth ward, Fri
day, July 19, at 2 p. st. Friends of tbe family
are respectfully invited to attend. 2
QTTINN-On Wednesday. July 17, 1889, at 2
P. JL. MICHAEL Q.UINN, aged 30 years.
Funeral will take place from the residence of
bis brother. Wm. Qulnn, No. 88 Forty-third
and One-half street, on Friday at 10 A. M.
Friends of tbe family are respectfully invited
to attend. 2
SHANER-At Enon Valley. Pa.. S. T.
8 II an En, on Wednesday, July 17, 1889, at 10
.o'clock A. M.
Funeral service Friday at 10 o'clock a. m.
JButler and Beaver Falls papers please copy. 1
VANSE At Hoboken, Allegheny county.
Pa, July 1. 1889, Annie Isabel Priest.
daughter of George and Annie Vanse, aged 7
years 7 months.
Interred at Allegheny cemetery.
WARD-On Wednesday. July 17, 1SS9, at 7
A. M., Miles Ward, aged Co years.
Funeral from bis late residence, No. 29 First
street, on Fbiday morning at 8 o'clock. Re
quiem mass at St. Mary's Church, Third ave
nue, at 8.30 A. H. Friends of the family are
respectfully Invited to attend.
ZANHI8ER On Tuesday, July 16, 18S9, at
S:30 o'clock A. M J. W. Zaxhiser, in his 61th
Funeral services at tbe Seventh TJ.P. Church,
Forty-fourth street, on Thursday after
noon, at 2 o'clock. Friends of tbe family are
respectfully invited to attend. 2
WILBERT At bis residence, corner of
Boges avenue and Wyoming street, Mr. Wash
ington, Thirty-second ward, on Wednesday,
July 17, 1889, at 10 P. X.. JOHN Wilbeht.
Notice ol funeral hereafter.
JAMES ARCHIBALD & BRO.,
LIVERY AND SALE STABLES,
117,119 and 138 Third avenue, two doors below
Smithneld st, next door to Central Hotel.
Carriages for funerals,$& Carriagesforoperas,
parties, tc, at the lowest rates. All new car
riages. Telephone communication. myl-11-TTS
JOHN L. TREXLER & CO.,
Funeral Directors and Embalmers, Livery
and Boarding Stables. Nos. 378 and 380
, Beaver ave. Residence. 681 Preble
ave Allegheny City.
Telephone 8416. mh23-jrrhsn
pEPRESENTED IN PITlSBaRU IN 13CI
ASSETS - 59071,69333.
Insurance Co. of North jlntertca.
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES. 84 Fourth avenue. ia20-82-Z
WESTERN INSURANCE CO.
NO.4U WOOD STREET.
ALEXANDER NIMICK, President
JOHN B. JACK80N. Vice President
fe22-23-TTS WM. P. HERBERT. Secretary.
TEETP, $5, $8, $10.
Gold fillings from 51 un. Amalgarx 6Cc:
lilver. 75c; white alloy, L
Gold Crowns a specialty.
DR. J. M. McCLAREN,
Corner Smithfleld and Fourth avenue.
la the MOST ELEGANT
Of all Jntgaltts, bat beware of imUaUotui
LEADS THEM ALL !
Probably no event has
made such a sensation in the
local Furniture trade as our
offering of this unequaled
Chamber Suite of 3 pieces in
Solid Oak, and with large
Beveled Mirror, at $20. Our
last advertisement of the ar
rival of a carload of them
made such an impression that
they were soon all sold.
Another lot is now in store.
No need to advertise them.
Just as a duty to the disap
pointed we state the fact.
Many patterns of Chamber
Suites are now greatly re
duced. Season-closing reduc
tions will be found all through
our Furniture Department
of this pattern
of "Old Colon
ial" Rocker, in
Oak, is receiv
ed. We show
and Lawn Set-
$2 50. tees in large
variety to be closed out at a
33 FIFTH AVENUE.
SPECIAL BARGAINS ALL OVER
This week we have placed on Gents' counter
a lot of French Balbriggan striped Sbirts and
Drawers at 7oc each, reduced from 51 23 eacb.
This Is a good bargain.
THE PARASOL BARGAINS
ought most certainly to command yonr atten
tion. Think of It! Parasols at $1 and 2 each
tbat sold at two to three times tbe price. Also
the Sun and Rain Umbrella bargains wilf at
tract you if you will place yourself in thelr
YOUNG GENTLEMEN'S TENNIS
Ottoman, Silk and
Fancy Striped Sarah, at
. WHITE FLANNEL SHIRTS
have not been as rapid sellers this season as
usual, on account, no doubt, of the many
handsome patterns in fancies. We have de
cided to close out at
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
two lines of White Flannel Waists one line of
Men's White Flannel Shirts, Button On and
Blouse Waists, reduced from 52 to 11 SO, $2 60
Men's White'Flannel Shirts from 52 60 to 52.
This Is enough for tbis time.
HORNE & WARD,
1 FIFTH AVENUE
A make of clothing that's
dependable takes leadership
With you because it ought to.
No matter how great a
hullabuloo mean clothing
raises it doesn't get the peo
Good clothing justifies' its
price. If compared with com
mon you'd be willing to give
it the higher price. But
don't . misunderstand us.
We're selling the best cloth
ing: we're selling it at low
The two go together at
Wanamaker's, you know.
This season finds out the
broken lots: not to be let
stay: lower prices to quicken
A fresh stock of Thin
Goods, at pleasing prices.
Clothing made to order,
the very best: 1,000 styles of
' & Brow,n,
Sixth street and Pcnn avenie.
&$& 1 p2X28
22 yft lfSu .
jdJ t t B t U
Ho? to Be Happy, Ttoili Marriefl.
This is the unique title of a hook recently
published. We have not read the book (i
though we bave it for sale), and are therefore
unable to say by what means it suggests "How
to be happy, though married." We think one
of the surest ways "to be happy; though mar
ried," Is to make borne comf ortaole, especially
during the heated term, when tbe weather, tbe
flies, the mosquitoes, and the thousand Ills
that flesh Is heir to, all combine to worry and
fret us. To the large army of stay-at-homes,
IjOok at our window display oi nouse inraisn
ing goods particularly adapted for the warm
weather. Will these not help to make home
comfortable and therefore happy?
Jewett's Water Filters, .
Which are in fact water filter and water cool
ers combined. Prices range from $3 25 to
S12 50. We have also cheaper filters, out
Jewett's Is the best .
HOT WEATHER GOODS.
Refrigerators, 55 75, $7 75, $12.112 50,817 60,,
CO 80 and $25.
Refrigerators, with Water Coolers.19 60, JH 35,
113 25, etc
Meat Safes at 5 SO, 17 60. $9 5a
Hanging Meat Safes, $3 6a
White Mountain Ice Cream Freezers, f 1 75,
2 20, S2 63. $5 37.
Ice Cream Molds, something new, 32c,35c,40c,
Fly Fans. $2 25.
Three gallon Water Coolers, (1 75.
Four rallon (V'ater Coolers. L
Water Coolers, porcelain lined, 31 60 and up
ward. Water Coolers, airate lined. H 25 and upward.
Jewett's Water Filter and Coolers, 16 75 and
Stands for Water Coolers. S3 70 and upward.
Watering Pots, 23c and upward.
Garden Hose, 3-ply, He per foot.
Gas Tubing. 7c per foot.
Lawn Mowers, $5 60 each.
urass uutters, sue eacn.
Door Screens, complete, tl 75.
Window Screens. 40c each.
Oil Stoves, 1 Burner, 75c.
Oil Stove. 2 burners. SI 83.
Infants' Bath Tubs, tl 2a
Galvanized Garbage Cans, S3 89 and upward.
Curtain Stretchers. S2 25.
i Cherry Seeders. 45c
Fruit Presses. 25c
Ice Picks, 7c
Glass Lemon Squeezers. 10c '
Galvanized Iron Lemon Squeezers, 10c
And many more too numerous to mention.
Cold, Sparkling Soda Water, the best in the
Picnic Baskets, large size, at SOc, SI 10, $1 60,
Teaspoons, from 10c up to $4 50 a dozen.
Tablespoons, from 24c up to $5 78 a dozen.
Knives and Forks, from 83c to 15 per set.
Tin Mugs at 6c
Tin Plates at 3c
Wooden Plates at 7o a dozen.
Japanese Paper Napkins at lOo a dozen, or
75c a hundred.
Liquid Coffee at 25c, 60c and SI a bottle.
Fleishman k. Co.
Of Men's Low Shoes, Lace
Oxfords, Southern Ties;
Men's Tan Colored Shoes
and Tennis Oxfords. These
goods must be sold by Au
gust i. Prices reduced ($i
to $i 50 on each pair.
Men's and Boys' Lawn
Tennis Oxfords, price reduced
to 75 cents.
401 Wood Street, Cor. Fourth
MANUFACTURERS AND MERCHANTS'
INS. Co., 417 Wood street, Pitubnrg, Pa.
Capital S23O,0O0 0O
Assets January 1.1889 363,745 80
Directors Chas. W. Batchelor, President;
John W. Chaltant, Vice President: A. E. W.
Painter. Robt. Lea. M. W. Watson, John Wil
son, Joseph Walton, Wm. Q. Park. A. M.
Byers, J as. J. Donnell, Geo. E. Painter, John
Thompson, Wm. T. Adair, Secretary; Jas.
Little, Assistant Secretary; August Amnion,
General Agent. ja22-4S-TTS
THE IMPERATIVE CLEARANCE SALE STILL CONTINUES
Last week we inaugurated the Grand Clearance of our entire stock and we must say the sales for the season have been' unprecedented. There
are still lots ,of goods in all the departments and those not moving so rapidly have been still further reduced. Lose no time in making your
selection. You can afford to buy now at our price for future use, especially is this the case in our
FiisnEJ idiress a-coiDS '
'Colored Cashmere, all-wool, 25c, 35c and 50c, worth double the money. Colored wool Henriettas, Serges, 40c and 50c Side barred wool
Suiting, 46-inch goods, 62 jc, down from 75c and $1. All the stripes and plaids and mixed wool fabrics at 40c and 50c, were 75c and $1 earlier in.
the season. Nuns Veilings, Albatross, De Beiges, Black Cashmere and other light-weight fabrics at very desirable prices.
SILKS. SILKS. Never in the history of the Silk market have you been- offered such bargains in Colored Dress Silk, India Silks, Surah
Satin, Mervellaux, Baratheas, Gros Grains and fancy weaves generally. See the Black Gros Grains, 24 inches wide, 90c,'?! and $t 25, worth 50c
a yard more respectively.
It goes without saying, there is an immense rush for Wash Goods and Ginghams, e,c up. t Seersucker, 5c up. Satine, 6c up. Challis, 5c up,
Scotch Zephyrs, 20c and 25c for 40c qualities. Immense stacks of Dress Goods on the cheap counters, 5c, 6c, 8c, 10c and X2jc up to 25c 2,
yard. Many of these stylish, serviceable fabrics are just half their actual value.
DON'T "FORGET. Hats, Bonnets, Ribbons, Flowers, etc, are clearing at immense sacrifices. Carpets, Lace Curtains, Turcoman
Chenille Curtains all reduced to close. Jackets, Suits, Shawls, Infants' Cloaks, etc., are marvelously low. Underwear for Men, Ladies
Children, in summer weights, one-third to one-half off price. Colored Parasols for Ladies and Misses at half price. .
Kid, Lisle and Silk Gloves and Silk. Mitts at one-half o
Table Linens, White, Cream and fancy Colored, x8c up, are genuine bargains. , .-,-
Glassware, Chamber Sets, Toilet Sets, Vases, Bronzes, Silver Ware, Kitchen Ware, Baskets, etc., all m'xwt
f- Samples sent.when requested. Mail Ordfsfrbptljr fiUi at lowest jtisM. V f- ' ?,
irittffirrt f-Eit? tMft(t,-i f-r ' r-T H-Mtfrrfrnfr-fa - 'if v aif 7i"fl&ri iirtftrmrn Tir'r.in ii
Our Great :
' ONE DAY ONLY,
Pine Staple Silks,
Laces and Embroideries,!
Pine Dress Trimmings,
etc., etc., etc.
Greatest array of bar
gains you ever saw.
Watch our advertise
ments this evening and
to-morrow morning for
details and prices.
This is undoubtedly the
event of the season in the
way of low-tide prices.
It is compulsory we
MUST not only clear out
the odds and ends but as
well all goods designed
to sell for summer. Not
a yard to be carried over.
Hence not only "Rem
nants" but long Dress
Lengths of the most de
sirable goods of the sea
son will GO on PfrlD AY
at REMNANT PRICES.
Don't you see it will be the
most popular goods sell-down.,
Think of getting some of the most
desirable and beautiful stuffs we
had at one-third, one-fourth
one-fifth real value.
Come to to-morrow's
day Remnant Sale.
. 115. 117, 119, 121
Federal Street, Allegheny
167 and 169 FEDERAL STREET, ALLEGHENY, PA.
D0FT BLAME US
Greatest of All
Men's Summer Suits, $8, $10, $12
Worth every cent of $12; $15 and $18.
All .the past week there's been a big rush for them and this week
there's bound to be a huge crowd of eager purchasers. These Suits are
without exaggeration the grandest bargains ever offered by us, and that's
saying a great deal.
.:. SUMMER . CLOTHING ..
OF ALL SORTS HERE.
Whatever the length of your purse we can suit it a coat suitable
for office or house wear for 19c, or at any intermediate price up to the
finest Coat and Vest in our house for $8. But remember whatever you
determine on buying you can get at a price guaranteed to be at least 25
CENTS ON EVERY DOLLAR EXPENDED LESS MONEY THAN
YOU'D PAY ELSEWHERE.
THOUSANDS OF ODD PANTS 'for BOYS BIG and LITTLE
Short Pants 29c up.
PHENOMENAL BARGAINS IN STRAW HATS
Light Colored Hats, Summer Furnishings of all kinds, Summer Foot
wear, Trunks, Satchels, Valises, Traveling Bags, etc.
Stock Has to Be Reduced and Prices Tumble
and Fall Like Ripe Apples.
Fine Lace Straw Hats,
Your choice ot 10 different shapes, finest fane Straws, sold during
the season at $1
A T 48c.
season at S2.
Finest Tuscan Straw
AT G3c. Those well-known Russian Hair Hats, in best shapes only; sold bjr
us at $1 50, and in other stores at $2 50.
Remember, all these Hats are fresh, only of this season's shapes and are all
black. No such bargains in Hats have ever been offered in this or any other city.
PURE SILK RIBBONS at 29c per yard, that were formerly 50c and 75c a yard.
DAISES at 20c per dozen.
All the new things in Birds, Wings and small White Flowers.
We offer a new line of Cambric and Swiss Embroidered Flouncings, all widths
up to 45 inches, corded and hemstitched, at IMMENSE BARGAINS.
New 48-inch Fish Net for Drapery. New Oriental Laces, daintiest and finest
patterns, for Nepk and Sleeve Trimming.
We continue those tempting bargains in Seamless Hosiery, In Muslin Under
wear and in Sun Shade and Parasols. ,
SPECIAL. Alot of Silk Lace Mitts, 15c a pair; reduced from sSc. A lot,
at 20c; reduced from 30c A lot at 35c; reduced from JSc.
We are determined to make this month memorable for the bargains we offer.
510, 512. 514 MARKET ST.
IF YOU GET LEFT
Boys' Knee-Pant Suits,
WORTH EVERY CENT OF
34 $5, S6, S7.
Mothers, it's like throwing dollars over your shoul
ders to pass, us by this week. We've got these goods
to dispose of and we're marching 'em out to the tune
of lowest prices.
Boys' Long-Pant Suits,
WORTH EVERY CENT OF
S5, $6, S8, $9-
You may be sure that whether you pay us S3 50 or
$6, or in.fact any price, at which our Boys' Suits are
plainly marked, you will in all cases get goods which
will equal in quality and be better in fit than what
would cost you at least 25" CENTS on every dollar
Long Pants 65c up.
300 to 400
sold during the season at $1 ac.
Hats, it different shapes, sold during the
AND 27 FIFTH AVENUE.
go and that quickly, ;
' -fc- Jjjfe