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THE PITTSBURG DISPATOHj ' SUNDAY,'. ATTGUST 4, 188&
THE FIGUfiES FOR IT.
A Detailed Statement of llie Monej
Keceived by Got. Beaver
TOR THE YICTJMS OP THE FLOOD.
The Amount Bent by Each of the States and
night. At Flat Kock the Evangelical
church trail unroofed and ruined and other
buildings destroyed. Many thousands of
dollars damage was done to crops, trees,
fences and buildings.
DOIA'GS OP THE DAI AT JOHKSTOWK.
The Absence of Treasurer Thompson JInch Regretted
ly the People.
A tabulated statement has been prepared
showing the amount contributed by each
State and country to the fund in Governor
Beaver's hands. The total amount of all
the relief is estimated at $3,300,000.
ISrEClAL TELEGRAM TO TUX SISPATCB.I
Habrisbubo, August 3. Secretary
Kremer, of the commission for the distribu
tion of relief to the Pennsylvania flood suf
feres, has had prepared a statement showing
the amounts sent to the Governor direct to
the 27th of July by the diflerent States,
Territories and foreign countries. This ex
hibit shows an aggregate of $1,088,066 96
to have been iorwarded. The amount in
cludes $100,000 contributed through the
Mayor of New York by the people ot that
city. The total contributions, including
the amount which passed through the Gov
ernor's hands, reach about $3,300,000, of
which Pennsylvania has given more than
half, only about $79,000 of which the Gov
ernor received. One of the most generous
contributors is California, which, through
different sources, sent to Governor Beaver
The following tabulated statement shows
the amount contributed by each State to
the Governor's fund: ,
AFTER TWO HOXTHS
A Dog That Was Imprisoned by llie Flood la
rsrxcui. txugrim to tdx stsrA.Tca.1
Wiixiamspobt, August 3. A wonder
ful story ot the recent flood is related by a
lumberman. The other day a gang of men
were at work on Burrows' Island removing
the logs and boards. As they cleared away
the debris they came upon a pile of logs in
the shape of a cone at least a dozen feet
high. The logs were in such a symmetrical
shape that it looked as though they were
put together by human hands.' The cone
was hollow, and as the men proceeded with
their work of demolition they detected a
smell which suggested that there was a dead
animal close at hand. Log after log was re
moved, when, to their amazement, they be
held a mastiff dog. The animal wagged his
tall and whined when he saw the men, and
seemed gladdened at the prospect of being
liberated from his prison.
In another portion of the cone-shaped
cell was the carcass of a cow. By some
freak of the rushing waters the dog and
cow were caught in this pen on June 2, the
cow being crushed in the jam
of logs. The canine was sleek
and fat when liberated and looked
none the worse for his two months' im
prisonment. He has become greatly at
tached to the men on the island and oc
casionally takes a meal on the dead cow.
Where the animal came from is not known,
and there will be no special effort made to
ascertain its former owner.
A DEACON'S DINSER
Done in Wax by Order of His Grief
Stricken Widow as a Memorial.
IT IS QUITE TRUE TO NATDEE
And is Intended to Eemind Her of fiia Ap
petite and the Dose of
CflOLEEA 3I0BBUS THAT TOOK HIM OFF.
It TVu a Ileal to be Frond or and Would Hare Sufficed
XJcbtlaff the Fire With Kerosene.
ISriCIXt. TXLZOKXK TO TUB DISri.TCH.1
Piedmont, W. Va., August 3. A 13-year-old
daughter of James Mahan, of
Ocean, Md., 12 miles from here, while using
oil to light a fire yesterday evening, caught
fire. She was burned to death. Her
mother, while trying to rescue her, was so
badly burned that she may die. A 2-year-old
child was also veryiadly burned. They
would all have perished had not some man,
while returning from work, noticed the
flames from the house, which was on fire.
ABDUCTED BI DEE OWtf FATHER.
ew lore ""111
'ennsj-ivania ,. wi
J,tw Jersey 2w i
w Hampshire K.I18 S3
rtatiivllnit 14.519 SO
MattachutetU 29.75: 30
Maine M8S M
Rhode Island S,t 21
Vermont i CS
Tcunetsee 2.C2I 73
Mississippi 1.CS 20
Louisiana 3.717 IS
Alabama 3.048 70
bouth Carolina 721 07
Maryland J9.V17 IS
Georeta 2,a 25
J.ortfi Carolina 791 81
Virginia 3.720 29
ebraska 2.8G8 35
California 27,421 S3
llorlda 3,375 80
lowa h.327 09
Minnesota 2,117 63
Texas 3,678 OS
Oregon 3,133 75
M est Virginia 47 SO
Wisconsin 3,578 43
Michigan e.425 C5
Ohio 3,344 27
Arkansas 1,644 79
Illinois a.855 SZ
Missouri 630 15
Nevada . 1,100 00
Indiana 3,433 50
cw Mexico... 39 25
Montana 399 00
Dakota - 910 33
Arizona 347 00
ldi.no 4fio 00
Utah 1,401 25
M joining 1,013 5o
Washington 100 00
Washington, D. C. 2,275 or.
Ireland 2,430 00
Mexico 130 40
Canada 3,937 65
England - 2,000 00
Turkey C 57
Austria 339 70
Germany 13,874 C7
Miscellaneous rrom General
Hasting 255 05
Cash, small amounts 3 SS
SO, 6Ct OS
A Married Woman Spirited Away From
Her llnsband'a Side.
isricuLL tiligkah to the disfatcb.1
Heading, August 3. A missing woman
and the arrest of her father as her
abductor to-day has created a big
sensation in this vicinity. About a
week ago Mrs. Isaac Miller, residing
near Virginsville, this county, attended a
funeral in the neighborhood. Her father,
Samuel D. Kohler, who is proprietor
of a natural curiosity known as the
Crystal Cave, and one of the best
known citizens of Berks county,
also attended. After the funeral
Mrs. Miller disappeared, and since then she
has not been seen. The husband has em-
'ployed detectives, and the country for miles
around has Deen scoured, bnt with no suc
cess. Streams have been dragged and of
ficials in neighboring cities telegraphed to.
Mr. Miller obtained some evidence
against his father-in-law, and to-day Kohler
was arrested and gave bail to answer the
charge of abdnction. He says that he
knows where his daughter is, but re
fuses to disclose her whereabouts.
Mrs. Miller is 27 years of
age.and has been married several years. She
possesses about $8,000 in her own namu. and
it is claimed that there is the bone of con
tention. Mrs. Miller has always resided
with her husband, and there is much specu
lation as to where the father has her hidden.
A CHAPTER OP HOEROES.
Totals 3390,188 24 (07,893 72
BEGBETTINO THOMPSON'S ABSENCE.
A dispatch from Johnstown says:
It was with regret that Johnstown people
saw .Treasurer Thompson leave this morn
ing. The regret was caused by the an
nouncement that he would not be here again
until the latter part of next week, owing to
pressing business engagements at home. He
has leit an efficient man in his place, how
ever, butjohnstowners have learned to look
to him with more confidence than any other
person in authority, and they would be glad
to see him stay.
However, the people were assured the
work would be pushed right along, and if it
kept up at the same pace as it has been dur
ing the past three days the 5500,000 appro
priated will all be in the hands of the peo
ple by the end of the week. Considerable
trouble was experienced to-day with
ine account ot some railroaders who were
washed out. They had sworn to their claims,
and Mr. J. K. Russell, road foreman of en
gines on the Pennsylvania Bailroad, pre
sented them for payment. In the meantime
eeveral of the men had lilted their own
money, and there was considerable trouble
to cet things adjusted.
Notwithstanding the delay caused by
these matters, 37,300 was paid out during
the day. Secretary Kremer was busy in
other parts of the town, and only spent a
short time in the office here. He says be is
in the 18 counties in the eastern part of the
State, and consequently is very hard
worked. This was payday with the Cam
bria Iron Works, as well as among the
workmen for Mr. Hughes and Contractor
McLean, and there is now plenty of money
incircnlation. The merchants arereapiegthe
benefit of the free distribution of money that
is going on and they are beginning to look
much more cheerful. Mr. G. W. Moss, one
of the leading grocers in the town, Bays he
did inllv as much business in July as he
ordinarily did in two months, and so it is in
all lines of trade.
The districts paid off were South Fork,
Mineral Point, Conemaugh and Woodvale,
where there are no stores of any account,
and the money was largely expended iu lay
ing in needed supplies. The statement
spread abroad that the people everywhere
had abused their opportunities in getting a
large supply of clothing from commission
ers, was refuted clearly by the action of
these people to-day.
Nearljr every one after getting their
money visited a clothing store and laid in a
supply of wearing apparel, and the clothiers
all did a rushing business Jrom morning till
The grumblers have been silenced some
what by the smooth manner in which things
are going the past few days, the question
causing the most discussing now being as to
the action of the local Finance Committee,
which holds dally sessions with closed doors.
There are a few people who have not yet re
ceived their checks ior the flO-a-head dis
tribution, although they were mailed three
weeks ago. "Where thoy have been lost is a
A Bursting Fly Wheel nnd n Suicide Cause
Sorrow at Erie.
rsricxu. txxxobak to tbx dispatch.
Ebie, August 3. Erie to-day had a chap
ter of horrors. The day opened with a ter
rific fly wheel explosion in the Watson
Paper Mills. The governor refused to act
and the fly wheel burst. The explosion was
terrific The engine house was demolished
and the flying fragments carried ruir iu all
direetions. Engineer Samuel Fuller, ob
serving something wrong, rushed into the
wreck to shut off the steam and was so badly
mutilated that he will die. Joseph Proeski
was struck with a piece of the wheel and
had a part of his scalp carried away. His
recovery Is donbtful.
"William Bates, son of "W. B. Bates, fore
man ot the ship carpenters at the Anchor
Line dock, suicided to-day. He had been
in ill health, but the generally accepted
theory of the causes which led to his suicide
was that his affianced would not consent to
a speedy marriage. Young Bates called on
his affianced, Miss Clara Schlandecker. last
evening, and renewed his importunities for
an early marriage. The young lady coun
seled delay until they could have a home
furnished. Prior to sending the fatal ball
through his brain the young man wrote a
letter to the young lady and another to his
mother, imploring their forgiveness. Death
was instantaneous. The suicide belonged to
a good family, and was 22 years of age.
FIRE AT ZAKESTILLE
Does 830,800 Worth ofDamasieandFatally
Borni a Man.
rsrECUi. txlegudi to tux dispatch, j
Zanesville, August 3. At 8 o'clock
this evening the fire department was called
to C. Stolzesbacks & Sons' bakery and
cracker factory, the largest institution of
the kind in the city. For a time it was
thought that the whole blocK, which is the
most important in the city, containing
the Court House, jail, poitoffice and
important stores, would be consumed
and the contents were partially removed
from the postoffice. The fire was, however,
confined to two buildings. It originated in
a three-story building filled with ovens and
machinery and spread rapidly to a new
four-story building which had just been
completed and filled with new machinery
and had been running but a week. The loss
will be about $30,000 with 515,000 insurance.
Michael Schlofman, an employe, was
fatally burned about the back and breast.
He was in the new building when the fire
broke out, and rushed into the old building.
He encountered a locked door, and the fire
had cut off retreat.
Mrs. Elisha Pratt, of Lambertville, N.
J., has had done in wax a representation of
the last meal taken by her husband. It is
true to nature in size and color, and the
original is what gave the deacon the cholera
morbus that hurried him to the tomb. The
widow takes melancholy pleasure in it, amd
considers it a fitting and touching memorial.
Teenton, August 3. The story of the
queerest tribute to the dead on record comes
from Lambertville, in Hunterdon county.
Near that town lives Mrs. Ellsha Pratt,
widow of Beacon Pratt, who was famous as
a farmer, a genial soul and an ardent Meth
odist. He was particularly fond ot tickling
his appetite and was deemed considerable of
an epicure. His wife was an excellent cook
and her dinners were rare exhibitions of
culinary skill tor a rural neighborhood.
The deacon enjoyed nothing better than a
house full of clergymen around a table
laden with tempting victuals. And Mrs.
Pratt, who doted on the deacon, was in her
element when preparing such a feast and
helping entertain such goodly guests.
About a year ago a number of ministers
were en their way to the campmeetmg at
Ocean Grove. There were just a dozen of
them. Deacon Pratt had them all stop over
night at his farm house, and gave them a
rousing dinner early in the evening. It
was a dinner modeled on the New England
plan, as Pratt came from Vermont and so
did his wife. There was everything con
ceivable to eat and plenty of reasonably
hard cider to drink.
too much fob the deacon.
The deacon was in the best of humor and
partook even more heartily than usual of
the food. His wife, accustomed as she was
to her husband's large appetite, was aston
ished at the amount he consnmed and made '
a mental inventory of the various articles
and the amount of each that he swallowed.
The next alternoon Deacon Elisha Pratt
died of cholera morbus. The physician said
the dinner knocked him out. The funeral
was the largest the neighborhood ever
knew. Eight of the 12 clergymen present at
the dinner acted as pallbearers, and the
other four officiated at the church and by
The widow was inconsolable for awhile
and talked abont the tribute she proposed
having prepared in memory of her husband.
Everybody supposed she was going to erect
a handsome monument and the makers of
tombstones sent iu bids. But they were all
mistaken. Mrs. Pratt had in view the most
remarkable and yet suggestive of memorial
She had the work done quietly in Phila
delphia and it required some weeks to finish
"When it arrived at the farm and some of
the widow's intimate friends were invited to
call and see the tribute they were at first
astounded and then shocked, and finally
thev felt a disposition to laugh that was con
trolled with difficulty. On the table in the
parlor stood a large glass case. On top of
the case was a small arch, made of solid
silver. Surmounting the arch was tne fig
ure, in silver, of an angel blowinga trumpet.
Inside the arch and suspended from its cen
ter was a tablet ot white-marble, on which
were inscribed the following words in deep,
This Is "What the Beacon Died Of."
But it was underneath the glass case that
THE GBXAT SURPEISE
awaited the spectators. There on plates,
arranged in the order they were served, were
exact duplicates in wax, and some in glace
shape, of the various articles of food the
deacon had eaten at the dinner the evening
before he died, and also exact duplicates in
quantity and size of the amounts he had
consumed. There was a large plate of soup,
a big slice of meat, heaping side dishes full
of vegetables, three cucumbers, huge slices
of pie, a quarter of a watermelon, two plates
of ice cream, a small cup of coffee and three
goblets of cider. They were perfect pieces
of work in wax, as well as perfect represen
tations of what had passed down the dea
con'js throat at the dinner. The whole thing
had cost several hundred dollars.
The neighbors naturally ridiculed the
tribute at first, but they all respected the
widow, and when they fonnd that she was
really in earnest in her grief and in her re
gard for the wax memorial, they restrained
their mirth and said little about it outside.
Many of them thought the sudden loss had
unhinged Mrs. Pratt's mind somewhat.
That is why it is only after the lapse of a
year that the report of the astonishing
tribute has leaked out.
marriage Ucensea Granted Yesterday.
t Will lam GoodfeUow .. 8eH2
J Nannie Waddel sewiexler
1 Marl Galmer Allegheny
5 Frank W. Morrow "eeJ,"
J Bertha A. Walt rittsbnrg
( Henry Ilager Pittsburg
t George Srhelt WZVl
I Charles Burned Baldwin township
I liizzle Schmidt Baldwin township
Phares Hntton EHilSSJJ
I Eliza Nuth Plllsbury
(George W. Lytic..... McKeesport
I .Nellie Porte McKeesport
f Robert H. Mlnnls . Hr'!!!"S
IWcUlc D. Coulter Braddoesi
DAVIES GOULD On Thursday evening,
August L 18881 'at the home of the bride's par
ents, Chablks E. Davtks and Katie L.
Gould, by Her. Win. Medley.
Billable bed at a
Single, t bt ee-quarter
ALBEN On Haturday. August 3. 1889. at
S30 a. sc, Samuel Albeit, In the 52d year 01
Funeral services at bis late residence, 83 Wy
lie avenue, Monday aftebsoow at 1 o'clock
Interment private at a later bonr.
LaTBHAW On Saturday mornlngAueust
8,1889, at 11 0 o'clock. BENJAMIN F. LAT
shaw, in the 68th year of his age.
Funeral services StTNDAT AJTXKNOONat i
o'clock, at bis late residence, 31 Fulton street,
city. Funeral on Mondat morning at 10
o'clock. Interment private.
TlnRTnT.lPPE-On Thnrtdav.- AuCUSt I.
1889, at 8 P. M., Janet, youngest danchter of
the late John Nortclilfe, of Atterdhfe, En
gland, and step-daughter of Fred James, aged
la years and 8 months.
Funeral from the residence of 'her parents,
No. 811 Ella street, on SundaT afternoon.
Augusts, at 2 o'clock. Friends of the family
are respectfully Invited to attend.
PANNIER On Friday. August 2, 1889,
Frieda, daughter of Julius and Clara Pan
nier, aged 17 years 4 months 12 days.
Funeral from the parents' residence, 151
Charles street, Allegheny, on Sundat at 2
REGELMAN On Friday, August 2, 1889, at
8ffiA.lI, ELIZABETH L., daughter of Goo.
and Mary E. Regebnan, aged 19 years 5
months 8 days.
Funeral services at the family residence,
Butler street, above Sbarpsburg'hridge, on Sun
dat afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment at
Homewood Cemetery. Friends of the family
are respectfully invited to attend, 2
STINSON On Saturday, August 3, 1SS9, at 6
p. iu James, youngest son ot Mark and Mary
Btinson, aged 11 months.
Funeral from bis parents' residence, corner
Ward and Frarier streets. Fourteenth ward, on
Sundat afternoon at 2 o'clock. Friends of
the family are respectfully invited to attend.
(Successor to Meyer, Arnold A Co., Lim.,)
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
Office and residence, 1131 Fenn avenue. Tele
phone connection. mylO-bD-xwFSu
JAMES M. FUTXERTON,
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER,
If o. 6 Seventh Street.
JOHN L. TREXLER 4 CO.,
Funeral Directors and Embalmers, Livery
and Boarding Stables. Nos. 378 and 380
Beaver ave. Residence. 681 Preble
ave., Allegheny City.
Telephone 3116. mh23-MThSn
CAE BOBBEES AT ERIE.
Two 'Men Arrested With u. Qunmlty
Goods Upon Them.
IsntCIAL TXLEOBAM to TDX DISPATCH.
Ebie, August 3. The Lake Shore ofli
ciala in this city have a great deal of trouble
with car robbers. The seals are broken
in the yard in this city and the thieves, or a
part of the gang, get into the car and ride
out to the outskirts of the city where the
plunder is thrown out and confederates are
ready with wagons to pick up the spoils and
cart them off to the fence in the city.
Last evening two crooks were bagged upon
suspicion of being the men who opened sev
eral Lake Shore cars nicht before last. The
defendants, who gave their names as Thomas
Hayes and George Leed, of New York, had
in their possession a quantity of furnishing
SomellilnsT of a fetorm.
rSrrCIAI. TKLBORAK TO TH DISFATCH.t
Tiffin. O., August 3. A terrifio wind
tad rain storm visited this county last
THE MAJOR'S EXPERIMENT A SUCCESS.
Harbors Cleared of Sand by Pnmplnff In-
tead of Dredalnff.
rsrsciAi. nusux to thx dispatch.
Erie. Pa., August 3. The United States
Government is making some experiments
here with dredging machinery, which are
being watched with more than ordinary in
terest The engineer in charge of this port
is furnished with a sand pump
for .dredging purposes and it is known
as a sand sucker and is stationed upon
the deck of a leased steamer, the Transfer.
This has always been a hobby of Major F.
A. Mahan, the superintendent of this dis
trict. He has advocated for some time the
theory that it was more expeditious and
more economical to pump the sand than to
dredge it by.the old process.
Before securing all the machinery
necessary for such work the officials in
charge fitted up the leased boat for a
test of the Major s plans. The tests thus far
have beeen pronounced quite satisfactory.
The dredge has raised 75 cubic yards of
sand an hour, an amount which is just
about half of the capacity of the machinery.
BATAEIANS' NATIONAL CONTENTION.
A Pleasant Procfanime Arranged for Their
;srZC!AL TXLIGUAM TO TUX DlSPATCB.1
Erie, August 3. The National Bavarian
Society of North America will hold its an
nual convention in this city, commenc
ing with Monday, August 19, and
will continue for three days. It
is fully expected that the attendance
of delegates will number about 100 from all
sections of the country, and the local com
mittee here is getting ready to give the dele
gates a uearty welcome.
The programme arranged for the enter
tainment of the delegates embraces excur
sions; fish dinners and summer night festi
ALWAYS KEEP A LOOKOUT
Low Prices at Thompson's New Tork
11 lbs granulated sugar 51 00
lljflbs coffee sugar. 1 00
5 lbs Carolina rice 25
5 packages corn starch 25
4 ibs tapioca 25
7 lbs rolled oats 25
8 lbs Kingsford's Large Lump Starch 25
3 packages electric starch 25
8 lbs Schumacher's oat meal 25
12 boxes Bag Blue 25
3 packages Fruit Pudding 23
31b can brook trout 25
3 lb can mackerel in tomato sauce.. 25
2 doz parlor matches (200's) r 25
Scans sardines 25
1 can chipped beef, 17c.or3 for. CO
21b cans corned beef, 17c, or 3 for. ... CO
6 lbs of 20c English breakfast tea 1 00
6 lbs of 20c Young Hyson tea 1 00
6 lbs of 20c Japan tea 1 00
1 sack choice amber flour 1 20
Extra sugar-cured hams per lb ii&
Goods delivered free to all parts ot both
cities. To those living out oi the city will
prepay freight on all orders of $10, J15, $20
and upward. Send for catalogue. M. E.
Thompson, 301 Market street, corner Third
ave., opposite uussy.
Undertakers and Embalmers ana Livery Statles,
1 o. 012 unni siren, near x um avenue.
At the old stand fine carriages Xor shopping or
parties or opera at the most reasonable prices.
'J eleohone 22). mhi3-9e-wsa
Stimulates the torpid liver, strengthens the
digestive organs, regulates the bowels and are
unequaled as an
In malarial districts tbeir virtues are widely
recognized, as they possess peculiar properties
In freeing the system from that poison. Ele
gantly sugar coated. Dose small. Price, 25c
OFFICE, ii MUBRAT STEEET, NEW YOBK.
TR. L 8. TVAUGAMAN.
311 Smitbfield street.
Gold fillings SI 00 and up
White alloy fillings 1 00
Hilver fillings 75
Amalgam fillings......... SO
Extracting teeth..... 23
Admlnisteringgas.... ....... ....... SO
Teeth, $5 and S3. Best teeth only SIX
Fine gold filling and gold crown work a spe
Thit Tired Feeling, so oppressive, over pow
ering; and difficult to throw off, may be the
warning of wearing out or breaking down of
the system. It Is entirely overcome by taking
tiooa s aarsapanua, wmen gives great mental
serve, bodily and digestive strength, I
BOSTON NOVELTY STORE,
406 and 408 Wood Street.
Look at Our Bargains for This "Week.
Holland window shades, assorted colors, with
Five It. curtain poles, brass trimmings, only
Watar sets, on tray, 50c to $1 80.
Union Webb hammocks only 95c
Large Mexican hammocks only SI 25.
Croquet sets, varnished, worth SI 25, only 73c
Gents' traveling bags, all styles, from 60c
Traveling; baskets and lunch baskets from 15c
to a so.
Bilk plush albums only 59c
Elegant lectures, oak frames, size 22x24,
Fans, sold everywhere at 15c only 6c
Statues, SO different subjects, from 10c to
Nickel clocks, "warranted, only 75c
Bookshelves, lit walnut or oak, only SL
Black walnut tnbles, only SI.
Brass bird cages, 76c, 89c and SL
Painted cages, Oc, 75c 89c SL
Beautiful decora-ted front wall pockets, 60c
Silk plush cabinet '.frames only 25c
Bras cabinet lrames only 10c
Girls' doll carriage-A 50c 75c 95c, SL
Boys' 4-wheel wagon, with seat, ooly 95c
Iron rakes, hoes and shovels, for children,
only 5c Children's toy t In palls, with shovels. 6c
and 10c Hundreds of dolls, in china and bisque
ucaua, wmcu wo are seiu Jig at n&u price.
Elegant vases, which Vo have Just closed out
front an Importer, whic U we are offering at
prices never before heard oL
Bargains this week In boiuefurnlshlng goods.
66-plece English decorated tea set, worth H.
only $2 89.
lOS-plece English decorated dinner set, worth
10-piece English decorated toilet set. worth
S3 60, only S2 25. 1
Plain glass tumblers only 2c
100 doz. white plates, asst. sir w, only 8c each.
Banded goblets, worth SI doz., .only 6c each.
2-qt. covered tin pall only 6c
Chamber palls, asst. colors, only 18c
Cuspidors, asst. colors, only 5c"
A fill OMAIMana f fun a-.tsf ba.1aJI
--... Kuttuicui VA KUU VOlU)V C1IAU1V1CU
kettles, saucepans, tinware, KlasfiVware, -wood
: -w .- us vs VUVU9 UA UilGlCU
In botb cities.
H. G. HAYDEN 8h CO.
mHE BELLE OF THE SEASON W.4JS THE
I young lady who wisely called upon Miss
Landers before going to the seashore ami pro
Tided herself with those beautiful. all natural
hair bangs .and curls. Latest styles. La UVca.
HadlngLutle Paris and others. Be sum and
call on MISS MARIE LANDERS. Hue cs 4
Hackebuildlnr, upstairs. TakeSperberVole
O. V. LKVIS, Solicitor of Patents,
o delar.) SaUtmstMrftStV.
I office. (Ni
10 per cent
Will You Buy
If Quality Is Good and Prices
We have gone thoroughly through
our stocks of
SUITS, PANTS, LIGHT DERBYS
and STRAW HATS and also SUM
fsnti mi mv.
Canvas Cots at- $1 25.
' Factory prices on large quantities.
711 LIBERTY" ST. "
Having had an unusual
brisk trade mean to keep
The beginning of the month
marks an era to SHOE buyers of
no small consequence. Stock
must be reduced and that with a
wilL It means life, the life of our
profits. No studying about cost
The pleasures and benefits goes to
those -whose inclinations are to
ward saving the rocks, for the
saving is great and carries -with
it the choice of our unmistakable
large and -well denned assortment,
that insures you comfort through
out the -wear of the shoe.
Our fitting is perfect, from In
fants' to Men's. All departments
and have out the prices so as to
leave no doubt as to the genuine
ness of our bargains. Quality as
good as ever, but prices 25 per
cent to 50 per cent lower than
they previously -were.
Men's Suits that were 89, 810,
813 50 and 816, are now 87, 88,
811 and 813. Children's Suits, for
merly 82 75, 84, 85, 86 and 87,
now 82, 82 50, 83, 84 50 and 85.
All other goods likewise reduced.
Don't negleot your own interests
by failing to take advantage of
STRASSBURGER k JOSEPH,
Mors, ClotMers ant Hatter '
161, 163 Federal St, Allegheny.
Market St, Entrance 430-436.
TEETH, $5, $8, $10.
Gold fillings from $1 un. Amalgan. SOet
lver. 73c; white alloy, SL
Gold Crowns a specialty.
DR. J. M. McCLAREN,
Corner Smithfield and Fourth avenue.
We will mot carry oyer a pair of summer
goods if loir prices will sell them.
A FEW OF THE BARGAINS FOR lulDIES.
50c Striped Cotton now 29c,50c Lisle now 35c,
75c Lisle now 44c, SI 23 Lisle now 75c, II Silk
now 73c, 50 anil 73c Black now 33a
A FEW OF THE BARGAINS FOR CHIL
DREN. S0c Black Cotton, donble knees,19c; Stainless
Black, douole knees, 25c, wortb 33c; 33c worth
LADIES' GENTJINE SWISS RIBBED
24 and 29c. reduced from 50c; 75c Lisle now
50c, SI Lisle now 75c;Silk from 73c op.
Star Flannel Waists and Blouses
Are selling fast, the-prices make ttem eo.
INFANTS' AND iSHHJJREN'S HATS
All cut away down In pr.Vce; they will cose you
much more 30 cLrys from now.
Tennis Goods and Flannel Shirta Must
Blazers $2 85. Caps 45c. Sashes SI 50; special
lot oi Flannel Shirts SI 50. This Is a great
An Departments Full of Jood Bargains
A, G, CAMPBELL & SONS,
710 PENN AVENUE.. 710'
Between Seventh and Eighth sts.
Every merchant knows that the annual inventory brings
many surprises. Goods that the merchant thinks sold long
ago turn up in odd corners. We are no exception to the
rule. We have found several such lots, and the best way out
of a bad business is to mark down the prices of these odd
lots, advertise them liberally, and display them. One of the
first which claims our attention is in the Book department
BOOKS EST SETS:
sets Thackeray's works, ro volumes, '
sets Scott's works, 12 volumes,
sets Cooper's works,
sets George Eliot's works, 8 volumes,
sets E. P. Roe's works,
sets Prescott's wqrks,
set Emerson's works,
20 sets Wm. Ware's works, 3 volumes,
22 sets Thomas Moore's works, 3 volumes,
4 sets Shakespeare's works,
set bhakespeare s works,
set Shakespeare's works, Rolfe edition,
sets Oliver Wendell Holmes' works,
set Oliver Wendell Holmes' works,
set Mrs. Harriet'Beecher Stowe's works,
sets Shakespeare's works, handy edition,
sets Victor Hugo's works,. 6 volumes,
set Hawthorne's works,
sets Little Classics,
sets Bulwer s works,
sets Hume's History of England,
sets Goethe's works,
sets Balzac's novels,
sets Holland's works, ,
sets Elsie books,
sets Pansy books,
sets Plutarch's Lives, 3 volumes,
sets Louisa M. Alcott's works, 8 volumes,
sets Oliver Optic's works,
sets Mark Twain'works,
sets Bret Harte's works,
set Kingsley's works,
And many other favorite authors,
50 per set
00 per set
88 per set
00 per set
20 per set
45 per set
50 per set
50 per set
20 per set
75 per set
50 per set
50 per vol
75 per set
50 per set
50 per set
75 per set
00 per set
40 per set
40 per set
00 per set
50 per set
75 per set
00 per vol
00 per set
88 per vol
08 per vol
50 per set
00 per set
00 per vol
88 per vol
58 per vol
75 per set
New Department Stores,
504-506-508 Market Strest, Pittsburg, Pa.
We are well aware that in
order to sell Gents' Furnishinor
Goods in this usually dull season, we must offer
The following are a few examples of what we are offer
ing to our patrons:
80 dozen Gents' Balbriggan Underwear, 66 a suit; worth .
60 dozen real French Extra Fine Balbriggan Underwear, $1 a suit; worth $1 SO.
64 dozen Gray Sanitary Summer Underwear. 75a a suit; wortb $1 25.
CO dozen Genuine French Lisle Underwear, 1 50 each: worth ?3.
60 dozen Finest Genuine French Lisle Hose, 25c; worth 50c
120 dozen Morlev's Eneiish Fanev Half Hose. 22c: worth 35e.
80 dozen French Balbriggan Hose, extra fine, 18c; worth at least 25c
60 dozen Gents' Well-made Night Shiits, 50c; selling elsewhere at S8c
(Wbsim MMBB? C
BOOM IN JERSEYS.
The great special of imported Jerseys
at less than half price still continues. The
assortments of sizes and colors still un
broken,' Nice Cream Jerseys 75c up.
Black and Colored Jerseys from $1 to $2 85;
worth more than double.
The variety is too
W. H.THOMPSON & CO.
THE HOUSE FURNISHERS,
305 "Wood street. 305
OASH or CREDIT. WHOLES'.AIoS and RETAIL.
Chamber Furniture. When -in want Brussels Carpet.
of anything in
.Tarlor Furniture. ihe household Ingrain Carpet.
Lounges. line youwUl con- Hag Carpet.
suit your own in
Couehes. . . Hugs.
terest by giving
Refrigerators. us a call. Imcc Curtains?
Ice Chests. Do not forget Wdndow Shades.
the number, 305,
CASH or , and go no pZaee CASH or
CREDIT. eIse' CREDIT.
Store open Saturday evening until IP o'clock.
No One Doubts It
mobe nsriErw" o-ooids!
A full line of Black and Colored Silk Velvet Bibbons.
All the new things in Leather, Silk and Canvas Belts.
New styles Chemisettes and Cream and Ecru Laces.
New Black Straw Hats and Bonnets.
. New Wings, Birds, Parrots. Canaries, etc.
Onyx Fast Black Hose for Ladies and Children.
' New Sashes and Sash Bibbons and full line Ladies' New Muslin Underwear at
astonishingly low prices.
COME THIS WEEK FOR BARGAINS!
510, 512, 514 MARKET ST. AND 27 FIFTH AVENUE.
The evidence that we are really selling out to quit busi
ness can be seen at a glance by calling in our store. JPlease
don't infer from this that the cream is gone and only inferior,
everyday goods left from which to select. Such is not the case.
Vlien we commenced this Closing Out Sale our stock teas im
mense and of great variety, and although, in the time, our
sales have been increasing beyond our expectation, we still
have a good assortment, but itwiU not always be so. Embrace
this opportunity and call soon.
Everything in the line of Lamps, Glass, China and
Queensware, Gas Fixtures, Rronzes,t Cloclcs, Useful and
Ornamental Goods, all new, fresh and latest styles and best
quality. All must be sold at tlie earliest possible date. Give
us a call and-we are confident we can please you in goods and
TheJ.P.Smith Lamp,Gfass andGhina Co,,
935 Peiin Avt., Setwtci Ninth and Tenth Sts.
- f 'kfeilr'Ti? - "iRKSbf 1 iv rfffiiif-iri'rflTr - "?J At &- i rwiftBihitr "' ' " -..'&. j