Newspaper Page Text
fl ONE QDIET SABBATH.
2?o Excursion Trains Were Run Into
Johnstown Yesterday. .
SO MUCH WOKE YET TO BE DOSE.
Two Incendiary Fires in One Day Bather
THE BODY OP A 2IORDEEED MAN FOUND.
A Fraternal OrpuiiiaUon t Ei-Confe4trtes Formed
Johnstown citizens arc discouraged at the
amount of work yet to be done in cleanlnc
up the city. A new church at Dnqnesne
was burned, and an attempt made to tire a
dwelling. "Wheeling residents were thirsty
EFECr.lI.TEI.ZG HAM TO TUX DISrXTCB.1
Joiinstowk, July 28. This has been
the quietest ilay since the flood, no work of
any kind being done, and there were no ex
cursion trains into the place. As a conse
quence there were but few people on the
streets. Services were held by the different
congregations, many of them having se
cured' temporary shelter for the pur
pose. Although not damaged externally to
any great extent, the large stone M. E.
Church will not be ready ior occupancy for
some time. The floors were broken down
Dy the weight of the water, and the furni
ture was destroyed, so that everything will
have to be replaced by new furniture. This
was the largest church in the town, and by
withstanding the force of the wave saved
many other properties from destruction.
The funeral of John Snyder, who shot
himself yesterdav, took place this afternoon
and was largely attended. The members of
the Conemaugh fire companv, to which he
belonged, turned out in a body.
It is growing more evident every day that
the rubbish in the town will not be cleared
up this summer. The force of men at
work now is entirely too small and
with the herculean task before them they
can make but little headway. If the work
is to bo completed it is the opinion that a
much larger force should be employed.
Since the streets are opened there is a much
better chance to get around, and a force of
2,000 men now wonld not be as much in the
wav as 00 were before the avenues of travel
were opened up. The conditions are all
favorable tow for pushing the work, and
the people say that if the State intends to
clean up the town that the work should
now be pushed more rapidly. There are
hundreds of orders ahead now for cellars
that are to be cleaned up, and the people
will have to wait months before the work is
THE COKE SITUATION.
Lenders of the hirlke Arc Making a
terXCIAI. TELZOKAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Scottdale, July 28. The general com
mittee appointed yesterday will meet to
morrow at Everson and appoint sub-committees
to visit the different works and keep
the officials advised as to the condition
of affairs in all parts of the region.
A leading member of the Knights
of Labor stated to-day in regard to
giving the operators six days' notice of a
suspension of work, that if such notice had
been given under the Frick scale the men
could not have asked for an advance, as
that would have acknowledged legality of
an agreement that had never been submitted
to the men. He also stated that the opera
tors have had sufficient notice and if any
coke is left in the ovens after August 1 it
will be their own fault.
A meeting was held at Morgans this af
ternoon, but those present refused to give
anything for publication. It is understood,
however that an effort is being made to have
the region thoroughly canvassed between
now and Wednesday in order that the lead
ers may know the exact strength of the men
and be able to more successfully conduct the
ELKINS NEW RAILROAD.
It Will be Regularly Opened for Business
on Ancast 12.
rfrEClAL TELEQKAM TO TUB DISPA.TCH.1
Seek Pabk, Md., July 28. General
Manager C. Ij. Bretz, of the "West Virginia
Central Railroad, is here in consultation
with President H. G. Davis and Steve
Elkins. It has been decided to run the first
regular passenger train with mail to Elkins
in Tygart Valley, 115 miles south of Cum
berland, on Monday, August 12. The
telegraph line was completed last
evening, giving 130 miles of wire
with 16 offices. As completed to
Elkins, the main road is 115 miles; Elk
Garden branch 8 miles, Davis branch 7, in
all 130. The station at Elkins is ready for
traffic, and complete revision of road force
is in progress.
The first accident on the road to a passen
ger occurred yesterday afternoon at Tub
Itun, on the Cheat lliver extension. J.
Caricoe, lumberman of Williams, had his
arm cut off by a projecting stone left in the
way by a careless contractor. The company
will be responsible.
POSSIBLT A MURDER,
The Remain, of a Body Discovered Near
While Sulpunr Springs.
tSFZCIAL TZXICSAJC TO THI DIBr ATCn.3
Lewisbukg, W. "Va., July 28. The re
mains of a murdered man have been found
in the headwaters of a small tributary of
the Greenbrier river, and from the slight
clews found, it is feared that the victim was
one of the visitors at Greenbrier White
Sulphur Springs, probably having been a
visitor there last season, as the crime could
not have been committed recently. The
remains found consist of a skull, the thigh
and leg bones and the bones of the feet, still
within the remnants of a pair of shoes.
There were the remains of a- wool hat,
wool coat of sack pattern and partof a light
vest. None of the bones were broken. The
bones of the arms and body were entirely
missing. Near the remains was a broken
billiard cue of fine workmanship, such as
would be in use at the Sulphur Springs
Hotel. No inquest was held and the bones
An Organization of Ex-Confederates.
r FECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Pabkehsburg, W. Va., July 28. The
ex-Confederates of this city perfected an
organization at Powderly Hall last night
by electing Judge J. G. McCIure Chairman
and W. H. Maybury Secretary. The or
ganization was gotten up for mutual benefit
and for the purpose of caring for all dis
tressed ex-Confederates and their families.
Many of the best people of the city were
present and took active part in the proceed
ings. Pinning Mills Wiped Oct.
ISI'ZCIAI. TELEGKAK TO THE DISPATCH.l
Erie, July 28. The planing mills in
West Girard, owned by H. D. Myers, were
totally destroyed by fire last night. A fire
from the boiler honse swept the mills, lum
ber and adjoiningbuildings. The town was
in great danger. Loss $10,000. No in
surance. A Fire nt T.nncaster.
Lancaster, July 28. The large build
ing on North Queen street owned by A. C.
Keol and occupied by Eeilly Bros. & Raub,
hardware merchants, was gutted by fire this
morning. David Beard, a fireman, was
seriously injured by falling from a ladder.
THE FIGHT IS ON.
Washington Authorities Will Stake It Warm
for the Well Drillers.
iSrECIAL TELXOBAX TO TKS DlBrATCH.l
WAsnrif oioir, pa.. July 28. The fiaht
of the borough authorities against the par
ties drilling oil wells within the borough
limits is now on in earnest. On the Alex
ander Agnew lot, within a short distance
of a number of buildings, was located the
No. 2 Agnew. It was drilled to the depth
of 1,050 feet, when the tools were lost
The rig has since been moved a few feet
and on Friday a new hole was started.
In the meantime those interested were
notified by the Burgess that drilling in the
borough was contrary to ah ordinance. No
attention was paid to the notice and Mr.
Agnew, owner of the ground, was cited to
appear before Burgess Allison, who fined
him $10 and costs. The next day his attor
ney asked for a certiorari, but later the ap
plication was withdrawn. Attorney Birch
gave the other side notice that on to-morrow
he would make application lor an appeal or
Friday afternoon the workmen com
menced spudding. Yesterday morning
Street Commissioner Thompson broke con
nection by severing the gas and water pipes.
The four police officers of the borough
accompanied him. Ab soon as the con
tractor, Pat Yorke, heard of the affair he
hurried to the well and made connections
again. A second time the officers ap
peared, and when the Street Commissioner
attempted to break things loose Mr. Yorke
grabbed him. At that moment the
strong arm of Chief of Police Greer
reached out for Mr. Yorke, andj he
was taken before Burgess Allison
and sentenced to pay $10 and costs.
He refused to pay the fine and was turned
over to the custody of Sheriff Lockhart. A
little later he was released on a writ of
habeas corpus owing to a defect in the com
mitment. The court gave him notice, however,
that the law must be respected and
that operations must cease. No spud
ding has since been done. The hearing
for appeal will be heard to-morrow.
In another case, where a derrick has just
been erected on the Deems-Keynolds lots, an
application will be made to-morrow belore
Judge Mcllraine, asking for an
injunction restraining the owners of
the well from further work. The
derrick is probably not more than
50 feet from a number of residences,
In still another instance, that of the
Darragh case, the Burgess notified the
owners, George Darragh, William Borcher,
George McLeod, Dr. George Kelly and
James Matthews, that they are violating a
borough ordinance by the erection of an oil
rig, and they will be cited to appear before
him some time this week.
TWO INCENDIARY FIRES.
A Church Destroyed and a Residence Ig
nited nt Dnqnesne.
IfrEClAI. TELEOUAM TO THE DISFATCII.I
Brascock, July 28. The newly erected
church of the M. E. congregation, at Du
quesne, burned down this morning. The
church had not yet been completed. The
fire was a very suspicious one and is sup
posed to have been of an incendiary origin.
At the same place the inmates of the house
of Chief Clerk Frank Gray, of the Alle
gheny Bessemer Steel Company plant, were
startled by the announcement bv the em
ployes of a shifting engine on the Pittsburg,
Virginia and Charleston Railroad that they
were in danger of being burned up.
A lot of waste had been put on the porch
of Mr. Gray's residence and afterward set
on fire. The flames were eating into the
timber ot the porch when the timely dis
covery was made by the railroad employes.
The loss on the church is $3,000.
A DRT DAI AT WHEELING.
The Saloons Closed by Order of the Chief of
ISFECIAL TZLZGBAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Wheeling, July 28. This has been a
tough day on thirsty citizens. Last night
Chief of Police Delbrugge sent out an order
closing all the saloons of the city to-day,
'and it was so well obeyed that it was a
matter of the utmost difficulty to get a
drink. The order produced a great deal of
excitement in saloon circles.
Drowned While Bathing.
SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. I
Newabk, O., July 28. From Jersey,
this county, comes a distressing story of the
sad drowning of a young man named Charles
Tilery. He, with a number of others, was
bathing in a large pond. While in the
water he was taken with cramps and sank.
His companions tried to sflve him but could
not. The body was recovered half an hour
later. TJleiy's father resides at New Al
bany, Franklin.connty. The unfortunate
youth was 20 years of age.
THE C0NTICT LABOR QUESTION.
Minnesota Prisoners Will Soon Begin to
Manufacture Buckets and Tabs.
Minneapolis, Minn., July 28. The
State Prison Board has decided not to adopt
the suggestion of the Governor that the
prisoners be put to work making binding
twine, as they think it would require too
much monev to purchase the necessary ma
chinery. They have, however, concluded
to put about 75 convicts to making tubs and
pails, the machinery for which will cost
about $8,000. The State account system
does not seem to be in gieat favor with the
TO FIGHT A REDUCTION.
Typographical Union No. G Will Fight far
the Present Scale.
New York, July 28. To-day's meeting
of Typographical Union No. 6 is said to
have been the largest ever held in this city.
A thorough discussion of the troubles cf the
past week was had, and by a vote ot about
800 to 400 it was decided to resist to the ut
most any reduction iu the price of composi
tion. Some few wexe not averse to the
making of concessions to their employers,
and others decided certain modifications,
but the great mass opposed a change in the
the present scale. They regard Big 6 as the
backbone of trades unionism in the United
States, and it is assumed that if the scale
were reduced here, the printers' stronghold,
reductions would follow in the trade all
over the country. Fears are also enter
tained that other trades might be affected.
Two hours of discussion preceded the Tote.
Some difficulty was had in deciding upon a
further course of action, but it was con
cluded to leave the matter in the hands of a
committee with power, the committee to be
selected by the chapels of the offices -in
which the dispute lies. Chapel meetings
were held by the various offices. Work is
proceeding as usual to-night.
COMPETING FOR ORE TRAFFIC.
The Mllwankee and Northwestern Hot Alter
One or Its Rivals.
ISrECIAI. TELEGBAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
EsCANABA, Mich., July 28. The Mil
waukee and Northwestern Bailway has just
bought an extensive tract of land fronting
on the bay shore here of Caspar Stevenson
and others and will extend a line here next
Big ore and merchandise docks will be
built here, and the road will prepare to
compete for ore traffic, which is enormously
profitable, with the Chicago and North
Saved From the Deep.
New York, July 28. The new Clyde
built steamer Thetis, which left the Philli-
pfnc Islands April 0, with $350,000 worth of
sugar, and which had almost been given up
as lost, arrived here to-day. She was forced I
to put into Bio Janiero for repairs to her I
malzuh&ft and was delayed several weeks. J
0UE NATIONAL PfilDE
to be Aroused by Congressmen
Who Will Ask for Subsidies
TO AID OUR MERCHANT MARIHE.
A Biff Falling: OS ia Exports to South
IMPORTS 0TERSHAD0W OUR EXPORTS.
The Dingley Bill Fails to Enorarire Oar Cirrylng
The nation's pride and pocketbook are to
be touched up at the next session of Con
gress in behalf of our merchant marine.
Statistics show the United States' carrying
tra'de is rapidly decreasing. The Dingley
bill, which was to have aided the merchant
service, has not availed much.
rSPXCIAI. TELEOKAJI TO THE DISPATCBM
WashingtoK; July 28. The vast
amounts being spent for the rehabilitation
of the navy has encouraged the friends of
subsidies to think that sufficient national
pride may be aroused to induce Congress to
do something now for the merchant marine.
This, with the fact that both branches ot
Congress are in the hands of the Republicans
has already spurred such champions of sub
sidies as Representative DIngley and Sena
tor Hale, of Maine, to take steps to insure
success at the next session of bills that have
been detested arain and again.
During the discussion Mr. Dingley and
his sympathizers will probably be called
upon to explain some figures not exactly in
the line of their argument. In 1884 a bill
known as the Dingley shipping bill, enti
tled "An act to remove certain burdens
from the American marine, and to encour
age the foreign carrying trade," in Ameri
can bottoms, of course, was passed. The
ostensible object of this, as 'shown
in the discussion in the House,
was to aid American shipping,
and especially to increase the. number of
vessels of American build engaged in com
merce between the ports of South and Cen
tral America and the United States. This
bill was in the nature of a subsidy in that it
provided a lower rate of tonnage dues for
American vessels than for foreign ones, and
it was expected that within a few years
there would be a great increase in the num
ber of vessels engaged in the South America
A FUTILE HOrE.
Statistics that have just.become available
have not justified the hope. In 1884 the to
tal tonnage of vessels engaged in the foreign
carrying trade with American registers was
1,276,972. In 1888 this tonnage had fallen
to 912,302. In 1884 the total trade of the
United States with Brazil amounted in dol
lars to $53,901,584, and of this 50,265,889
was the value of imports, in 1888 the
trade had fallen to $58,279,981, while the
Imports had increased to $51,181,734. In
1884 the total exports of the United States
to Brazil were valued at 88.605.659. In
1888 the exports had fallen to $7,078,247. In
1884 imports were brought to this country in
1C0 American vessels, with a total registry
of 90,602 tons.
In 1888, under the operation of the Sing
ley bill, for some cause not explained, the
number of American bottoms engaged in
this trade had fallen to 71 and the tonnage to
57,808. In 1881 the number of foreign ves
sels engaged in this trade was 590, and the
register was 327,693 tons. In 1888 the num
ber had fallen to 497, but the total tonnage
had increased to 331,985. In 1884 the ex
ports from the United States to Brazilian
ports were shipped in 202 foreign vessels
with a total registry of 74,571 tons. In 1888
the number of vessels had fallen to 151, but
the tonnage was increased to 83,728.
TUB SCHEME DOES NOT WORK.
Hence the American imports from Brazil
in 1888 were $915,815 more than in 1884, and
our exports were $1,617,412 less than in
1884, while the number of American ships
in the Brazilian trade fell from 160 in 1884
to 75 in 1888, and the American tonnage de
clined from 98,120 to 63,581, or more than
one-third. Similar results appear on a com
parison of the trade between the 'United
States and nearly all of the ports of Amer
ican countries on the Atlantic Ocean. The
Dingley bill, it is true, has removed "certain
burdens from the American marine," but it
seems to have utterly failed to "encourage
the foreign carrying trade."
One of the most striking effects of this at
tempt to subsidize the American marine
into new life is seen in the trade between
this country and Bermuda, one of the coun
tries especially favored by the Dingley bilL
There entered and cleared in 1888 but one
American vessel of 55 tons from Philadel
phia, while 41 foreign steamers, with an ag
gregate capacity of 748,704 tons, cleared
from New York, and 47 foreign vessels, ag
gregating 44,640 tdns.entercd irom. Bermuda
from the same ports.
They Want to Have a Republic.
Bio de Jahtebo, July 28. The Portu
guese, who fired a shot at Dom Pedro, on
the night of July 1G, while the latter was
leaving the theater, is named Adrians
Valle. He declares that he was instigated
to make the attempt upon the Emperor's
life by a Bepublicau association.
Warm Weathsr often causes extreme tired
feeling and debility, and In the weakened con
dition of the system, diseases arising from im
pure blood 'are liable to appear. To gain
strength, to overcome disease and to purify,
vitalize and enrich the blood, take Hood's
J7HE QUEEN OF TABLE WATBB
"People cannot hearken too
earnestly to the WARNINGS
already sounded by medical men
against the indiscriminate use of the
ALLEGHENY WATER at this
"Dr. W. T.English said: 'It
cannot be told how long the water
will be impure; it may be for months'."
(Pittsburg' Dispatch, June 4th, 1889.
" The purity of APOLLINA
RIS offers the best security against
the dangers which are common to
most of the ordinary drinking
waters." London Medical Record.
OfullGrectrt, Dractitti, &&tin. Wat. Dtaltri.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS
ItOT VfiRf SATISFACTORY.
Banker Drovrn'a Memory Is Still in a Terr
Wichita, Kas., July 28. Soon aftef
the disappearance of Banker Brown, June
19 last, the report started that he had been
assailed by someone seeking vengeance in
behalf of a woman wh6 was said to hate
been his first wife, and that he had married
a second before getting a divorce. The in
correctness of such report was thoroughly
established in a few days. Brown it living
with his first wife, and their domestic affairs
have always been most pleasant. Brown
to-day is mueh improved, and spent two
hours sitting in the shade lh the lawn of his
residence. He is quite weak, but seems
perfectly at himself as far as the happen
ings aronnd him are concerned. The au
thorities have been pressing the physicians
for the privilege of asking him ior a state
ment. He had improved so much this
evening that physicians gaVe their consent
fbr two or three questions,
The authorities were quite anxious to
know if Brovn was assailed, and this was
the first question. To this, alter a moment s
reflection, he said: "I must have been ttt
tacked, but at present I can scarcely recall
anything. That happened the first five
months." He was then asked how ha got
away, and replied: "I am not able to state
whether I cot away or was set free,
was men as&eu
which way he came home,
'l think I" came irom the
He has been tracked back about half a
mile, and it is known that he came in from
the South that far. His physicians, who
were present, forbade any further questions.
The Cerneau Scottish Kite Denenneed at the
WASHINGTON, July 28. The contro
versy which has been general among the
Masonic fraternity throughout the country,
respecting the Cerneau Scottish rite, has
culminated here in the issue of an edict by
Harrison Dingman, Most Worshipful Grand
MasterofMasons or the DistrictoiLoiumuia,
under date or July 25, pronouncing the
Cerneau organization clandestine, and warn
ing all members of that rite that
they are liable to discipline from the
Grand Lodge unless they at onoe
withdraw from said Cerneau body. The
main reason for the edict, aside from other
questions arising in the Scottish rite con
troversy, is stated to be that the Cerneau
organization has established relations of a
mighty and Masonic correspondence with
the Grand Orient of France, the governing
body of Masons in that country, which is
under the ban of at least every English
speaking Grand Lodge in the world.
. The Grand Lodges of this country, it is
said, bavo an additional grievance against
the Grand Orient of Prance, because the
latter persists in recognizing the negro
Grand Lodges of the United States.
1828 Imperial Oporto Port, full quarts.$3 00
1869 Mackenzie Port, full quarts 2 50
Fine Old White Port, full quarts.. . 2 00
London Dock Port, full quarts... 2 00
Burgundy Port, full quarts 1 50
Fine Old Spanish Port, full quarts.... 1 00
For sale by G. W. Schmidt, 95 and 97
Buy tha Slarkdown India Silks fbr Next
Half price and less and such a lot of them.
Jos. Hosnb & Co.'s
Fenn Avenue Stores.
BARR-On Bundav. July 28. 1889. at 8 A. H.,
at his residence. No. 155 ileyraa avenue, John
C Barb, aged b2 years.
Funeral services at St. Agnes Church Toes
bat MORNING, July SO, at 0 30 A. JC 2
FABER On Saturday, July 27, 1889, at 8
o'clock P. 1L, SARAH H., wife of William M.
Faber, and daughter of the late Dr. Henry
Funeral Tuesday afternoon at 3.30
o'clock. Interment private. 2
FAUST On Sunday, July 28. 18S0. at 5 P. M.,
Sofia, daughter of William and Anna Faust,
aged 11 months and 5 days.
Funeral from the parents' residence, 140
Spring Garden avenue, Allegheny City, on
"Tuesdat. at 10 a. m.
GLOVER At the residence ot her mother,
No. 1 Terrace avenue, Allegheny, Saturday,
July 27, 18S9, at 7:15 p. II., Rebecca L., daugh
ter of Mary and the lata John Qlover, aged 21
Funeral services on Tuesdat afternoon
at S o'clock. Friends of the family are respect
fully Invited to attend. Interment private at a
HELMLINGER At Mingo Junction, at the
residence of her son-in-law, James Moody, on
Saturdav, July 27, 1889, at 8 p. M., Mrs. Cath
erine Helmlikqek, in the 82d year of her
Fnneral from the residence of her son-in-law,
Conrad Goettling, 4903 Fenn avenue, on Mons
DAT at 3 p. if. Friends of the family are re
spectfully invited to attend.
LIN HART Sunday. July 28.1889, at 135 p.
M., Mrs. Sarah, wife of Wilkins Llnhart, in
her 51st year.
The funeral will take place from the residenoo
of her husband, 113 Sheffield street. Allegheny
City, Tuesdat morning at 10 o'clock. The
friends of the family are respectfully Invited
to attend without further notice.
MORGAN At the family residence, Dar
lington, Pa., on Saturday, July 27, at 620 P. X..
Mrs. Rosanna Morgan, in the 70th year of
The remains will arrive Monday at 7:30 P. Jr.,
July 29, and proceed to the residence of her
son-in-law, Mr. John Grant, S7 Irwin avenue,
Allegheny, from where the funeral will take
placo on Tuesdat morning. Services at St.
Peter's Fro-Cathedral at 9 A. M. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend.
OTTEKMAN On Saturday at 1130 P.M.,
Mr. H. F. Ottebkan, in the 38th year of his
Funeral services at the residence of his
father-in-law, Mr. J. Boyd, No. 33 Monterey
street, Allegheny, on Monday morning at 11
o'clock. Friends of the family are respectfully
invited to attend. Interment private at a later
ROENIGK At the family residence, WI1-
klnsburg, on Saturday, July 27, 1889, at 5:15 A.
M., Fanny, youngest and beloved daughter of
Mrs. Mary Roenigk, aged 24 years.
Funeral services on Monday, at 2 p. m.
Friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend. Interment private at a later hour.
WILLIAMS At the residence of his mother,
No. n Ackley street, Allegheny City, Howard
Funeral service atSr. m. Monday, July 29,
1889. Interment private at a later hour.
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold & Co., Lira.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1134 Fenn avenue. Tele
phone connection. mylO-TOorwrsa
JOHN L. TREXLER & CO.,
Funeral Directors and Embalmers, Ltverr
and Boarding Stables. Nos. 378 and 350
Beaver ave. Residence. 631 Preble
ave., Allegheny City.
Telephone 3416. mh23-3TThSn
CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND SMILAX
A. M. - J. B. MURDOCH,
v-i r EMITHFIELD ST.
OIU Telephone 421 dc6-f4-OTVT
ROSES, WATER LILIES.
FLOWERS AND FLORAL WORKAGREAT
At low prices during summer.
JOHN B. & A. MURDOCH,
Telephone 239. 03 Smithfield St.
T EFRESENTEU IN PITTSBURG IN ISO.
ASSET - . 9JJ71.e96!a
Insurance Co. of North America,
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES. 84 Fourth avenue. 1a20-s2-S
THE GREAT ENCLI8H REMEDY.
For Bilious and Nerross Disorders,
"Werta a Guinea a Box" bat seM
for 25 cents,
BY AIX BBUGCISTS.
-" - - ---,-
DAINTY STICK PINS
We have the greatest variety In thk city of
this popular style of Pins. They are very
pretty and inexpensive. Come and tee them.
at aur HEW JEWELRY STORE,
37 FIFTH AVENUE.
WATTLES & SHEAFER.
We will close our store at 8 p. jr., except
Saturdays, tantll September L j j2mwr
ODDS and ENDS
Remnante and Whole Pieces
of Wool and Wash Dress Goods in this
of J. R. ANDERSON'S entire stock,
1,000 Jerseys, 37c,
. T, It, LATIMER,
138 Federal St, Allegheny, Pa.
SPECIAL BARGAINS ALL OYER
This week we have placed on Genu' counter
a lot of French Balbrfggan striped Shirts and
Drawers at 75c each, reduced from f 1 25 each.
This is a good bargain.
THE PARASOL BARGAINS
ought most cettalnly to command your atten
tion. Think of it! Parasols at tl and ft each
that sold at two to three times the price. Also
the Sun and Rain Umbrella bargains will at
tract you if you will place yourself in their
YOUNG GENTLEMEN'S TENNIS
Ottoman, Silk and
Fancy Striped Surah, 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 ot White Flannel Waists one line of
Men's White Flannel Shirts, Button On and
Blouse Waists, reduced from S2 to II 60, $2 60
Men's White Flannel Shirts from 12 50 to J2.-
luia u enougn ior aa ume.
HORNE & WARD,
4:1 FJFXS AVENUE.
Handsome, large, level, shaded lots at
Groveland, fronting Ohio river, accessible
by three lines of railway.
Good building property, affording health
ful, cheerful and convenient homes. Large
lots on Benton avenue, Allegheny, at low
prices and on long time.
Choice home locations 13 minutes' ride,
5 cent fare on Central Traction road, ad
joiuini proposed Herroa Hill Park. Lots
30 to 60 feet front jy20-17-D
Assets, January 1, 18S7 Sy,503,sa 5C
EDWARD8 4 KENNEY. Agents,
.OQ Fourth avenue Pittsburg.
Apollinaris. Bedford, Poland Salu
taris. Strontia, Saratoga, Snrndel,
Clysmic, Betbesda, Vichy, Buffalo,
K. 8TEVENSON A CO..
SIXTH AVENUE. Jal29.jnrr
A PEW SHINING EXAMPLES:
$1 25 Body Brussels Carpets now 75c a yard.
60c Tapestry Brussels Carpets now 45c a yard.
65c Extra Supers now 50c a yard.
50c Ingrains, large assortment 35c. Short lengths Carpets j off.
75c Lace Curtains now 60c a paii. .
ti 50 Lace Curtains now $1 a pair.
$3 Lace Curtains now $2 a pair.
$1 Black Surah Silks remarkably cheap.
37c all-wool Cashmeres now 25c
40c all-wool Serge,s now 25c
75c fancy French Suitings now 50c
100 pieces Dress Fabrics 25 and 37c qualities now 15 and. 20c a
yard. i2c Satines for 6c a yard.
18c Satines for i2jc a yard.
75 pieces new Challis and Challis Beiges 6c
40c Men's Gauze Merino Shirts now 25c.
50c Men's fine French Balbriggan Shirts now 33c
50c Men's TJnlaundried Shirts now 35c
65c Men's TJnlaundried Shirts now 50c.
50c Men,'s all-Silk Scarfs for 25c- r '
NOTICE .Oar stores will be closed at c 'o'elnr.k v. m. mpt
Jjheir shopping accordingly.
: TEN :
Ladies' Imported Swiss
Aprons, beautifully em
broidered, worth 7fie, at
Ladies' genuine French Cor
Bets, in order to olose odds
and ends, reduced from 81
Ladies' Gauze Vests, both
long and short sleeves, very
fine quality1, reduced from
Ladies' Balbriggan Vests,
both long and short sleeves,
reduced from 60o to
Ladies' Ribbed Cotton Vests, I A 1
reduced from 25o to
Ladies' regular mado Hose,
both plain and striped, re
duced from 50o to
Ladies' pure Silk Gloves, re
duced from 50c to
400 Pieoes all-Silk Ribbons,
reduced from 50o and 75 o
Refrigerators and Ice Chests,
At a large discount.
Trunks and Travoling Bags,
At a large discount.
SEW DEPARTMEST STORES,
504,506 and 508 Market st.
Price Lists of Patent Medicines,
Soaps, Toilet Articles, etc, is
now ready, and will be Mailed
Free of Charge to any address.
LADIES' BLAZERS, 83 50 and 84.
Caps, 50c; silk belts, COc; flannel blazers, tS,
$3 CO and Jl; flannel shirts, from tl 50 to U: silk
shirts, from S3 60 to S7; silk jersey shirts. GO
to J7; long pants. 5: knee pants, $3 and $3 SO,
Completn outfit, inclndmir English flannel cap,
blazer, belt, shirt and pants, only 810.
Our blazers are very wide stripe. This is the
correct thing this year. Our English Lounging
Suits are white with fine blue or brown lines.
$1 . HAMMOCKS. tl.
Best woven "Perfection" from $1 to the lar
gent made. Length U feet, width 3 feet. Will
not pull off buttons
SOe. STRAW HATS. SOe.
A good Straw Hat for 80c, 75o and IL Of
course we have the finest also.
441 WOOD STREET.
Five Doors below Fifth avenue.
N. B. Ladies' Sailor Yacht Hits, Steamer
Caps and Riding Hats now ready. je26-MWF
Mhm M K I sv'WussB bsHU
167 and 169 3?EDERAL STREET, .ALLEGHENY, PA.
DOLLARS WILL BE SAVED THIS WEEK?
B. & B.
The plot thickens!
This story of Quick Riddance Sales In Sum
mer Goods is growing fascinating.
Two thousand yards
Beautiful soft Creamy Beiges.
Large assortment of shades.
50 inches wide.
Reduced from SI a yard to 50a a yard.
Hundreds ot patterns sold ot thoso
Reduced to 60c yard last week, but they
were whole pieces, not rag-tag, nor odds and
ends, and you have this week, at least lc-day,
fall choice. You will recognize these .goods
and remember the original prices. We could
not afford to attempt to misrepresent. them.
The reduction is bonaflde.
The story in brief:
Entire stock medium and light shado
NOVELTY DRESS GOODS
Reduced from fl, 3L2S, SL50 and JL75 tOifiOo a
GENTJINE INDIA. SILKS.
Largo line of patterns andcolorings.
Nice assortment of black and whites.
Full 27 inches wide.
Reduced from tl a yard to 50c a yard.
21-inch Wash Surahs reduced from SI t EOo a
Beautiful strine Pongee Silks reduced from
75c to 35c a yard.
Small lot Plaid Surahs reduced from."75c to
25c a yard.
50c TABLE OF SDLKS.
Stripe and Plaid Surahs, 8tripe Oron-cralns,
8lde Band Indlas, &u &c, reduced from 75c,
ti and $1.25 to 50c a yard.
65c Scotch Flannels now 35c 75c Flannels,
finest quality, now 50c
B0GGS & BUHL,
115, 117, 119, 121 Federal st., Allegheny
It gets you a Silk Pongee
Coat and Vest that give you
equal comfort in clothes with
Thin, light, strong; a
zephyr penetrates it; strong
fingers can't tear it; af drug
gist's scales will weigh it.
Dressy, silk, washable.
It's a luxury and a paying
We have too many to carry
over and tpo little time now
to sell them without an extra
We make the price almost
Coat and Vest for $5.
Coat and Vest for $5.
Sixth street and Fenn avenue..
EXTRACT OF BEEF.
ARMOUR & CO,, CHICAGO,
This is now conceded to be the best in the
market, is witnessed by the fact that we have
just secured the DIPLOMA FOR EXCEL
LENCE at the Pure Food Exposition, now be
ins held In Philadelphia.
CLEANLY IN MANUFACTURE,
SUPERIOR IN QUALITY,
And with the brisht appetizing flavor of fresh,
ly roasted beef.
T-)TJNOAN C. -WHITK,
71 Diamond street.
Second, door above SmithfieTtL
ONE OR TWO BRIGHT STARS:
37jc Ladies' Chemise and Drawers now 25c.
.75c Ladies' Cambric Skirts' now 50c A like reduction in Night
Robes and Corset Covers. ' " J
JSi ko colored fringed Table Cloths, two yards square, for $u
3Tc Turkey Red Tablings for 20c a yard.
65 c Cream and Bleached Table Linens for 50c
$1 Kid Gloves, slightly soiled, for 50c a pair.
$1 50 Kid Gloves, colored and black, for $1 a pair.
15c fast black Hose for 10c a pair.
40c fast black Hose for 25c a pair.
Millinery in all its branches J-3 off.
$4 Parasols now $2. $2 50 Parasols now $x 25.
J52 50 all-Silk Umbrellas.
382 25 Gloria Silk Umbrellas now $1 50.
Ladies' and Children's Summer
Full line's of white and colored Quilts, Towels, Napkins, Cn
Tickings and Sheetings at very low prices.
Special Five cases new fall styles Prints open to-day.
Mail orders receive prompt attention. t.
Saturdays, from August z till September 1.
CHALFONTE. ATLANTIC CTTY, N. J.
MOVED TO TUB Iifc,AUU
FTWT.ARnED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in the house. EJevator.
aplM B. ROBERTS dsBON&
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
On the beach, sea end of Virginia avenue.
Je7-19-KOD BUCK 4 McCLELLAN.
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J.
Largest and most prominently located hotel
with a new and first-class Restaurant attached.
330 chairs. Open all the year. Coaches to and
from Beach and Trains. Brophy's Orchestra.
jeaWl CHARLES McGLADE.
A SBURY PARK-HOTEL BIlUNdWlOK
1. A leading hotel in every respect.
fnllv sitnated near the beach. Ail rooms com
tnand an unobstructed view of the ocean. Ap '
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and oant-
nis perxecc ror uuormauoa
address MORGAN & PARSONS.
mHE NEW COLUMBIA.
I CAPE MAY. N. J.
Opens June 15, 1889. James Mooney. "Owner."
muu& a., nil. due. 1x1,
(Late of the Hotel Lafayette.)
CAPE MAY, N. J.
Directly on the beach.
Jel-4-D W. W. GREEN.
LONG BRANCH, N. J.,
Hew bt WAi.TEB,Prop'r., Jno. B. Scitxosszb,
Manager, late of Hotel Duquesne, Pittsburg.
PINE HEIGHTS INN
Location unsurpassed in most picturesque
region of Penna. All modern improvements;
purest water and finest air; steam heat: tennis;
illustrated circular. A. R. GRIER. Binning,
ham. Huntingdon Co-, Pa. jy2S-26orwr
I I line Pc
j line Pennsylvania Railroad,
on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Now open. All Irsins stop at Crsitoo. Fox
circulars, eta, address
WM. R. DUNHAM, Supfc.
my7-2-D Cresson. Cambria Co.. Pa. .
Thomson House, Kane,
MCKEAN CO., PENNSYLVANIA.
2,000 feet above ocean level. Open all the
rear. Now prepared for the reception of sum
mer visitors. Rates, S2 00 per day and from
87 00 to SH 00 per week.
Write for circular.
C. H. KEMP, Prop.
RENOVO, Clinton Co., Pennsylvania. 1,200
feet above ocean level. Open all the year.
Now prepared for the reception of summer
visitors. Rates, 12 00 per day and from 57 W
to SU 00 per week.
Write for circular.
Jy9-42-MWTSn C. H. KEMP. Prop.
STEA3IKUS AND EXCURSIONS
NEW YORK TO TVtVEKPOOT. VIA
TOWN, JTBOU riEK 30BTU El'
VAST EXrEESS MAIL SEKVICK.
TJmbrla. Anr. 310 am
Auranla. Air. :tlFlf
Bervls. August 10. 3 p M
Bothnia, Aug. 14. 7:30a m
Etruria. Anr.17. 10:3O A M
Oallla, Aug. 2S, 6:30 A K
Umbria. Ang.3l.8i30 ax
bervla. Sept. 7. i r M
Cabin ouiue. tea. tso
pa. steerage tickets to and from all parts
ana f iuu; latenneaiaie.
ADram ai Tory loir riles.
VEK3U.N H. l!KO WN A CO., Central Agents,
4 Bowline Green, New York.
J. J. JICCOKM1CK. A rent.
JTourth ave. and imltn field st., Pittsburg.
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage tS to SjO. according to location
of stateroom. Excursion a to FJ0.
Steerage to and from Europe ai Lowest Bates,
AUSXIiJ BALDWIN & CO.. General Agents,
a Broadway, New York.
J. J. McCORMICK. Agent. Pittsburg. Pt.
ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS,
THE ONLY DIRECT LINE
Passenger Accommodations Unexcelled.
Prepaid Intermediate. $30. teerage, 119.
Passenetrs by this route are saved tha ex-
Eense and Inconvenience attending; transfer to
Iverpool or from New York.
j.j. Mccormick, or a.d. scorkra son,
Atlantis Exprtss Sarvies:
ERPOOL via OUEENSTOl
LIVERPOOL vis QUEENSTOWN.
ishln "CITY OK ROiIE."fnm Vm '
Steamship "CITY OK KOilB, " from New York,
WEDNES1IAY. Am.il. SntIS.IlrflS-
Saloon passage, ssb to SlOO: second-class, J30.
Steamers every Saturday from New York to
GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passage to Glasgow, Londonderry,
pooU.S30and SSO. Second-class. 130.
Steerage nassace. either service. S3).
Saloon excursion tickets at reduced ra'is--Travelers
circular letters or credit and drafts
for any amount Issued at lowest current rates.
jror doom or tours, tickets or Information,
Apply to HEN DEKSON BBOTUEKS. N.Y..
woks of tours, tickets or informatioi
J. J. McCOKMICK. Fourth and Smlthfleld: A. IX
SCORER Jt SON. 4l5Smlthfleldst., rittsburg-; W.
SEAtTLE, Jr., 1 Federal St.. Allegheny.
AMCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
S3 LIBERTY STREET.
k 4. Why do you pay tl 00 rer bottla
Vfcl for Sarsaparilla and Beef. Wine and
SaIron when you can bny either pre
T Jr paration from us at 75c per bottle,
Ti AT six bottles SI 00. and quality guar
lA A anteed to be the- best in the mar
1k 7 ket. We have numerous testlmo
' ' " nials from physicians and others
indorsing our Liver Pills as a mild and effective)
cathartic. They are unsurpassed. After ply
inc them a trial you will use no others. Price
23c For sprains, bruises and all rheumatic
pains, use the Anchor Liniment. It has no
eaual. Come and see us if you are in any way
Suits, Jackets and Wraps at rer
Customers will kindly regnl