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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, IHIDAT, JULT 12, 1889.
ItELIGION IN SCHOOL.
A Discussion of tho Subject by Car
dinal Gibbons and Others.
SUCH INSTRUCTION IS NECESSARY,
According to the Tiews Advanced by the
BOJIE BATHER DIFFERENT OPINIONS.
One Writer asserts That Ho Doctrine cf Any Kind
Should be Tolersled.
Cardinal Gibbons and a number of otber
eminent individuals hare written papers as
to the expediency of religious instruction in
the public schools. The opinions are widely
various, and are defended with vigor and
"Washington, July 1L Public Opin
ion, the eclectic journal of "Washington,
will to-morrow (Friday) publish papers
from the pens of Cardinal Gibbons, Rev.
Dr. Thomas Hill, ex-President of Harvard
University; Rev. Dr. Minot J. Savage, of
Boston, and Prof. "W. T. Harris, editor of
the Journal o Speculative Philosophy, on
this question : "Is Religious Instruction in
the Public Schools Expedient? If so, "What
Should be Its Character and Limitations?"
Cardinal Gibbons says that "an educa
tion that improves the mind and memory to
the neglect of moral and religious training
is at best but an imperfect and defective
system. It is most desirable that our youth
should be made acquainted with the history
of our country, its origin and principles of
its government, and with the eminent men
who have served it by their statesmanship
THE GREATER NEED.
"But it is not enough for children to have
a secular education; they must receive
a religious training. Religious knowl
edge is as far above human science as the
soul is above the body, as heaven is above
earth, as eternity is above time. By secu
lar education we improve the mind; by re
ligious training we direct the heart. The
religious and secular education of our chil
dren canpot be divorced from each other
without inflicting a fatal wound upon the
soul; they must go hand in hand, otherwise
their education is shallow and fragmentary
a curse instead or a blessing. iety,
says the Cardinal, "is not to be
put on for State occasions, but is to be ex
hibited in our conduct at all times. Our
youth must put in practice every day the
commandment of God as well as the rules
of arithmetic lhen,"he asks, "how can they
familiarize themselves with these sacred
duties if they are not daily inculcated? The
catechetical instructions given once a week
in our Sundav schools are insufficient to
supply the religious wants of our children.
It is 'important that they should breathe
every day a healthy
in schools in which not only is the mind
enlightened, but the seeds of Christian
faith, piety and sound morality are nour
ished and invigorated. The combination of
religious and secular education is easily ac
complished in denominational schools. To
what extent religion may be brought in the
public schools without infringing the rights
and wounding the conscience of some of the
pupils is a grave problem beset with difficul
ties, and very hard to be solved, inasmuch
as those schools are usually attended by
children belonging to the various Christian
denominations, by Hebrews also, and even
by those who profess no religion whatever."
The Rev. Dr. Hill says that public
schools with compulsory attendance are an
essential adjunct of a republican eovern-
ment,and that the republic is pound to
superintend with care the education of the
children. And whatever may be the theo
retical opinion of religion and morals, it is
practically true that children can be kept
pure, truthful and honorable in bo way so
effectually as by cultivating their natural
reverent sense of religious sanctions.
He concludes, therefore, that religious
instruction is more than expedient; it is de
manded as a political necessity. But it
must not be given by text books, lectures or
recitations. It must be giren incidentally,
first by the selection of teachers of good
character and good sense, then by careful
selection of wholesome reading, and finally
by a daily brief religious exercise, at which
a passage from the Bible shall be read, a
prayer recited and, perhaps, a hymn sung;
But great care should be taken that there
be nothing in the service to which any rea
sonable parent could object. The State, he
says, does not undertake to define Chris
tianity or to decide upon the true interpre
tation of the Scriptures; but assumes Chris
tianity as part of the common law ot the
"The Government exists for the public -good,"
he says, "and it is the people alone
who have the power to decide what is for
their good. The State must for its own cake
make good morals and good manners the
first and highest aim in publio education."
"With regard to private schools. Dr. Hill
believes it the duty of the State to inspect
them, and require that the education given
therein shall be such as to prepare the
pupils for the duties of citizenship. The
State should not admit that education in the
parochial schools of a denomination ii a
political equivalent for a pnblic education.
Least ol all is a Catholic parochial school
capable oi fulfilling the political ends of a
good education, since in them is not only
that partial and distorted view of history,
but limitation of the rignt of private judg
ment, which must partly unfit the pupil for
considering qnestions of public policy with
unbiased mind. Catholic education is
favorable to the development of diplomatists
and political managers, but it tends to unfit
a man for frank and, honest public discus
sion. The aim of every lover of our country and
its liberties should therefore be to render
the public schools so manifestly superior,
morally and intellectually, to a private
school, as to draw all the children into
JUSTICE FOB ALL.
Dr. Savage argues as follows: "In the
case of those who believe that the salvation
of their children's souls is at stake, there
can not be a more odious tyranny than to
compel them to submit to a teaching that,
to their minds, entails such horrible conse
quences. And in the case of those who do
not believe that endless welfare of their
children is at stake, compelling them to
submit to the teaching of a religion they
don't believe in, is a waste of time,
and subjects them to the influence of what
is regarded as hurtful superstitions, which
hinder true learning, impart false theories
of life and duty, and so interfere seriously
with the happiness and progress of this
world, if not ot the next. In either case,
then, it is a tyranny."
Dr. Savage concludes that the pnblie
school, "supported bv the equal taxation of
people of all beliefs, exists and has a right
to exist simply and solely for the sake of
such education as fits for citizenship, and so
is for the public good. The Church and the
home give ample scope for all individual
peculiarities of belief or theory. The public
school is for the people and for all the peo
ple. Let it be kept true to its own high and
THINKS IT INEXPEDIENT.
Prof. "W. T. Harris says: "It se'ems to me
that religious instruction in the publio
schools is inexpedient on the ground that
they are for all citizens, whatever their re
ligious belief or no belief. It is the convic
tion of the average American citizen that
rights of private conscience must be re
spected, and that Cnurch and State must be
entirely separate. If the State undertakes
to regulate religious matters confusion oc
curs. In parochial schools the influence of
the dogmatic tone creeps into the secular"
recitations and drives out a desirable critical
alertness and investigating spirit and stifles
Mr. Harris cites the "infidelity" In Ger
many as an argument against religion in the
THE KEW IRISH LEAGUE.
It Will be modeled Closely After the British
Tradr Unions, and Will be Able to
Dely Bnlfonr The Tories Are
In nSlnte of Consternation.
IBT CAIILE TO TUB DISPATCH. I
London, July 11. Some weeks ago
Smith Barry, with the knowledge and ap
proval of Balfour, formed a syndicate of
Irish and English landlords, the avowed ob
ject of which was to compel tenants to pay
rents. Since then the Irish leaders have
had several anxious consultations as to the
best means of protecting tenants against
this new and formidable danger. This
morning Mr. Parnell announces that he and
his colleagues have, with the fullest sense
of their responsibility, resolved to establish
a Tenants' Defense " League, and "William
O'Brien made a similar announcement last
evening at a big meeting in Tipperary,
amid a scene of tremendous enthusiasm.
The new league will be openly inaugu
rated by a public conference which will be
attended by every member of the Irish
partv and representative men from all parts
of Ireland. The league will be modeled
as closely as possible on lines of British
trades unions. It will be in every respect
as legal as those formidable organizations,
and it will be difficult for the Government
to suppress it without unblushingly throw
ing to the winds every shred of constitu
tionalism in Ireland. The movement is the
most important inaugurated since the es
tablishment of the Land League in 1879.
It has already created a veritable panic in
the landlord camp, and their organ, the
Dublin Express, weeps copiously this morn
ing, predicting all manner of dreadful
things, including the extermination of the
Irish people and the handing over of the
country to military colonists from England.
The landlords are gaspinc at the possibil
ity of a general strike against rent, and the
Tories predict turmoil and bloodshed during
the coming winter, but the new league will
be strong enough to prevent crime and will
afford Balfour no reasonable excuse for pro
claiming martial law in order to fight it.
That is what the Tories are urging the Gov
ernment to do,and it enables one to estimate
the extent of their fears.
A FIEE UKDEB THE TBACK.
The Cnnse of a BlTsterlons Sinking: on the
Ft. Wayne Hood.
IEFXCIAX. TELIOEAM TO TUX DISPATCH. 1
Beavek Palls, Pa., July 11. For some
time past it has been noticed that the track
of theFt. Wayne Railroad, at a "barge fill,"
at Wallace run, a few miles north of bere,
has been sinking. More ballast was put un
der the rails,Jut the track still continued
to sink. This morning the cause of the
sinking was made plain, however, when the
entire north side of the enbankment caved
in and a great volume of smoke and flames
It was then discovered that by some means
the old ties and slack, which had been used
in making the "fill," had caught fire, and
for months, probably, has been burning,
until at last it reached the surface, and then
the whole affair gave way. As the embank
ment is a very huge affair, it will take a
long while to repair it All trains will run
over the New Castle and New Brighton
branch until the repairs are completed.
CNIONTILIiE ALL EIGHT.
The Soldiers' Orphan School nt That Place
Will be Continued. ,
ITniontown, July 11. The committee
investigating the Soldiers Orphans' schools
were well pleased with the situation at the
Unionvillr school, and commended the ex
cellent state of repair and preservation of
the buildings, and were, particularly de
lighted with the bathing facilities. They
had nothing but words of commendation for
the management, and Senator Gobin told
Superintendent Waters, when leaving, to
Erocnre return tickets for his pupils when
e dismisses them this summer, and also to
get ready to receive 120 pupils from the
Mercer school when he reopens in Septem
ber, and as many more as he can take.
It has been finally decided to discontinue
the Mercer school, and its 218 pupils will
be scattered BO to Butler, 120 to TJnion
ville, the otber 48 not decided on. Union
villa now has about 200 children.
THE CRUISER BALTIMORE.
A Private Trial Trip of the Nevr Government
Philadelphia, July 1L The large
steel Government cruiser Baltimore, the
third constructed by the Messrs. Cramp, and
the most formidable of the new navy, started
down the river this morning fora three days'
trial trip at sea for the purpose of making a
tnorougn test oi me improved machinery
the sea-going qualities of tbe vessel.
: present trial Is a private one, to detect
the defects, if any exist, in the machinery.
so that they can be remedied in time for the
official test, which takes place in a few weeks
under the supervision, of naval officers ap
pointed by the Secretary of the Navy.
One Rehearing- Granted.
rsrxciAx. izuonui to tux pisrATCH.i
Haebisbubo, July 11. The Board of
Pardons to-day granted a rehearing to Rose
Hall, of Pittsburg, convicted of keeping a
disreputable house. A similar application
made by Joseph Ashland, of Pittsburg, was
Excursion Via the Picturesque B. fc O,
E. to Atlantic City
Via Washington, Baltimore and Philadel
phia, Thursday, July 18, 1889. Tickets
good to stop off at "Washington returning.
Excursion tickets 10 for the round trip,
good for ten days. Trains with Pullman
parlor and sleeping cars, will leave B. &
O. depot, Pittsburg, at 8a.il and 020 P.
M., arriving in Philadelphia at 9:30 P. M.
and 11 A.M. Excursion tickets will be
honored from Philadelphia to Atlantic City
on any regular trains of tbe Reading route,
from Pier 7, foot of Chestnut street, July 19
For detailed information address or apply
to E. D. Smith, Division Passenger Agent,
cor. Fifth ave. and Wood st, Pittsburg.
Do Not Delsy taking Hood's Sarsaparllla if
you have that feeling of laneuor or exhaustion
which Is often the warning symptom ot ap
proaching sickness. This medicine expels all
impurities from tbe blood, oures scrofula and
all humors, creates an appetite, assists diges
tion, strengthens the nerves, and imparts
health to every organ of the body.
Hood's Strsspsrillt is sold by all druggists.
Prepared by C. L HOOD t CO.,VLowell, Mass.
Quite a Decrease In the Mileage From That
of Lnst Year.
New Yobk, July 1L The Railroad Gazette
of July 12 will publish a table of new railroad
construction for tbe first halt ot 1889. The
table shows 1,110 miles of new main line track
built In the first six months ot this year in the
United States, against 2.9S0 in the correspond,
inc period of last year. This is aboat the same
ratio as was shown at tbe end of the first quar
ter. If this ratio Is maintained throughout tbe
year the total new mileage would be about 3,500
Tbe Southern States have built 45 per cent of
the total new construction of this year; the
Southwestern States 21 per cent. The charac
teristic feature of tbe year's building is that It
Is In short lengths by many companies.
Marriage Licenses Granted Yesterday.
William F. Campbell. McKcesport
Jennie Beynolds McKeesport
(Joseph H. Lewis PltUbnrs
1 Millie W. Bushrod Allegheny
J Monroe K. Smith Plttiborg
I Mary A. Gray Pittsburg
J Frank Llndeman Beaver Falls
Lucy tirunnagel Allegheny
1 Harry Hastie Pittsburg
I Ida E. Duckworth Pittsburg
Louis Kufflng. MltQln township
1 Era Eberleln ....Pittsburg
J William Pobl McKeesport
J Christina Mescinger. McKeesport
J Henry L. Bender. Pittsburg
) Fannie U. Scott PltUburg
(Herman Kreunlngcr Allegheny
1 Pauline Breuulnger Allegheny
I Margaret Bracketln , I'lttsburg
(James McCarrlston Turtle Creek
(Sidney A. MeCurdy Turtle Creek
( Hugh Lavery Allegheny
(Emma Cutter. t Allegheny
( Louis Heboid buarpsburg
J Hannah bnlelds Shaler township
(Joseph Frelnsteln Allegheny
J Barbara Bans Allegheny
HASTIEDUCKWORTH-By Rev. C. E.
Felton, D. D., at 11 Sherman avenue. Alle
gheny, July 11. 18S9, Mr. Hanik Hastie and
Miss Claba Ida Duckworth, of this city.
CROW On Wednesday morning. July 10,
1889, at 10:37, J AMES E. Cbow. aged 53 years.
Funeral will take place on Friday after
noon, at 3 o'clock, from his late residence, 203
Jackson street. Friends of the family are re
spectfully invited to attend. 2
CDTHBERT Suddenly killed on theP.,V.
A C. R. R.. on Wednesday afternoon, July 10,
Harry W. Cuthbket.
Funeral services at the residence of his
father. S. L. Cuthbert, on Merrimack street,
ML Washington, on Feiday, July 12, at 2.30 P.
St. Interment private.
DAUB On Thursday. July 11. 1SS9, at 3 P. Jr.,
J. Ludwio Daub, aged 63 years.
Funeral from his late residence. No. 231 Main
street, West End, on SUNDAY, July 14, at 2
p. m. Friends of the family are respectfully
Invited to attend. 2
DICKSON At Edgewortb. July 11, at 4 p.
x., Mary Ann Dickson, widow ot the late
Dr. John Dickson, in ber 71st year.
Notice of funeral htreafter.
DORMAN On Wednesday. July 10, 1S89, at
8:10 a. SL, Matthew William Doekan, in
tbe 26th year of bis age.
Funeral from the residence of his brother-in-law,
George William Scott, at Banksville,
Pa, on Feiday, July 12. 1889, at 2 p. m. Friends
of the family are respectfully invited to attend.
Members of Knights of Golden Eagle and Sons
St. George are requested to attend. 2
DEIMLING-On Thursday, July 11, 1889,
George E. N., son of John and Annie Deim
llng, aged 1 year, 29 days.
Funeral from the residence of tbe parents,
No. 16 Walnut street, Allegheny City, Feiday,
July 12, at 3 o'clock: Friends of tbe family are
respectfully Invited to attend.
HAYS On Thursday morning, July 11, 1SS9,
L P. Hays, In his 83th year.
Funeral services at the residence of Mrs. J.
P. Smith, No. 271 Shady avenue, on Feiday
afternoon, July 12, at 3 o'clock. Interment
HOFFMAN-On Thursday, Jnly 11. 1889.
Aggie Maey, twin daughter of Jobn H. and
Louisa M. Hoffman, aged 8 months and 12 days.
Funeral from the residence of her parents at
Essen, Pa., on Feiday, July 12, at 2 P. M.
KRUMENACKER-On Wednesday, July 10,
1889, at 10 JO A.M.. MARY Lv, daughter of Joseph
and Lizzie Krumonacker, aged 11 months and
We stood around her dying bed.
And saw ber blue eyes close.
And from her heart she paused and plead.
And from her cbeek tbe rose;
And from her eyes came one bright look
That bound us like a spell.
And as her spirit passed away
We heard whisper farewell.
Funeral from the residence of her grand
father, Josepb Killmeyer, Painter's row. Thirty
fourth ward, on Feiday, at 8 A.M. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend. 2
KILG ALLEN On Thursday. July 1L 18S9. at
11 JO p. w., Patrick Kiloallen. at his late
residence, Bismarck street. Thirteenth ward.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
METCALFE On Thursday, Jnly 1L 1839, at
420 A. x.. Pearl, beloved wife of Frank Met.
calf e, aged 22 years.
Funeral will take place Feiday, July 12, at 2
o'clock P. M., from M. S. Metcalfe's, Beltz
hoover. Pa. Friends and rela tlves are respect
fully Invited to attend.
Coshocton papers please copy.
MCECKEL On Thursday evening, July 11,
1889, at 9:35 o'clock, Frank W. Mceckel, Jb,.
aged SO years. 6 months and 28 days, on ot
Margaret and the late Frank W. Mceckel, Sr.
Funeral notice later. 2
MUNN Wednesday evening, July 10, 18S9,
at 9 o'clock. Mrs. Isabella Munn, wife
of Dongald Munn, in the 69th year of her age.
Funeral from her late residence, 18 Franklin
street, city, this afternoon at 2 o'clock.
McCLURG At 4:15 Thursday afternoon, at
his residence, 191 Rebecca street. Alia
gbeny, Mr. Jas. McCldbo, in his 61st year.
Notice of funeral in eveningpapers. 2
McMUNN At Crafton. Thursday, Jnly 11, at
2 a.m., Clabince Edward, son of Harry D.
and Mame Brackney McMunn.
Funeral services at Crafton at 8 o'clock
Thursday evening. Interment private
Friday morning at 10 o'clock.
McNULTY On Wednesday morning, July
10, at 12:45. at the residence of ber father, 24
Linden street, Allegheny City, Annie N., be
loved daughter of George B. and Elizabeth
Funeral on Feiday morning at 10 o'clock.
Friends of tbe family are respectfully invited
to auenu. u
STEEL On Wednesday evening, July 10.
1889. at 9 o'clock, at bis residence. No. 4516
Fifth avenue, John R. Steel, aged 78 years
and 1 day.
Friends of the family are respectfully in
vited to attend the services at his late resi
dence at 2 o'clock on Feiday afternoon.
Klttannlng papers please copy. f
TRINKLE On Thursday at 820 P. M., at the
residence or his grandfather, 298 Locust street,
Pittsburg, Waller William Trinkxe, son
of Ann Jane and William Trinkle, in tbe 6th
year of his ace.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
TAYLOR At his residence on Herron av
enue, near Iowa street, on Thursday. July 1L at
8 o'clock a. sl. Mr. Geoeok H. Taylor.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold Sc Co., Lira.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1134 Penn avenue. Tele
phone connection. mylCWS-Jtwrsu
JAMES M. FTJLLERTON,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
No. 6SKTEWTH Btreet.
CHOICE CUT FLOWERS AND SMILAX
A. M. & J. B. MUIIDOCH,
ZTf SMITHFIELD ST.
OJLU Telephone 429. deS-ft-arwr
ROSES, WATER LILIES.
FLOWERS AND FLORAL WORK A GREAT
At low prices during summer.
JOHN B. & A MURDOCH,
Telephone 239. 08 Sjothfield St.
pEPRESENTED IN PITTSBURG IN JSCt
Assets . n 1(71,606 SJ.
Insurance Co. of North America.
Losses adjusted and paid by WILLIAM L
JONES. 81 Fourth avenue. ia202-s
We believe we hare the finest assortment of
Diamonds In the city. We do our own mount
ing and can show some very handsome styles.
We have a specially nice assortment of Rings,
with Diamonds, Rubies, Opals, Sapphires,
Emeralds. Pearls, etc. It will do you good to
tee our stock and prices.
37 FIFTH AVENUE.
We will close our store at 5 P.M., except
Saturdays, until September 1. JylO-arwr
AT.T. SUMMER GOODS
of J. R. ANDERSON'S stock of
500 ROLLS CARPETING
to make remnants and full pieces go quickly.
T, M. LATIMER,
138 Federal St, Allegheny, Pa,
Sojourners in the Country and
Travelers in General.
Men's Flannel Shirts.
Our stock never was so large as now.
Plain heavy Flannel, In navy blue, gray,
tan, white; fine light weight flannels in
white, fancy stripe and checks. Finest
Scotch Flannels and Surah Silks, all
these we get in every size for boys,
youths and men, from u-inch to so-inch
collar. Then those who do not want
flannel can get the Cheviots in flannel
patterns or the Percale in neat stiipes
and figures. After roaming over the
waters or the hills during the day you
may want to get rid of the flannel shirt
for one of a more dressy character for
the evening. We have a full line of
Fine White Evening Dress Shirts,
In plain Linen, Embroidered, Plaited
Pique Bosoms, open front and open back,
for studs and eyelets. Then you must
We have them either In warm or cool
kind. If you want a warm kind to pro
tect you fromxhills buy Scotch Flannel,
Canton Flannel or heavy Twilled Mus
lin; if for medium warmth buy our
medium weight muslin, and if you want
the coolest night shirts made, buy our
Nainsook, fine Cambric or Silk goods, or
if you do not want this form of a
These we have in flannel, Cheviot, Pongee
Silk. Then you may want Underwear.
Our lines .ire the most extensive in the
city. All kinds and prices, and in all
cases the best values. To speak of every
thing we have that is suggested to our
mind as we write will take more space
than we have to-day, but then we can't
leave out NECKWEAR, of which we
have a large line of the latest; also Col
lars and Cuffs, Suspenders, Handker
chiefs, Belts, Hand Bags, Gloves. Half
Hose, Combs, Hair, Nail, Tooth and
Clothes Brushes, Collar and Cuff But
tons, Shirt Studs, Key Chains, Umbrel
las, Mackintosh Coats, etc.
EARLY CLOSING NOTICE.-Dnrine July
and August we close at 5 o'clock and on Sat
urdays at 6 o'clock. Please come before these
HORNE & WARD,
dl FIFTH AVENUE.
LADIES' BLAZERS, 83 50 and $4.
Caps, 50c: silk belts, EOc; flannel blazers, f8,
S3 60 and Jl; flannel shirt, from Si GO to S4; silk
shirrs, from S3 60 to S7; silk jersey shirts. S4 50
to $7; Jong pants, S5: knee pants, S3 and S3 50,
Complete outfit, including English flannel cap,
blazer, belt, shirt and pants, onlySlO.
Our blazers are very wide stripe. This is tbe
correct thing this year. Our English Lounging
Suits are white with tine blue or brown lines.
SI HAMMOCK8. SI.
Best woren "Perfection" from SI to the lar.
gest made. Length 11 feet, width 3 feet Will
not pull oft buttons.
50a. STRAW HATS. 50e.
A good Straw Hat for 50c, 75c and SL Of
course we bare tbe finest also.
-441 WOOD STREET.
Fire Doors below Fifth avenue.
N. B. Ladles' Sailor Yacht Hats, Steamea
Caps and Riding flats now ready. jeSS-uwr
MLLE. E. DREYER.
NO. 5M PENN AVENUE,
IMPORTER OF FRENCH MILLINERY,
Trimmed Bonnets and round Hats.
Mourning a Specialty.
The Greatest Reduction of All
75o Hats sold for lOo.
81 Hats sold for 25a
60c Flowers sold for 25o and lOo
.81 Flowers sold for 50c.
Birds, 50c, 75c, 81 and 8l 45.
Ribbons reduced one-third.
Nettings reduced from 50o to
Nettings reduced from 81 to 50c.
A lot of Remnant Ribbons, Vel
vets, eta, at half price.
And last but not least, no charge
for trimming when materials are
All our Colored
sold at half price.
Parasols will be
Fleishman & Cos
NEW DEPARTMENT STORES,
504,506 and 508 Market st,
Stores close at 5 o'clook during
July and August, Saturdays ex
cepted. We are now taking stock of
House Furnishing Goods, and in a
few days will startle the two oities
with our bargains in that line.
GENUINE JULY BARGAINS
Hosiery, GIotes ana Underwear !
Come and see tbe quality of poods we are
offering: tbe low prices will astonish you.
CHILDREN'S RIBBED BLACK COTTON
HOSE, DOUBLE KNEES AND FEET,
STAINLESS. 23c sizes 6 to 8K
INLES3, zsc, sizes e to bk.
LADIES' BTRIPED and FANCY
Cotton. 19c worth 83c: 29c worth 50c
LISLE, Boot Patterns, 35c, formerly fiOc; 40c,
formerly 50c; 44c formerly 75c; 85o formerly 83c;
78c formerly SL
SILK, 75c formerly tl; $1 formerly SI GO; also
Boot Patterns, 75c, Wc $1 25 worth 25 per cent
LADIES' GENUINE SWISH RIBBED
VESTS. 24c and 29c formerly 50c: Lisle. 50c
and 75c, formerl;
it vac ana si; silt, 7oc ana Si,
formerly tuc an
. 25. These are lew neck, no
NEW WAISTS AND BLOUSES, Madras,
SI 59; Cheviot, SI 59; Flannel, S2 50; Silk, U 25.
Remember these are tbe best coods made and
all specially made to our own Ideas.
MEN'S CHEVIOT, FLANNEL AND SILK
SHIRTS, new and handsome designs, $1 50 to
$0 w; it will pay von to see tnis line.
Ik. 40 and
IERS. 22 85: CaDS. 45c: Belts.
silk, 40 and 60c. All oar foods to the rery finest
are more or less greatly reduced.
COME AND. SEE.
A, G, CAMPBELL & SONS,
710 PENN AVENUE. 710
Between Seventh and Eighth sts.
Ai H I ITVT A INSURANCE CO..
UjLl L O-M -Cik. Hartford, Conn.
Assets, January L 1887 Sy.5CS.Ka 50
EDWARDS 4 KENNEV, Agents.
OQ Fourth avenue Pittsburg.
On Tuesday morning we inaugurate a genuine Clearance Sale in every department of the house. Wev have not space enough here to enu
merate all the bargains, but you will find them wherever you turn in the house. Now is the opportunity of a lifetime to load up with Dry Goods"
at prices lower than ever offered in any market In short, all remnants, oddments, damaged or slightly soiled articles of every description, which
have accumulated in the past six months, must go, without regard to cost or value. Note the following, which we quote prices on as specimens
for the sale: Body Brussels Carpets at 75c, were $1 2$ and 1 50. Tapestry Brussels at prices away down for this particular sale only. Ingrains
all fresh goods, now 20c, were 37a Come quick for these. , t
DRESS GOODS. The cut is deep here. All must go if prices will do it Wash Goods in Satines, Lawns, Challis, Batistes, Ginghams,
etc., at marvelously low prices. All the Wool Dress Fabrics are cut in two as to prices. See the double fold colored Cashmeres at nc, have '
always sold at 25c. All-wool colored Cashmere and Henrietta side barred suitings, 55c, were 75c. Jamestown single and double fold fabrics
half price. Wool fabrics, stripes and plaids, etc, at cut prices. Black Goods at equally good bargains. Black Lace Buntings 10c, were 15CJ
I2jc, were 18c And in the Clearance Sale will be included, everything in our Cloak Room, such as Wraps, Jackets, Shawls, Ready-made'
Suits, Jerseys, etc Ladies' Jerseys 50c, down from 75c Cream colored Jerseys. Fast colored turkey
Cream and Bleached Table Linens, 18c up.
LOOK HERE1 Away goes the Queensware, Chinaware, Glassware, fine Vases, Chamber Sets, Soiled Sets. Toilet Sets, imitation Cut
Glass, three pieces for 70c, worth $1 50. See also the immense bargains in Hose, Gloves, Millinery, Corsets, Laces and Embroideries. ;
SPECIAL. All remnants and odd
at your own price. Remnants Cashmere, Remnants Henrietta, .Remnants
Remnants Embroideries and Laces.
Remnant Sale. All must go and go
Samples sent on request Mail
Too muoh Light Weight and Hot
Weather Clothing on our tables.
We have determined to get rid of
it before the season closes, and if
selling it depends on low prices, it
is bound toga Quality as good as
ever fashioning the best and new
est, but prioes one-fourth to one
third less now than a month ago.
All sizes Included in this sale.
Lowest prices on the newest
styles of Light-colored Derbys and
Tailors, ClolMers anl flatters,
161, 163 Federal St., Allegheny.
PHOTOGRAPHER, 18 SIXTH STREET.
A fine, large crayon portrait S3 60; see them
before ordering elsewhere. Cabinets, S2. and
S2 60 per dozen. PROMPT DELIVERY
STEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
NEW YOBK TO LIVERPOOL VIA OUEKNS
TOWN, 1TBOM PIEK HOBTH B1VEB.
JfAST EXPRESS MAIL BEKVICE.
EtrcrU, JnlyJO, noon.
Auranla, Jnly 27, 5 x x
Umbrla. Auk. 3. 10 A M
Bothnia, Aug. K 7:30A x
Etrurts, Aug. 17, 10:30 A M
Auranla. Aug. 24, Sr X
ServU, August 10, 3 p M
Cabin naiaare. S60. ISO and flOO: Intermediate.
S35. Steerage tickets to and from all parts of
t-nrope at very low rates.
VEHNON 11. BttOW HtW General Agents,
4 Howling Oreen, Mew York.
J. J. MCCORMICK.-Apent.
Fourth ave. and gmlthfleld it., PltUburg.
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
FROM NEW YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin oassaca 135 to SCO. according to location
of atateroom. Excursion S6S to too.
Steerage to and from Europe at Loweit Bates.
AUbTIN BALDWIN it CO., General Agents,
3 Broadway. Hew York.
J.J. McCORMICK, Agent, Pittsburg, Pa.
Atlanllo Express Servlee:
LIVERPOOL via QUEENSTOWN.
Steamship "CITY O1 HOME," from New York,
WEDNESDAY. July 24. Aug. 21, Sept.l8,Oet.l.
Baioon passage, aw to wu: aecona-cuui, w.
Steamers every Saturday from New York to
GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY.
Cabin passage to Ulaagow, Londonderry, Liver
pool, SSOand 30. Second-dais, f3o.
Steerage passage, either service. S3).
Saloon excursion tickets at reduced rates.
Travelers' circular letters or credit and drafts
for any amount ltaued at lowest current rates.
For books or tours, tickets or Information.
Apply to HENDEKSON BROTHERS. N. Y or
J. J. MCCORMICK. Konrth and Smlthfleld; A. D.
SCORER & SON, 415 Smlthfleld st., PltUburg; W.
SEMPLE, Jr., US federal St., Allegheny.
ROYAL MAIL STEAMSHIPS,
THE ONLY DIRECT LINE
Passenger Accommodations Unexcelled.
Prepaid Intermediate. S30. Steerage. 119.
Passengers by this route are saved the ex
pense and inconvenience attending transfer to
Liverpool or from New York.
J. J. MCCORMICK, or A.D. SCORER SON,
1. 1 III IM
167 and 169 FEDERAL
lots are to be disposed of at the
Remnants Ribbons. Odd and single
at once. ,
Orders promptly executed
THERE CAN BE
As to where you should buy
if economy is the object you
have in view.
Cash and Credit House,
923 and 925 Penn Ave,,
is the house for you to pat
ronize, if you want to save
money, and get dependable
and stylish merchandise.
THURSDAY, JULY 18,
By Lake Erie Railroad. Thirty minutes ride.
Carriages at depot. A drive through the wide,
beautiful streets of Beaver. Lunch in tbe
grove at Groreland.
COME WITH US AND ENJOY SCENERY
UNSURPASSED FOR BEAUTY.
Look at plan of Qroveland. Wide avenues,
shaded with foresc trees. Large lots. Right
amid the finest educational institutes.
Churches, Stores, Three Railroads and Ohio
These lots are selling rapidly and are ad
vancing steadily. Buy now on your own terms.
Call at my office for tickets for excursion.
CHAS. SOMERS, 313 Wood St
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
329 LIBERTY STREET.
Why do vou uav SI 00 ner bottle
for Sarsaparllla and Beef, Wine and
Iron when you can bay either pre
paration from ns at 75c ner bottle.
six bottles S4 00, and quality guar
anteed to be the best in tbe mar
ket. We have numerous testimo
nials from physicians and others
indorsing our Liver Pills as a mild and effective
cathartic They are unsurpassed. After giv
ing them a trial you will use no others. Price
25c. For sprains, bruises and all rheumatic
pains, use the Anchor Liniment. It has no
eanal. Come and see us If you are in any way
DTTDT? Apolllnaris. Bedford, Poland, Salu
rUlUJ tarls, Strontia, Saratoga, Sorudel,
uTAWrD Clysmic, Bethesoa, Vichy, Buffalo,
IT ill Jill Lithla. Eureka.
GEO. K. STEVENSON & CO.,
SIXTH AVENUE. jal29.xWT
O. D. LEVIS. Solicitor of Patents.
131 Fifth avenue, above Smlthfleld. next Leader
office. (No delay.) Established 20 years.
BE WISE AND BE COOL.
OUR ICE CHESTS AND REFRIGERATORS will help you pass a
pleasant summer, together with the largest line of
Ever offered by any one firm, and at prices that sell on sight
HOPPER BROS. & CO.,
The Original Pioneers of Low Prices, have the LARGEST STOCK, THE
LOWEST PRICES, THE EASIEST TERMS. Peers of all dealers in
BED IROOHVL" FTJI3SriTTJK,E
Prices froAi $16 to $225 per suit,
1 Leaders in the manufacture of
(OUR OWN MAKE.)
Odd Beds, Odd Bureaus and Odd Washstands.
Odd Pieces of Parlor Suits.
OUR FALL STYLES OF CARPETS
Are now being opened, showing a greater variety of patterns, more pleas ,j
ing colors, combining more taste- tnan ever before displayed in the art of
carpet-making. See our goods, get our prices and terms before buying
elsewhere. Put money in thy purse.
Don't forget our famous of all machines, "THE DAVIS." It has
no equal for light running.
HOPPfcRBRCfa & ca,
OPEN SATTJBDAT EVENINGS.
sale. They will last only a short time.
Silks, Remnants Satines, Ginghams,,
pairs Curtains. Odd lots of Underwear and Hosiery. In fact greatest
Appointments and service first-class,
dens lawns 600 feet. Porchprotnenadei.
Cuisine unexcelled. W. H. REYNOLDS.
je25-62-D Late Lafayette Hotel Phils.
rE ELDREDQE. NO. 18 SOOTH CARO
LINA avenue, within three minutes' walk
of depot or beach. Large, cheerful rooms, ex
cellent table. Terms moderate. MRS. E. J.
ELDREDQE. Proprietress. mTlfr91-P
THE CHALFONTE. ATLANTIC CITT, N. 3.
MOVED TO THE BEACH.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
UNSURPASSED OCEAN VIEW.
Salt water baths in the house. Elevator.
apl-81-D E. ROBERTS SONS.
CTOTEL NORMANDIE, ATLANTIC CHX,
Under new management.
T. C. GILLETTE, PronT.
my22 Late of Colonnade Hotel, Phllada.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
Largest and most prominently located cote!
with a new and first-class Restaurant attached.
350 chairs. Open all the year. Coaches to and
from Beach and Trains. Bropby'r Orchestra.
mHE NEW COLUMBIA.
I CAPE MAY. N. J.
Opens June 14 18S9. James Mooney. "Owner."
FRANK H. HILDRETH,
(Late of tbe Hotel Lafayette.)
RENOVO, Clinton Co, Pennsylvania. L209
feet above ocean level. Open all tbe ,year.
Now prepared for tbe reception of summer
visitors. Rates, S3 00 per day and from 57 09
to S14 00 per week.
Write for circular. "
jy9-42-MWFSu C. H. KEMP. Prop.
SULPHUR SPBING8 HOTEL
Sulphur Springs, Bedford connty. Pa.
New hotel, wide verandas, comfortably fnr
nisbed; accommodates 100; sulphur water, pine
trees, mountain scenery: good table; run by
four sisters and two brothers: IK miles from
railroad (Bedford division P. R. R.). 60 miles
sonth Huntingdon. 30 miles north Cumberland,
Aid.: rates. S7 to S10 per week. Address RUBEN
R. COLVIN, Mannas Choice, Bedford connty,
CAPE MAT, N. J.
Directly on the beach.
W. W. GREEN.
Thomson House, Kane,
MCKEAN CO., PENNSYLVANIA.
2.000 feet above ocean level. Open all the
Now prepared for tbe reception of sum-
nates, 3- uu per aay ana irom
S7 00 to 514 00 per week.
v nte ior circular.
C H. KEMP, Prop.
ABBURY PARK HOTEL BRUNSWICK
A leading hotel in every respect. Beauti
fully situated near tbe beach. All rooms com
mand an unobstructed view of the ocean. Ap
pointments unsurpassed. Drainage and Sani
tary arrangements perfect. For information
address MORGAN & PARSONS. Jel&35
CRESSON bPRINGS. PENNA, MAIN
line Pennsylvania Railroad, on top of
THE MOUNTAIN HOUSE
Now open. All (rains stop at Creison. For
circulars, etc., address
WM. R. DUNHAM. Supt,
myT-Z-ssu Cresson, Cambria Col, Pa.
HOWL AND HOTEL,
LONG BRANCH, N. J-
Hesry WAr.TKR,Propr., Jno. B.Scitlosseb,
Manager, late of Hotel Duquesne, Pittsburg.
Men's Furnishing Stores,
443 SMITHFIELD STREET,
100 FEDERAL ST., Allegheny.
New line of Flannel Shirts just received. All
the new things in that line.
Full line of Yhlte Sblits, laundried and ua
lanndried. Best values tor the money.
Dyeing, cleaning and laundry offices.
Plttsbnrg Telephone 1264; Allegheny Tela
phone 3469. jy9-MWT
in Ant- Oak, Walnut and Cherry.-
red Tablings at 20c, worth 37c
Come early and often for choice ;
Challis, and other Wash Goods.1
,.JL.'"5J"'j.. ii. i