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35HEY MEANT TO KILL
teast the Grand Jury at Somerset
W .''lT,l...iF,t Airrfnl ThnrffA
KGAINSTPOUR OP TEE ACCDSED.
-of the Sullivans, raster and Lewis
the Quartet Arraigned.
6THE CHAKGE OF BURGLAR! SUSTAINED
fFItOMA BTJLTT COEEESTOKDKST.3
rSosiEBSET, May 30. The grand jury this
fspSorning returned a true bill against Jack
ie ! son and Marshall Sullivan, Decatur Tasker
Sand Charles J. lewis for assaultand battery
with intent to kill old Christian Xoder, who
made the inlormation. It is forbidden by
the rules or creed of his sect to go to law,
and the much-abused Amish patriarch could
not be persuaded in the first instance to
make the charge of burglary against the
four men. That was doney Hugh Miller,
a merchant of Summit Postoffice, adjacent
to Mr. Yoder's house.
It was a very difficult matter to get Mr.
Xoder to make this last charge, but alter he
had been in court for a time his feelings be
came sufficiently stirred up, and he con
sented to have the information drawn up in
his name. The gentleman who made the in
formation for the first -charge, Mr. Miller, is
one of those who interested themselves in
the McClellandtown robbers, and he was on
the point of having Tasker and Lewis arrested
as two of the gang who had been guilty of so
-many depredations in Fayette county and the
-neighboringportions of West Virginia and
r Maryland. He had learned they .were In
; Somerset county, but before he could make the
' final move the crime against Yoder had been
committed and the men had left.
s SUEE OF TWO OF THE PAETIES.
r Mr. Miller had no doubt whatever as to at
jte least two of the guilty parties. He went to
.at (work on the case with others, and was later
'joined by ex-Sheriff Kyle, who went into the
- matter with all his might, and led the party
- that made the arrests of the eight men who
, have been on trial.
: The charge on which the two SulMans and
Tasker and Lewis were tried is burglary. The
other four were charged with beinj accessories
before the fact. This forenoon, after the evi
dence was all In, Grant Sean was -given his
freedom on a nolle prosequi The bulk of the
evidence against him was in the form of things
he had said to others, and it was shown that
the greater parlor perhaps all of it. had been
spoken in jest. The testimony as to his former
good character was entirely in his favor. His
intimacy with Marshall Sullivan was because
the latter was married to his foster-sister.
The evidence against William B. Hill was
also of a character that failed to prove him an
. accessory to the Xoder outrage before the fact,
but it indicated very strongly that he was on a
friend.y footing with the four apinstrhom
the principal charge was made, that they vis
ited his bouse and stored things there concern
ing which be admits be did not inquire very
closely. District Attorney Bissecker, there
fore, in the usual legal form, had
HILL DEOPFED FEOM THE CASE
. 'this moming, bnt at the same time had him
held under $1,000 bail to answer to the next
regular term of court, the charge being an ac
cessory to the burglary at Xoder's atter the
fact and a receiver of stolen goods. Argument
as to whether there is sufficient evidence to
hold him for trial is to be made at the Argu
"ment Court immediately following the present
term of the Criminal Court.
y Tasker and Lewis are the other two of the de
fendants who were placed on the stand to-day
in their, own defense, and there was no attempt
by their counsel to prove an alibi or for that
.matter, anything else in their behalf. A num
ber of witnesses were produced, however, to
show that on the night of the Yoder outrage
the two Sullivans were helping to celebrate the
birthday of their sister, Mrs. Dlnsmore. One
of the witnesses was Henry Sullivan, brother
of-two of he defendants. He is learning the
trade of a molder at TJniontown. On the cross
examination General Koontz, to destroy his
'wadmiihat he 'had served 6years In the
'-' Western Penitentiary for robbery. Sullivan,
credibility in the eyes of the jury,, forced him
Jr-ho was but 17 years old at the time, was one
rWCtne gang wno naa oeen empiojea oy.a-man
- to rob him. They were to have received S200
.each to rob him of 52,500. He. of course, was
to have the bulk of the money.
Jackson Sullivan, when on the stand, con
fessed that he was another of the party who
robbed the paymaster. He also served six and
a half years in the penitentiary for it.
HAD A BEMMING INFLUENCE.
It is a somewhat remarkable fact that his
penitentiary, experience seemed to hare a re
fining influence on Jackson Sullivan. In neat
ness of dress and smartness of manners he is a
strong contrast to the other defendants. -His
brother Henry also seemed to hare profited by
his incarceration, and the two, so far as dress
and manners go, are a credit to Warden
The majority of the witnesses who went on
the stand for the defense admitted having
beard the four principal defendants and Hill
spoken of as the McClellandtown gang. Jo
seph Paul was the only witness,not a relative of
the Sullivans, who was at Mrs.Dinsmore's birth
day party and saw the Sullivan brothers there.
Peter Guseman, the only other person there
beside the Sullivans, is their second cousin and
stepfather of Tasker. He knew nothing of
Taster on the fatal date, and no evidence was
given by anyone to show it or the whereabouts
of Lewis. He had lived a mile from Cool
Spring, the reputed headquarters of the Mc
Clellandtown gang, but had never beard of it
as such until he saw it In the newspapers after
Jackson Sullivan, in his testimony, said that
after leaving the penitentiary he went to Ala
bama, where he remained three mouths, then
lived in Cincinnati for three months went to
Michigan and worked at making brooms for
about three weeks, and, not liking the work,
went to Chicago; after looking aronnd there
for a couple of days he returned borne to Pay
ette county; hunting has been his principal
occupation since then. In this way be ac
' counted lor
THE LOADED FOWLING PIECE
- which he said was his, found at Hill's house,
- but he didn't explain what kind of game he
expected to bring down with the 20 sings in
addition to the bird-shot found in each shell
He also denied that it was cocked when found.
. He and his brother Marshall denied having
been in the neighborhood of Yodel's on the
. night of the crime, and located themselves, in
stead, at Mrs. Dmsmore's birthday party, say
ing they remained there over Sunday.
Jackson Sullivan and Hill denied the barri
caded condition of the tatter's house when the
arrests were made, or that any resistance had
been contemplated. They also denied the Ian-
guage attributed to Tasker by Sheriff Kyle,
who stated that when he was being handcuffed
to Hill be exclaimed: "Iwish we had fought
until we bad died. We had intended to, but
the women made us surrender."
Jackson Sullivan admitted one of the re
volvers found at Hill's bouse was his, after try
ing hard to dodge a direct answer.
Hill denied that when his house was sur
rounded and he and his wife came out on the
porch that he wanted to get away from its im
mediate neighborhood because those inside
were coing to shoot. He said that his language
at that time referred to the persons outside
" who, he feared, intended to fire on the house.
Hill said all the parties at his house when
the arrests were made were merely there on a
visit. The Sullivan's are his uncles; their
sister, bis aunt, was one of those present be
side his wife, Lewis and Tasker and a Miss
Deets. They were not staying there, he
claimed, and Lewis and Tasker bad only been
there once before yesterday. However, Mrs.
, Hill admitted Lewis and Tasker to be
BOASOING WITH THEM,
and Hill admitted that the first time they were
at bis house tbey stayed several days, because,
he said, their feet were sore with walking. He
was very ignorant concerning the bundles they
brought to bis bouse, and hadn't known that
the stockings .identified yesterday by Miss
Baker were there.
Marshall Sullivan admitted that 15 years ago
he was in jail in Somerset for eight months for
assault and battery, and was twice aided to
The defendants placed on the stand flatly
denied any knowledge of the Yoder ontrare.
Tasker was not put on the stand to disprove
the language alleged to have been used by him
when being handcuffed to Hill.
The Commonwealth labored in its cross-examination
to show that the witnesses for the
. defense were biased by relationship or other
. connection with tbe prisoners, and to thus cast
donbt on their evidence.
Mr. Uhe opened for the defense after tbe
. testimony was all In. He was followed by Dis
trict Attorney Biesecker, who analyzed the
testimony. Mr. Holbert closed for the defense
andMr. Koozerfor the prosecution. General
Koontz, for the prosecution, made no address.
He has been occupying his time during tbe
trial in examining and crow-cxaniluing the wit
nesses Judge Baers charge to tne Jury favo-ed
neither side. At S o'clock, the jury retired to
make op Its verdict.
BM-t FOUND O0ILTXVOF BtTBGLABY. Mlfm
Kya o.vj ociock ma evemngue jurrrernrr edjl Tjbwell
averdiet of guilty against the two, Sullivans,
Lewis and Tasker. Their counsel will move for
a new trial in the morning. It is believed the
men will not be tried on the charge of assault
and battery with intent to kill, but that it will
be held over them in, terrorem to keep them
out of the county, impson.
THE TJMBERQEE TRIAL BEGUN.
A Plea of Not Gnllur Eutered-A Third Sen
sation (o Come Up.
tFEOK X BTXTT COBBISPONDEOT.J
Somebset, May 30. After the jury in
the Yoder case had retired the charge
agftiust the Nicely brothers, of the murder
and robbery of Henry TJmberger, was taken
Up. The defendants pleaded not guilty, 'and
. elected to be tried separately.
This murder took place In Jenner township.
The principal witnesses lor the prosecution are
Miss Ella Steam and Nannie Horner, the latter
aged about 10 years. They are not permitted
to go ont without a male escort, for
loar of foul play. The relatives of the accused
men who are here look like educated and re
fined people. Something like 83,000 in money
and bonds was the amount of the robbery.
The grand jury is engaged In weighing the
evidence against George and David Shaulls,
charged with the murder of their father, an
aged man, and their youthful stepmother. The
latter was shot and the former hung to give
an appearance, it is alleged, of. murder and
Naval Officers Do Not Apprehend Any
Trouble .In the Behrlnff Ken The
Available Forco of the Voiced
States on t bo Pacific Coast.
"Washington-, May 30. The warlike
dispatches from British Columbia with re
card to expected trouble between the United
States and Great Britain over the Behring
Sea seal fisheries are generally discredited
by officers of the Navy Department, It is
pointed out that no officer of rank suffi
ciently high to make him acquaintedwith
the English Government's purposes would
under any circumstances be so foolish as
to talk in the manner stated in the dispatch
from Victoria, B. C. A prominent naval
officer, in speaking on the subject, said that
if such a talk did occur the speaker was
some subaltern who had drunk too much
beer and lost his head, and had by high talk
given his auditor to believe something start
ling was going to take place, and that he
knew all about it The United States had
no reason to apprehend any difficulty.
Great Britain assuredly would not commit
any overt act of violence in case her sealers.
were arrested wimoui warning mis govern
ment of its intentions. A warning that
Great Britain would by force dispute the
sovereignty of Behring Sea had never been
communicated to the United States, and
this alone showed the improbability of the
story. It might be that the three vessels
named were going to Behring Sea, though
that was by no means certain. Their
duties there, however, would probably
consist in nothing more than keeping a
watch on the situation to prevent their
citizens from being wantonly ill used and
giving the sealers good advice. If our ves
sels attempted anything that was un
warranted it might be that the British of
ficers would feel called upon to interfere.
The United States sent vessels to the New
Foundland fisheries each year to look after
American interests, and the British vessels
probably had a similar mission in Alaskan
waters, presuming that they would go there.
The United States naval force at present
available in Behring Sea consists of the
Bear, the Thetis and a revenue cutter.
These vessels are of no use for actual war
fare and are simply policemen of the sea.
The Adams and the Iroquois are at Hare
Island and could be sent to sea at short
notice if circumstances demanded it. The
Charleston is also at San Francisco, but it
will be some time before she will be ready
to go into commission. She has demon
strated, it is said, that she is an
excellent boat, but has not yet fulfilled the
contract requirements, and some changes
are necessary in her machinery before she
can come up to the conditions of the con-
fan.com nP w.inF. Z llTr.Z
tract. Even if these requirements were
waived under stress of an emergency it
would take some time to fit ""Ine" Charleston
out for service. As has been already stated.
however, naval officers do not think the-
situation at all alarming or even threaten
ing. The Behring Sea fisheries, they are
confident, will not precipitate a conflict be
tween the United States and Great Britain.
TDBNED UP AFTER THIGH YEARS.
A Harpoon of the 1859 Season Found In a
rsrrcin, teleoejlm to the disfatch.i
New London, Conn., M"ay30. Captain
X. Nathan Rogers, an old whaleman of this
city, has just returned from a cruise among
the oil barrels and try kettles on New Bed
ford's wharves. He says the absorbing topic
among whale' fishermen there is the arrival
in that city of a harpoon which was taken
from a whale captured in the Ochotsk Sea
last summer by the bark. Cape Horn Pigeon.
The iron bore the name of the ill-fated ship
Thomas Dickason and was as bright and
sharp as when first sunk through the side
of the whale. It had been broken off close
to the shank and was imbedded in the
blubber. This is the first fragment of the
Dickason to return to New England after
30 rears. She sailed from New Bedford on
November 2. 1856, and was lost in the
Ochotsk Sea in the summer of 1859.
Captain Bogers, who is well versed in the
habits of the levithians of the deep, says the
whale must have1 been struck by the Dicka
son on her last cruise in those waters. On
the iron was the name of the maker. Its
brightness is accounted for by the preserva
tive action of the whale's blnbber. The
whale was a large one and proved a good
catch for the Cape Horn Pigeon. .Mr. Will
iam B. "Wing now has the harpoon.
May Festival Still Here.
The great feast of music is over, but
Marvin's May festival cakes are being
made daily as usual and are delighting
thousands of people all over the country.
Get a pound from your grocer and test their
Box Trade n Specialty.
Cigars packed in box of 25, 60 or 100 at
prices to suit the purchaser.
Wm. J. Fbtdat, 633 Smithfield st.
Dbess Goods A positive bargain, 60c a
yd.: an attractive and .desirable line of
striped fonles in gray, porcelaine, reseda
and beige colors; these were 51 a yard.
N.WFSU Huorrs & Hacke.
J. H. Johnston's gun store removed to
r06 Smithfield street
All Tired Out from the depressing effect of
the changing season, or by hard work and
worry you need the toning; building np,
ncrve-strcngthening effect of Hood's Sarsap.i
rilla to give yon a feeling of health and strefigth
again. It purines the huod, cures biliousness,
dyspepsia, headache, etl "; t "
Hoc iirtDirill sold by all draseins.
t;j get nooa s.
A Determined Negro and a Shotean Keep
Back a Sheriff Bershiff the House
in Order to Effect Ills Escape-'
Pbedeeicksbuko, Va., May 30Z
Denuty Sheriff McDaniel.of King George
county, went with a writ of ejectment and
undertook to remove Charles -Peyton, a
negro squatter, from a tenement house be
longing to Charles Marmaduke, in the
above county. "When the Sheriff arrived at
the house and made known his visit Peyton
entered the house and in a few moments re
turned with a double-barreled shotgun, and,
leveling it at the Sheriff, forced him to
leave, following him some distance from the
house, and when leaving him said: 'If
you come back here again, you will get the
contents of this gun."
Some time afterward the Sheriff returned
with a posse, and also with another warrant
for the arrest of Peyton for resisting an of
ficer. Peyton, who saw them cominp, iorti
fied himself and defied arrest with his gun.
"While the officers were deciding as to the
best means to pursue, Peyton set fire to the
house with his family in it. He escaped
through a rear door and took to the woods
while the Sheriff and his posse were rescuing
the family and trying to save the building.
The family was rescued, but the building
and furniture were entirely destroyed. The
Sheriff and his posse then left the scene.
After procuring another warrant for arson
against Peyton, they pursued and captured
He has been placed in the
American Chaxlis 300 pieces just
opened, and we believe the choicest line we
have yet shown, from 8c to 30c a yd. the
prices range. Huqus & Hacee.
300 Pieces of Royal Worcester
And Doulton now on exhibition at E. P.
Boberts & Sons' art stores, corner Fifth
avenue and Market street. It is the most
superb collection ever shown in Pittsburg,
and is worthy a careful inspection. TVPSu
PORTER GRIER On Thursday, May 30,
1SS9, by Rev. John Fox, Miss Anna Gkiee, of
Allegheny, to Mr. Thomas K. PoniEE,of
BAKERJOn Thursday morning. May 30,
1889, at 8:40. Magqie Omve Bubnett. wife of
Thomas Baker, in her 2eth year.
. Service at her late residence, Cobden street,
Twenty seventh ward, Southside, on Peidat
evening. May 8L at 750 o'clock.. Interment
private Satubday, June 1, Versailles Ceme
tery, McKeesport, Pa. 2
BROWN-On Thursday, May SO. 18S9, at U:45
A. m., Laweence W., eldest son of R. A. and
Annie C. Brown, aged 8 years 7 months.
Funeral from their residence, Groveton sta
tion. P. & L. E. R. R-, on Fbtdat, May 31, at
BECKER-On Wednesday morning. May 29,
1889, at 805 o'clock, Annus Maet Becker,
wife of August Becker, in her S9th year.
Funeral from her late residence, comer of
Forbes and Seneca streets, on Fbibat, May
31, at 830 A. M., to proceed to Trinity Church on
Center avenue. Friends of the family are re
spectfully invited to attend. 2
CURRY Suddenly, on Thursday, May 30,
18S9, at 8:10 a. m., James Cubby, aged 43 years.
Funeral will take place from his late resi
dence, corner of Fifty-fourth street and Car
negie avenue, on to-day (Friday), at 4 P. M.
Friends of tbe family are respectfully Invited
FRY-On Wednesday.'May 29, 1889, at 105 A.
M., Joseph Fey, in the 38th year of his age.
Funeral from the residence of James Robin
son, comer Taylor avenue and Bnena Vista
sueet, Allegheny City, on Fbtdat, May 31, at
2 p. if. Interment private.
Wellsville, O., papers please copy.J 2
PERRY On Thursday evening, May 30, 18S9,
at 7:30, at his residence, 1732 Penn avenue,
Hugh Pekky, aged 39 years, 10 months.
Sleep, dear husband,
Take your rest;
God called you home
He thought it best.
It was hard, indeed,
To part with you.
But Christ's strong
Arms supported me.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
RIGDON On Thursday, May 30, at 6.-05 A. H.,
Mbs. Barak Riqdon, in the 68th year of her
Funeral services at the residence of her son,
W. B. Bigdon.No. 5137 Howe street, near Aiken
avenue, Shadyside, on Satubday, Jnne t, at
220 p. k. 2
SHERBINE Suddenly, on Wednesday even
ing, May 29, 1889, Wif. T. Shebbine, in the 26th
year of his age.
Funeral from his late residence. No. 393
Thirty-third street. Thirteenth ward, on Sat
T7BDAY afternoon at 2 o'clock. Friends of
the family are respectfully Invited to attend.
STAUFF On Wednesday evening, May 29,
18S9, at 630 o'clock, Mrs. Chbisttna Stauff,
in tbe 53d year of her age.
Funeral services (in German) from her late
residence, No. 2 Boston street, Pittsburg, on
Friday afternoon, at 2 o'clock. Interment
private one hour later. 2
SCANDRETT On Thursday morning. May
0, at 205 o"clock,Wrxl.iAM John Scandbett,
son of Thomas B. and Lida K. Scandrett, aged
11 months 17 days.
Fnneral'from residence of his parents. No. 39
Poplar street; Allegheny, on Fbtday, May 81,
at 2 o'clock p. Jr.
ZORRNER On Thursday evening, May 30.
1SS9, at 5:15 o'clock, Chbisttna Zobenek,
mother-in-law of Andrew Beck, aged 74 years
and 11 months.
Funeral will take place from "her late resi
dence. No. 1415 Penn avenue, on Saturday
KOBNTNa at 705 o'clock. Friends of the
family are respectfully invited to attend.
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold & Co., Llm.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBAEMER.
Office and residence, 1134 Penn avenue. Tele
phone connection. mylO9-ifWFSu
- JAMES M. FOXLERTON,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
No. 6 Seventh Stbeet.
- Telephone 1153.
CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND SMILAS
A. M. & T. B. MUBDOCH,
1 rv SMITHFIELD ST.
OJ.U Telephone 42a' de5-f4-HWF
CHOICE FRESH FLOWERS.
HARDY ROSES AND BEDDING-OUT
JOHN B. & A. MURDOCH,
Telephone 239. 60S Smithfield St.
EPRESENTEU IN P XTTHBURU IN ISO.
ASSETS . J9 071,608 S3.
Insurance Co. of North America
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM Ii
JONES. SI Fourth avenue. ia20-s2-D
MLLE. E. DREYER.
NO. 614 PENN AVENUE.
IMPORTER OF FRENCH MILLINERY,
Trimmed Bonnets and round Hats.
Mourning a Specialty.
A. of E. E. R P.
Association of Regular Registered Resident
Physicians, No. 720 Penn avenue.
Dr. Orr invites the friends of the hundreds
of patients be has cured of catarrh and dys
pepsia during ,tbe last year to call and allow
him and his associate physicians to prove that
they are what they claim to be, regular regis
tered resident physicians, wno are competent
to do all they claim, and that they are not trav
elers who stop in our.city for a few weeks or
This association is founded for the protection
of those who are being deceived by spurious
Institutes and nurh-sonndiug, but hollow titles,
all of which is no proof of ability or legality.
We invite all persons suffering rrom chronic
diseases, medical or surgical, to call for con
sultation, free, no matter if yon have been pro
nounced incurable by some traveling doctor.
We do sot turn .away all persons not easily
OSce hours 10 to 1130 A. it, 2 to 5 and 7 to 8
- . tvr. ttrrtTt
if yal 720. Penn ave., Pittsburc Pa.
PITTSBTJKG -DISPATCH,..- :PK1DAT, MAT . - 31,
.,. ...r- ...,--..,
RICH CUT GLASS.
Don't fail to see pnt display of Cut Glass
ware. We have the largest assortment in the
city. Our prices are the lowest
WATTLES & SHEAFER,
37 FIFTH AVENUE.
Sign oCBig Clock op. Sidewalk.
COME AND SEE'THE
Making fine WOOL materials go at the price
of common dress stuff.
See the mammoth sale of J. R. ANDERSON'S
Bankrupt Stock of. ,
,Lace Curtains ,
Attracting the. grandest lot of pleased pur
chasers to be found in this section.
ii mi Lit i imtm
138 Federal St, Allegheny, Pa.
EVER OFFEEED IS
Balbriggan and Lisle Summer
"We have just received an importation of
Ladies' Silt Vests which should havear
rived three months ago, and, owing to this
fact we have purchased them at a price that
will enable us to give all those who desire a
good article cheap a chance.
Our first grade is H. N. L. S. Ribbed
Silk Yest at SI 50, U 75 and $3, according
H. N. R. A. Bibbed Silk Vest, $2 for all
qizes, 3, 4, S.
OUR SPECIAL NO. 1 is a long-sleeve
Bibbed Silk Vest at $2 for size 2. and $2 25
lor sizes 3 and 4. This Vest we have- been
selling at $3 and (3 25.
OUR SPECIAL NO. 2 Is a Real China
Silk Vest, best quality L. N. B. A., only
?2 25 for size 2, ?2 50 for size 3, and $2 75
for size 4. This quality we have been sell
ing at $3 75, $4 and $4 25, according to size.
We are selling lots ot those Silk Bodies
at$l; best shown at the price.
Ladies' Ribbed Cotton Vests.
Ladies' L. N. E. A. Eibbed Cotton Vests
Ladies low-neck Ribbed Cotton Vests,
white and ecru, French, at 35c, or 3 for $1,
Ladies' low-neck Eibbed, Cotton Vests,
finer grade white and ecru, French, 35c or 3
Ladies' low-neck Bibbed Lisle Vests,
white and pink and white, at 35c, or 3 for$l.
Ladies' nigh-neck and long-sleeve Lisle
Vests, white and ecrn, at 50c. This is a
genuine Lisle Thread Vest and never sold
for less than 75c.
Ladies' H. N. B. A. Balbriggan Vests,
French. This is our 75c grade, but owing
to the fact that we could get only the one
style we are closing them out at 50c. This
is a bargain.
Give us a call and examine these grades
whether you want to buy now or not.
Have you seen our great bargains in Sash
Closed all day on Thursday, Decoration
HORNE & WARD,
4:1 FIFTH AVENUE.
Both HuBu-Me ana Macle-Me.
Hand-made Caps at 25c. 36c, 60c, 75c 90c, SI,
SI 22. SI 25, 51 SO, ft 60. Machine-made Caps
at 65c, DOc, SI. 51 25, Jl 75, J2, 12 25. Extraor
dinary values in
Misses' and Children's
Ages 1 to 16 years, from 85c to 5.
Special offerings in Ladles', Misses', Chil
dren's and Men's Underwear and Hosiery.
In Scotch Flannel, Oxford, Madras and Silk,
for Ladles, Misses and Children.
ft, G CAMPBELL, & SONS,
710 PENN AVENUE. 710
Between Seventh and Eighth sts.
33-Open until 9 p. it. Saturday. my26-Tursu
Is here. Tou will need curtains renovated and
carpets cleaned. There la but one place where
yon can get them done in tbe best manner pos
sible, and that is at
ALLEGHENY STEAM LAUNDRY.
Offices in Pitteburc, 8 Smithfield street, 1813
Carson street, and 190, Federal street, AUefihe-
y. works, a&-w Beaveravenuo,-AueRneny.
Lies 1 Ms
lilts Embroidered Caps.
.'.: BlUSK.MWS' BIE!M-i&;..iLaaMB4J".i?"- -'..' '
The "Gladstone" Series
Is the name of a new-series of cloth bound
books, now In course of publication, which
we shall sell at 23 cents a volume. If the
theory of the "survival of the fittest" holds
good we are confident that these books will
supplant all others of the same class. Good
paper, large clear type, substantial binding,
and an excellent selection oft works these
are the four cardinal points in favor of tne
"Gladstone" series. Naming the series
after the great English statesman was also a
happy though, and will help to make these
books popular. "We have received the first
installment, which includes:
Pickwick Papers, by Charles Dickens.
Vanity Fair, by Thackeray.
Deerslayer, by J. Fennlmore Cooper.
Pathfinder, by J, Fennlmore Cooper.
Pioneer, by J. Fennlmore Cooper.
East Lynn, by Mrs. Henry Wood.
Story of an African Farm, by Ralph Iron.
Cast Up by tbe Sea, by & W. Baker.
Monastery, by Sir "Walter Scott.
Gold Elsie, by Marlitt.
Earnest Maltravers, by Sir Bulwer Lytton.
Tom Brown at Oxford, by Hughes.
8trange Adventures of a House Boat, by
Poems of Edgar A. Poe.
Old Myddleton's Money, by Mary Cecil Hay.
Silence of Sean Maitland, by Maxwell Grey.
In Far Lochabar, by William Black.
Lays of Ancient Rome, by Macaulay.
A False Start, by Hawley Smart.
Vice Versa, by F. Anstey.
Bride of Lammermore, by Walter Scott
Barry Lin don, by Thackeray.
Adam Bede, by George Eliot.
Arabian Nigbti Entertainment.
Children of the Abbey, by Marie Roche.
Scottish Chiefs, by Miss Jane Porter.
Bon Quixote, by Cervantes.
Felix Holt, by George Eliot
Fairy Tales, by Grimm.
Esmond, by Thackeray.
Poems, by Longfellow.
Luclle, by Owen Meredith.
Robert Elsmere, by Mrs. Humphrey Ward.
Tom Brown's School Bays, by Hughes.
We Two, by Edna Lyall.
And many others.
Fleishman & Go's.
NEW DEPARTMENT STORES,
504,506 and 508 Market st,
CLIP THIS ADVERTISEMENT,
It will entitle you to a souvenir,
if presented to us when you make
your purchase, provided you buy
$1 or more.
READ THIS CARD.
IP YOU WANT .
THE PLACE TO BUT IS
DAIN & DASCHBACH.
THE TIME NOW.
To appreciate the quality and beauty of
our Furniture, sec that displayed by all
other reliable dealers of Pittsburg and Al
legheny before calling on us.
To gain the full value of the bargains we
are offering, price the articles you want
elsewhere, then see ours. We have the
stock, guaranfee.per.rect satisfaction, and we
will sell you anything you require in our
line at prices bound to please.
DAIN & DASCHBACH,
111 Smithfield St, Pittsburg, Pa.
.A. 07 IE IT T S
O. D. LEVIS. Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenuo, above Smithfield, next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 yean
TrnTTBTrir-E''ii,.Tr'wn rsnnnfi Tntorealini hnrcaing for honsebeenin? in onr
Bleaohed 31cud and an extra eood valne at
nlicated Frineed Table Cloths in White
than heretofore In our new importations. Eaw Silk Tapestry Covers, iA to 124 in size. Plush Stand Covers at low prices. Then we hare special bargains m w bite uuts, iron
60c and 75c up. Colored Qnllts, SI, $1 25, $1 50; the latter the oest Mitchelm Quilt. Beady-made Mattresses, Bolsters and Pillows in stock, imd special sizes made to order.
In this ponnpption we mention the Kocers double and triple-plated Kniv'es, Forks and Spoons, and quite a variety of Household Utensils, sold at low prices. ,
"WASH FABRICS Lanre line otWash
tlOnS, beginning at OJiC, OC, 1UC, 1ZJ$C Up Ml
hn. w.i 50. Rpp. the eiauisite stvles at 20c
edee. ete.. nt low nrices.
a - .
MILLINEKZ Summer opening this
t.u t. ..i... .... J ..m..t.l lumrnini in K hhona md flowen. m nrciuis. mnTS. Dnas. roses, etc vv e emmov none out lae oesi mmmen. ana viieu cawi
from us we make nd charge for trimming. Misses' School and Dress Hats. Boys Straw Hats. Children and Infants' Caps and our prices are the louest.
rriTr.-rT.rrr i t "tit. -. a f. tv,o warm Tr.atTiM. Vui'i t?Mr and CVilnTf) Rhlrtt nnd TirftweriL in Merino, ft 1 25c nn. In Balhncrzan. solid colors and
un r, riu it. rr.M iKn and 25o are snecial values. Ladies. Children and Infants' Underwear In lightand medium weights, and various grades ot Muslin Underwear for .Ladies
andMlsses. Chemise and Drawers, 25e up.
selling for 25e: would be good value at 50c.
Bilk popular prices SI to $5. Helvetian
BARGAINS IN CLOAK UOCal
and Stuff Suits, etc.
Don't forget to see our Carpets and Lace Curtains and the specialties in Silks and Wool Dress Goods.
dpSamples Sent on request. Mail orders promptly executed.,3
,1s, -ynii'?' .i'f -;' -
,l':Na''i .Ts''i -r-f - '
. KEW.ADTERTISEIHENTS. '
A "put" in High
Give careful heed to reduc
tions! Whether they are any
thing to your advantage de
pends on .what the goods are
and what former prices were.
They may mean prices
brought down from a quite
high price, and not be as- low
then as a fair price. It doesn't
follow that because they're
reduced from a former price,
they're worth paying. If it's
mean clothing, it's high at a
We seek to give the lowest
price we can for the highest
quality we can. Reliable goods
bear low prices.
Thin goods; comfortable in
wear and price.'
Clothing made to order in
best manner; i.ooo styles of
Sixth street and Penn avenue.
In Prices of
Pull Down Hanging Lamps
Nice patterns as low as $1 65
each, andrangingnp to (10 each.
BEDUCED PEICES onTahle
Lamps, Piano Extension Lamps.
Hall Lights and Chandelier
THE J. P. SMITH
Lamp, lass & China Co.,
935 Penn Avenue.
Bet. Ninth and Tenth Streets.
P. a New patterns in Tea, Dinner
and Toilet Ware jost opened, Ex
clnsiTe designs. '-
2EPrrrTs7r A csoeance co.,
.ZXLl JL J-N -C3u Hartford, Conn,
Assets, -January 1, 1S7 Stf,RB,833 0
EDWABDS & KENNEY, Agents.
OQ Fourth avenue Pittsburg,
HOTEL NOEMANDIE. ATLANTIC CITY,
Under new management
T. C. GILLETTE, Prop'r..
my23 Late ot Colonnade Hotel, Philada.
THE ELDREDQE. NO. 18 SOUTH CARO
LINA avenue, within three minutes' walk:
of depot or beach. Large, cheerful rooms, excellent-
table. Terms moderate. MRS. E. J.
ELDREDOK, Proprietress. mvlWl-D
THE CHALFONTE. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in the house. Elevator.
aplS-Sl-D E. ROBERTS & SON&
"DEDFORD MINERAL SPRINGS,
h BEDFORD, PENNA.
Leading mountain resort. Water nnequaled.
Hotel newlr furnished. Toerge's Orchestra.
Opens Jnne 8. Write for circular.
WESSON bPRINGS, PENNA., MAIN
I line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Will open June 25. All trains stop at Cresson.
For circulars, etc., address
WM. R. DUNHAM, Supt.
m J7-2-DSU Cresscn. Cambria Co., Pa.
50c a yard, sold yesterday at C5c: finer qualities
and Colored Borders, with Napkins to match, at
Goods, suitable for th? warm weather, in
nnesi iepiiyre. .iuericuu auui'iraui iaatiut.3
25c ana auc aeersucser, ocanaoiicup.
week. All the. newest ideas here displayed in
. . .. . ...... .. . v .. .
Skirts, Corset Covers, "White Dresses at
Boys' and Misses' Hosiery and Men s Hosiery
Umbrella, gold-tipped handle, 51 up. A largo
Jerseys, mouse w aists, Deaaea y raps, tjioaas
165,167; aM 169 FEDER
1- ' ,".
?.?;wr V ;
"We sell our customers with con
sideration of mutual benefits. "We
dont sell them with an indiffer
ence as to whether we see them
again or not, but we make them
permanent and depend upon sup
plying their recurring wants. A
satisfied, customer cannot help but
advertise his outfitters, and his ad
vertisement is superior to any
other, because it is beyond the
possibility of a doubt This is the
kind we depend upon, and the fact
that we are successful makes it
self-evident that our CLOTHING
is "WELL-MADE, STYLISH and
Men's, Boys' and Children's Sum
mer Headwear in complete varie
STRASSBURGER & JOSEPH,
Tailors, ClotMera anft Hatters,
161, 163 Federal St, Allegheny.
Ei1-Veterans will find us ready
to supply them with FAST BLUB
SUITS, WHITE VESTS, GLOVES
A FACT WITHOUT ARGUMENT
Our desire is to giro yon the best Talae,and
as'yon are sore to fita the Largest and Most
Select Styles here, why not call and leave yonr
The Wide Wale Diagonals for Coat ana Vest
and the Over-Checks for Trousers continue in
SUIT. TO ORDER $20.
313 SMITHFIELD STREET,
THE MERCANTILE AGENCY
E. G. Dun & Co.,
Germania Bank Bnildinp. 423 Wood street, cor
ner of Diamond, Pittsburg; Pa.
This establishment supplies all necessary
information as to the standing, responsibility,.
etc., or Dusmess men tnrongnout norm Amer
ica. It Is the oldest and by far the most com-
plete and extensive system ever organized for
the accommodation oCBankinjrand Mercantile
interests and the General Promotion and Pro
tection of Trade.
Debts Collected and Legal Business Attended
to throughout the North American Continent.
The Great English Coraplexioa SOAP.
OT ill Blasts, tot Beware tf Imitations.
to Be Appreciated.
Table Linens, berinnin? with a eood. substantial Loom Xinen at 20o and 25c: Cream and
at equally good values. Then the 73-inch'
unusually low .figures. Napkins and Doylies in aii. goods. J.oweis, Detter pargaiM .
Challics, 5c, 6Jc, 12Jc, 18c and dp. Dress
in isijjc uaauiuutui, ou up. ajjiij .
i.arge selection new siyics nmieuooiu m
Trimmed Hats and isonneu. Jin tne nntnmraea snapes we nave eTerrconceivaoiqn
popular prices. Hosiery for Ladies, in solid,
at ngnt prices.
line Gloria Silks at 1 23 for 26-inch and $1 50
ana atocKineuo jucsxis, oiu-anu uuiuacxa
arTTD'L'UHIi ' AXT.'fiin'-J WM V".
kjxxwi ii IX. , n i ii ii luii iiiii
is w ABVBKnerassvs.
All over our Big
iormin? a nost oi auracuoiui
r t - a.. .
never before equaled. Read
and compare prices. " t
3,000 yards Chambrays,
with handsome corded and
embroidered stripes," at 8c a .
yard, worth 20c.
2,500 yards Cheviots.mixed,
stripes, checks and side
bands, at igc a 'yard, worth
Black Cashmere Fichus,
embroidered, jetted and
fringed, at $1 49.
, Ladies' and Misses' Blouses
all-wool Flannel and Jersey -Cloth,
the largest assortment -and
best value in the two
cities, at $1 99.
Children's Caps, corded,
and embroidered, at 24c and '
Children's Wash Hats at
24c and 44c.
Children's Tarn 0'Shantersr
and rauntlerovs Irom aoc.M
N. B. House Furnishing (base-
ment) An unparalleled assort-
ment Ice Coolers, Garden. TJten- -Bils,
Ice Cream Freezers, eta, andj
the coolest place in the city.
SIXTH ST. AND PENN AVENUE.
(Above Trade Marie Is on our wfadowj.)
THE MOTH FLY FEEDS!
And fattens on Furs, and finds in them nil -
farnritn -feast. NOW is the tima tostavhiaH
further progress by bringine your Furs andi-
Beal Garments to Exoert nrriers, who will
inspect, store and ' insure against Moth and
Fira daring the warm season now fast ap
It will pay yon in the end
For yonr Furs to ns to send.
For this reason:
If they're torn we will mend,
If they're worn, we will send
To our Dyers and renew them
For next season.
"Established OTer Half a Century."
441 WOOD STREET.
Five Doors from Fifth avenne. my29-xw7
ft, Moke's Frencli Tailor Sister
ot dress cutting. The only system In America -
that cuts the Worth bias dart. It consist ;
of tailors wooden square, wooden dart and
sJe.yre rule and scales, the same as best merch.
anti tailors use. and a 40-pace instruction book.
System and thorough Instruction In cutting
ana oasnnir. uu. uan xor circulars or aaares
M. . DAVIS, Mi Penn are. myU-wrsn
wide donble Damask, at 75c, can't be da
Ginghams in American and Scotch prodnc-'j
.. wvuiw ... j, , ... "yi-'t --a ...rJ "JfJ
juiun, imjw auu jiSuku, uwauiK. j
. . i,;w
:iiua u uu agui k
colors, 8c a pair. See the fast black waara.
for 28-inch; worth 75o more. ,
n npsxugut jbuaki, uuuuiuo,
"cE'-aaSL , A.A- j ffigflfiTlBu-., " h 'r-
JjHHBfHffi9yHHVjmBhejlhXi. .ft ySBfidBnP
-r --' I"" -' - -w. . iiiJi