Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH, SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1889.
A Consensus of legal Opinions
AS TO INDICTING BOAEDS.
Interviews TVith Various Attorneys
on the Fixable Bodies.
THE BURNS CASE COMMENTATORS.
JUany Lawyers in Favor of Getting Grand
BURNS A.D HIS PALS SUBJECTS OF LAW
The legal fraternity, as a whole, is more
awake to the necessity of a reform in the
method of getting jury material than are the
people at large, though the latter are sup
posed to be the chief victims of the present
system. Of course there arelawyersandlaw
yers,and there are some who can make use of
a crooked juror; but, as a rule, lawyers who
can see beyond their noses and wish to enjoy
an honored oldage,arenot so short-sighted
not to say dishonest as to with to win their
spurs by the farce of reasoning to "fixed"
jurors. In the opinions by the legal fra
ternity given below, it will be seen that it is
a general belief that no relief will ever be
obtained until the political upas that now
controls selection shall be rooted out.
As a rule, however, lawyers cling to the
belief that a jury of laymen is in some way
or other a good thing, Mr. Cohen being the
only exception found yesterday. One lawyer
held that decisions of masters in equity and
lawyers as arbitrators rarely gave as much sat
isfaction as a trial before a jury.
As a rule the lawyers expressed themselves
quite briefly, but to the point, and generally in
the tenor of an editorial in yesterday's Dis
patch. Their views appear in tho appended
N. W. Sharer We had better results when
the Judges and Sheriff drew our juries, and
fewer new trials were asked for. I think these
officials would give us much better jurors than
wo have been having in late years.
BAREIXG THE SHEKriT.
J. H. White I can see no reason why the se
lection might not be made by the County Com
missioners under the supervision of the Judges;
bnt I would not think it wise to put it into the
Sheriffs hands in any way. I cannot conceive
of any official more likely to be mortgaged to
politicians than he. As County Commissioners
are now elected from both political parties, the
reason for the creation of the office of Jury
Commissioner is no longer in being.
-George-Sbiras Let tbe Judges appoint the
Jury Commissioners. I don't think the law will
be changed, however.
T. D. Carnaban Let the Judges appoint the
Jury Commissioners and let their salaries be
raided. The right kind of men cannot be had
lor $2 a day.
L. PStone The Judges must find a remedy.
W. S. Wilson The only improvement I can
suggest is an improvements the brcea of Jury
C. E. Cornelius The first improvement that
suggests itself to me is to take the selection of
jurors out of the hands of elective officers. I
suppose it would be best, under present circum
stances, to put it into thchandsof the judiciary,
but I can conceive that even then the selections
might be better were Judges elected for life,
or during good behavior.
A. M. Watson Put the whole business into
the bands ol the Court, and hold it responsible
W. A. Sipe The office of Jury Commissioner
oucht to be taken out of politics; he should be
H paid a better salary, and lie should not be al
lowed to secure his selection from constables
or professional politicians especially of the
nuthouse stripe. Tho good people of the coun
try are largely responsible lor present bad re
sults, for tliey try in every conceivable way to
escape jury rmtr, and thus leave it to people
very often not fit.
C S. Fetterman About the best suggestions
I ever heard on the subject came from Russell
Errctt In brief it was that w hen the triennial
assessment is made the assessors select a list ol
names, fit by intelligence and character for
this duty, and furnish it to the County Com
missioners. Let the requisite number "be di
vided by the commissioners into three bodies
to serve during the following three years in
such manner that there could bo no knowing
the composition of a jury until it was drawn,
and the "fixer" would be greatly
HA5IPEKED IX HIS "SVOKK.
This plan would take about all the available
material in the county, and when a man had
served his time he could not setback for at
least three years. No man could tell in which
year he would be called on to serve and many
avenues to rascality would be blocked.
Thomas H. Davis Let the Court appoint re
sponsible men and let them learn their duties.
Let them make it a part of their business to
find who are good citizens. 'Twould not be a
very difficult affair. There arc good and intcl
gent citizens in every election district who
could furnish a clean list without asking politi
cians for belp.
J. G. Brvant The duty of selecting jurors is
a very difficult one. Xo man can select 4,000 fit
men unless he is a politician who makes it his
Business to Know me people ot tne county. An
honest man would make mistakes that might
leave the matter in m better shape than it is
now. Then business men who ought to serve
slight the duty as much as possible. The
trouble consists not so much in thennttinginto
the wheel of improper nimes, as in the slight
of hand in the getting of those names out.
W. B. Rodgers 1 am in favor of the Bredin
bill, which puts the matter into the hands of
Thomas II. Marshall I haven't thought
much abont it. I am opposed to reforms. I
think the Judges should appoint Jury Com
missioners. J. S. Ferguson Elevate the office of Jury
Commissioner and pay better salaries. The
Court should appoint the commissioners.
Josiah Cohen Regarding the affection of
most lawyers lorthejury system, all 1 have to
say is that they cling to a fiction which has
very little to recommend it except age. In an
industrial community like this there is so much
of scientific matter presented for disposition in
the courts that it is too much to expect an un.
learned man to comprehend sufficiently to sit
as a judge. The Court, with its liberal educa
tion, is much more likely to arrhe at right re
sults than a man whose intellect has not been
SHOULD BE OUT OF POLITICS.
T. H. Baird Patterson The office must be
taken out of politics. I have lately had a
chance to test the power of a very small poli
tician, and until the hold of this class is gone
there can be no radical improvement. As to
getting lists of good names. I understand that
lists of good citizens, who would make the
right kind of jurors, are made every year for
school purposes. I don't know exactly what the
list is made for. but I understand it contains
good names.'and I see no reason why that kind
of names could not be furnished for jurors
William Reardon I'm not a reformer; ask
W. D. Moore I would abolish the grand jury
as a useless incumbrance and let the District
Attorney take the informations made and pre
sent them to court; have the court punish
aldermen and justices of the peace who sent up
trifling cases, by putting the costs on tncm.and
finally have the court select the petit jurors.
There would be no need to go further.
J. S. Lambie I supposo the Bredin bill
is not as perfect as experience might make
it, but if I were In charge I would have it
passed. I think it is the best thingyet offered
and it has received tho sanction of the Alle
gheny Law Association.
As a general thing lawjers seem to think
they could not get along without juries, and
some appear to take it for granted that anv
sort of au apology for a jury is better than
Yesterday Thomas Bums, who is charged
with having improper influence on some of the
September grand jurors, was examined by Dis
trict Attorney Porter and Judge Collier, and
stated that he had given Doyie $10 and Fred
SAID THEY HAD BORROWED
the sums stated from him. He said he gave
Doyle the money before August and before be
knew that Doyle was a member of the grand
jury. He stated that he gave Heil the monev
in August after McAleese had sued him. and
the case had been sent to court. Burns said
that at the time ho lent the money to Heil he
bad a talk with him about the case, but that
the latter did not say he wonld do anything for
him. Burns said Heil came to him and after
Retting the money promised to pay it
back. Burns denied that he had ever
given any other member of the grand jury
money, and also denied that ho had met any of
the members by appointment at tho Albemarle
Hotel. He also stated that after the grand
jury bad ignored the bill, Doyle's brother
asked him for monev, for a couple of dollars.
At District Attorney Porter's suggestion the
oath was administered to Doyle, and he told
Judge Collier the statements he had made were
true. Judge Collier then held him in $1,000 to
answer a charge of attempting to influence the
grand jurv and sentenced him on the illegal
liquor selling charges to 15 months in the work
house and to pay fines aggregating SL.250. His
Honor also stated that he thought it the duty
of the District Attorney to make informations
against Dojle and Heil.
There were rumors afloat last night that the
informations against Hell and Doyle had been
made; but it is understood that they will be
brought to-day before Alderman Mc M asters.
Mr. Heil was seen last evening and said that,
as far as ho knew, no information had ct been
made against him. He still denies the guilty
receipt of any money from Burns.
VOIGT WON'T TALK.
The Arrest of the Former Banking Cnshtcr
Cansrs Considerable Comment Among
The arrest of Mr. Henry F. Yoigt, former
cashier of the now defunct Farmers and
Mechanics Bank of the Southside, charged
with having robbed that institution of about
5150,000, was all the talk among the people
Opinions are greatly divided as to the
probable guilt of the man. Most of them,
however, seem to th.ink that Voigt was not
such a bad fellow after all, and they think
that the Board of Directors should have
looked closer into tho books before the loss be
came so large.
One of the depositors said last night: "If
Voigt dM tako the money, ho never used it
himself, but gave it to other people, who per
suaded Iiim to take it. Hehasaluays borne a
good reputation; he was a member of the
Eighteenth Street Lutheran Church, and a
very prominent one, too. 1 don't think that he
himself believed he would bo arrested, because
he had all the opportunity in the world to run
away. He was in Ohio for several weeks lately,
and, if he wanted to skip, he might have stayed
a ay then."
President Sorg declined to have any more to
say on the subject, because he believes it to bo
wiser to await the hearing on next Tuesday.
He stated, however, that they had sufficient
evidence to make a good case against the man.
When told that some of the depositors thought
the Board of Directors ought to be arrested,
too. he said:
That is nonsense. Our expert states that
some of the falsifications wcro so cleverly per
petrated that it would have necessited the con
stant cresence of tho Board of Directors to
find out when and where they were made. The
mere fact that it has taken Mr, Reed about
three months to detect them, shows that the
points were hard to find. I hear that some
people think I am glad Voigt is arrested. Let
me tell you that is not so. In fact. I am really
sorrv. especially for his family; but the thing
involves the savings of a number of poor peo
ple, and it had to be done."
oigt refused to make a statement when he
was seen in jail yesterday. He said, however,
that he would not employ counsel, because ho
had no monev to pay law) ers' bills, and his
defense will be' his own statement
AN ITALIAN COUNT.
How n Reporter Did Xot Get a Foreign In
tervlcw Last Night.
An amusing incident occurred at the
Union station last night, which furnished
another practical verificaction of the mod
ern saying that "it takes a wise American
girl to distinguish the difference between a
pipe-line digger and a real lS-karat Italian
Last night a distinguished-looking foreigner
occupied one of the benches in the waiting
room of the station. One of the depot report
ers, thinking tho man was a titled foreigner,
and consequently good for a long
interview, approached him. The waxed
ends of the Italian's small black mustache
caused visions of the probability of the
stranger's acquaintance with the Count and
Countess de Montcrcole to flit through the
newspaper man's mind. Stepping up to the
foreigner and gently tugging the latter's sea -trimmed
S75 overcoat, the reporter introduced
himself as a newspaper man.
The Count looked at the reporter in blank
amazement a moment or so, and then broke
"Ah, youa newspaper mana? Youa sella zo
newspaper. la sella ze peanot. Wanta bnya
The reporter grasped frantically at his paper
and pencil, and leaned upon his girl's father
for support. They finally brought him to.
TflE COLORED VOTERS
Hold a Meeting nod Decide 10 Demand and
Insist Upon Recognition.
The colored citizens of the Sixth, Seventh,
Eighth and Eleventh wards held a mass
meeting in the Franklin street schoolhouse
last night to discuss the question of "Indorse
ment of Political Candidates." About 40 per
sons were present, and Ajax Jones presided.
He opened the meeting with a speech, recom
mending the election to Council of Joseph
Marshall, of tbo Seventh ward, and Thomas
McMichael. of the Sixth ward.
Richard Kej-s made a speech condemning all
clubs that arc not in accord with the Don Cam
eron Club. J. O. Brown was censured and J.
M. Foster made a lengthy address. He said the
colored vote in Allegheny county amounted to
3,000, aud if they worked together they could
compel politicians to recognize them and they
would secure their share of the offices.
The meeting adjourned at 1050 o'clock with
out indorsing any candidate for public office.
Ajax Jones will make an address at a meeting
to be held in the Sixth ward school bonse, next
Thursday evening, and the Don Cameron Club
will attend in a body.
LIKE THE DENNT CASE.
Tho Schenlcr Estate Files n. Bill Acalnst
Iho City Assessment.
Attorney R. R. Carnahan, for the Schen
ley estate, yesterday filed a bill in equity
against the city assessors and the city of
Pittsburg. The case is like the one sned out by
the Denny estate against the city assefsment,
This suit applies to only one piece of prop
erty, the lot lronting ISO feet on Water street,
on which the naint and color factory of W. W.
Lawrence Jt Co. stands.
In 1SS1 the lot was leased to Breed and Ed
wards for a yearly rental of $1,230. they to pay
all the taxes and assessments. They sold the
lease to Mr. Lawrence.
The First ward assessor assessed the property
in the name of Lawrence Co. at J25.20O for lot
and building. The city assessors assessed the
lotto the Schenley estate at S17.6O0and the
building also at 20,000, a big increase. They
tiAiui ii buuuiu ue iuaeueu 10 w. w.Xtawrence
SONS AND DAUGHTERS.
King's Children Entcrlnin Friends With
Slnslc nnd Literature.
The King's Sons and Daughters' Asso
ciation, of the Third Presbyterian Church,
gave a musical and literary entertainment in
the chapel last night.
Among the performers were Misses Emma
WoeliuL Clarke McCrickart, Oretta Williams,
Carrio Terrant, Lulu Miller, Nannie Hammer.
Lulu and Edna Vogler, Profs. King and Bis
selU FRANK WANTS TIME
Before Ho Given Ills Opinion About the
Building Inspector Frank and his assist
ant inspected the buildings damaged by the
cyclone on Wood and Diamond streets yester
day. He said thev were very old, but will givo
no opinion until Monday.
That Steeple Will be Repaired.
The trustees of the Southside Presbyterian
Church met last evening and decided to have
the steeple of the church repaired. Each
corner ol the edifice will also be beautified
with a new turret. The entire expense will
amount to $1,200.
A Lively Fisticuff.
James Hessler and Charles Wheeler, mill
men, have owed each other a grudge for some
time. Yesterday they are alleged to have met
on Market street, Alleghcny.aud fought it out.
No arrests ere made.
APLUNRER Hn Haynle. of the
I LUKUt.il. Figaro staff, tells all about
a sporting Parisian who is coming to America.
See The Dispatch to-morrow.
Dr. B. M. Hanna. Eye, ear, nose and
throat diseases exclusively. Office. 718 Penn
street, Pittsburg, Pa. ' s&au.
THE SESSION CLOSES.
Proceedings of the D. A. 3, K..of L,
Animal Meeting .Yesterday.
LIST OP HEW OFFICERS ELECTED.
The District Said to be in Excellent Shape
D0TLE WILL BECOME AN 0EGANIZER
The annual session of D. A. 3, K. of L.,
closed yesterday afternoon; but before the
meeting adjourned the Press Committee was
discharged and all delegates present were
instructed not to give a word of informa
tion of the proceedings. The publication
in The Dispatch yesterday morning of
the proceedings of the previous day, was
the subject of discussion at the opening of
the morning session. There was great in
dignation on the part of certain delegates,
who claimed that the man who had
divulged the secrets of the ses
sion was dishonorable and not a
proper person to remain in the order. A
motion was then offered and adopted to ap
point a "detective committee," whose duty
it shall be to discover the person or persons
who gave out information that they were in
structed not to disclose. Several members
were appointed to constitute a court to try
the persons when discovered.
A DETECTIVE'S THREAT.
Last evening a reporter for this paper was
accosted by one of these men, who tried to
ascertain the name of the person who had
given the minutes of Thursday's session. He
failed, and, in order to force a confession from
the newspaper man, took off his coat and an
nounced that he would thrash him. Several
members of the order interfered, and the "de
tective" was compelled to retire.
After the discussion on this matter had
closed, the election of officers was continued.
Miss Laura Powell, the efficient Financial Sec
retary, had no opposition for the consolidated
offices of Secretary-Treasurer, and was unani
The new Executive Board will be composed
of the following named members: W. C.
Krueger, James Petrie, George F. Pitts. J. U.
Bowers, D. F. Watts and A. Livingstone. Tho
Master orkman. Worthy Foreman and Sec
retary are, cx-officio, members of the board.
The Trustees are W. D. McAnliffe, Joseph
John D. Hughes was elected Treasurer by
l he reports of committees occupied the bal
ance of the day, and the session adjourned. It
is stated that nothing of importance was
brought out, and one committee did not report
at all, as some of the members had retired be
fore completing the work. A delegate stated
that there was nothing of special importanco
leforo this particular committee, and the fail
ure to report would do no harm.
WHY JIE -WAS ANXIOUS.
An ex-delegate was around all day, but did
not enter the assembly room. He said:
"They have got it in for me, and I want to
wait and hear what they are going to do."
It was afterward learned that the man had
been accused of appropriating a certain amount
of the district's money. It was Anally decided
not to prosecnto him, as it would cause too
All the new officers were installed, and Mas
ter Workman Doyle retired. In speaking of
what he intended to do in the fntnre, he said:
"I have a general organizer's commission and
propose to go out on the road and organize new
assemblies. The order is in good shape, and
there is no dissatisfaction in D. A. 3."
Mr. Dorle was not a rpnl.iriir aini.tori iinin.
gate in the convention, his local being repre
sented by Mr. Cunningham.
John Flannerv in tho current Issue of his
paper, the Trades Journal, savs that Secretary
Ross' report showed a loss of 7,000 members
since January 1, in D. A. 3.
IN A FLOURISHING CONDITION.
Tho Knights of Labor or New Castle Hold
Their Annunl Steeling.
The District Assemblyof the Knights of
Labor, with headquarters at New Castle,
held their annual meeting yesterday. Re
ports showed that the district is in good stand
ing, and the membership is increasing. A num
ber of organizers will be put to work within the
next week. The following named officers were
,, W. H. Hanna, of New Castle, District Master
Workman; Elmer Beattv, of Sharon, District
Worthy Foreman; W. H. Miller, of Greenville,
Pa., Recording Secretary, and P. J; Moore, of
New Castle, Secretary and Treasurer.
0NLI EIGHT HOURS' WORK.
President Gompers, of the Americnn Feder
ation, Issues n Circular.
Samuel Gompers, President of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor, has issued a cir
cular addressed to the working people of
America. In it he tells of the decision of
the St Louis Conveution to enforce the eight
hour work day May 1, 1S90. The circular con
cludes with "Up! up! workers of America!
The slogan has gone forth; eight hours for
work, eight hours for rest and eight hours for
what wo will!"
He advises all workingmen to hold mass
meetings and insist on the carrying out of the
LABOR TO BE REPRESENTED.
D. A. 3 to Send W. D. McAnliffe to Harris
bars to Watch Legislation.
It is said that General Master Workman
Powderly while here suggested that D. A.
3 send a man to Harrisburg in the interest of
the labor bills to come up at this session of the
Legislature. His suggestion was adopted, and
W. D. McAuliffe will bo the Pittsburg dele
gate. The expenses will be borne by D. A. 3.
THAT WINDSOR ELECTION.
Tho Issno Did Not Tarn on Annexation, but
Was Purelv Local.
The local election in WindsorCanada,
has attracted much attention in the Ameri
can newspapers on the supposition that
the candidates were for and against annexation.
The result of the election shows that the an
nexationist was deteated.
A gentleman who returned from Windsor a
few days ago says the election was not fought
out on the question of annexation at all. The
issues were of a purely local character, and
none of the candidates, in their addresses to
the people, either mentioned the subject or ap-
pudicu u ,uiei u;i mis ground, xue gentle
man thinks the American newspapers were
He further added that along the border there
is a slight desire among the people to be an
nexed to the United States, but in the interior
public opinion is strong against such a step.
NO LIQUOR LAW REVOLUTION.
Representative Lemon's View of the Ycnr'a
Representative M. B. Lemon, who got
back from Harrisburg yesterday to stay
over Sunday, said that he did not anticipate
much of a revolution as regards liquor legisla
tion prior to tho constitutional submission to
the people. There were defects in the present
law, however, which he would like to see reme
died if possible.
It Is an Oft-Told Story.
While Margaret Walters was- nlling an oil
lamp at her homo on South Eleventh street
last night, the oil exploded. The burning fluid
ignited the woman's clothes and bumedber
seriously about her body, face and hands.
The Debris Must Go.
Chief Bigelow yesterday notified the con
tractors and owners of the faUen buildings
that the rubbish dumped on the Monongahcla
wharf at the time ot the late wreck must be re
moved in the next 72 hours.
The Wife In Need.
Mrs. Sophia Hall, of Spring alley, says her
husband, W. A. Hall, deserted her a year ago.
Yesterday she had him arrested on a charge of
aesertion and non-support He went to jau for
want of $300 bail.
The Pony Kicked.
John McDonald, an Allegheny 10-year-old
boy, tried to ride a pony yesterday. He was
thrown off and had his leg broken. The boy
lives on Market street. '
THEY NEVER SQUEALED.
Detective Pinkcrton Hnya Aldrlcli Bunkoed
Two Lawyer and n. Nurseryman Here
Oat of 810,000 Apiece.
Matt Pinkerton, the detective, who 'ar
rested Frank Aldrich in Windsor, Canada,
an'aecount of which appeared in The Dis
patch, and who was recognized by Mr. J.
K. Lemon, of Allegheny, as the man who
bunkoed him out of 810,000, had a short
chat about Aldrich with a Detroit reporter
a few days ago.
Pinkerton stated that Aldrich is an old
timer, and one of the slickest "bunko" and
"gold brick" swindlers ;n the country. Mr.
Pinkerton also said that a veil known nursery
man of this city and two prom'nent attorneys,
one of them being the leading criminal lawyer
of this part of tbo State, listened to the siren,
and dropped $10,000 apiece. All these bunkoed
men in Pittsburg have kept their losses quiet.
Yesterday when Mr. John K. Lemon, of Alle
gheny, was approached by a Dispatch report
er in regard to his case, he said:
"We are pretty suro of getting that fellow
Aldrich over here from Canada. Why, the
Srlson officials at Windsor, Canada, said fliat
is conduct on seeing me was sufficient to con
vict him. But we don't need that; lean posi
tively identify the roan, not to speak of half a
dozen Allegheny people who remember him
well on account of his peculiar conduct when
he swindled ine last September.
"Will 1 get any of the money hack? Well,
that will develop lator on. I know that the
man is worth from $-50,000 to S60,O00. My only
desire, however, is to see him landed in the
penitentiary for a good term, and wo can prob-
aoiy cio tnts, as nc swindled oiuers, wno
also prosecute him."
FLEMING FOUND GD1LTY.
The Pittsburg Druggist Convicted of Illegal
Joseph Fleming, one of the most promi
nent wholesale druggists of Pittsburg, was
found guilty yesterday in the Mercer Coun
ty Courts on a. charge of illegal liquor selling,
and will be sentenced Monday. Ever since
Mercer county licenses have been reduced in
number Mr. Fleming has shipped, per order,
large quantities of liquor into different towns
where there were no licensed houses, sending
part of it by express C. O. D. .
Judge Mellaril rnlcd that this constituted an
actual sale in Mercer, and not in Allegheny,
and charged the jury accordingly. A verdict
of guilty was quickly found. Fleming, who
will appeal, was represented by able counsel.
John Finch, also of Pittsbnrg, was fonnd
guilty on a similar charge; sentence suspended
on payment of costs. Tho decision is said to
be an important one.
DIVIDING STATE FUNDS.
Tbo Leglslntlvr Sab-Committee on Appro
prlntious In Iho City.
The Legislative Sub-Committee on Ap
priations, composed of Messrs. Fruit, Chair
man; "William T. Marshall and Captain
Clay, arrived in the city yesterday morning
from Harrisburg. The committee will visit the
Western Penitentiary, Allegheny General.
West Penn and Homeopathic Hospitals. Each
of these institutions is asking for an appropri
ation. The penitentiary is asking for 8120,000 for the
purpose of completing the new south wing of
the building; tho Allegheny General Hospital
wants $40,000: the Homeopathic $60,000 and the
West Penn about $140,000.
The Western Penitentiary was visited yester
day. DID HE TAKE THE T.00LS?
A Sinn Chnrced With Robbing- His Fellow
Workmen at tbo Mill.
Several workmen in the carpenter shop of
Oliver Bros. & Phillips' South Fifteenth
street mill complained lately of losing their
tools, and when an investigation was made sus
picion pointed to W. J. Crawford, a laborer In
the mill, as tho thief.
Ho was arrested by Inspector Stevens and
locked np yesterday. A search, made at his
home on Southern avenue. Mount Washington,
led to the discovery of $75 worth of tools. He
will have a hearing this morning.
SOME MORE BRASS THIEVES.
Three of a Kind on the Somhslde Get Into
or stealing a lo$ of brass from OSJve
Bros. h Phillips' South Fifteenth .street
mill, Michael Broderick and Richard
Murtha had a hearing before Magistrate
Brokaw yesterday. They wero both committed
to jail for court Emerson O'Connor, who was
charged as an accomplice in the case, gave
$1,000 bail for his appearance.
THE HAILMAN INTEREST
Goes This Year to the Society for the Im
provement of the Poor.
Mayor McC.illin and Presidents Holli
day and Ford, of Pittsburg Councils, the
commissioners to distribute the interest on
the Hailman fund for the poor, yesterday de
cided that this year it should go to the Society
for the Improvement ot the Poor, to buy bread
and potatoes as the will directs.
LOCAL ITEMS, LIMITED.
Incidents of a Say In Two Cities Condensed
for Ready Reading.
Officer; Peoples, injured five weeks ago
in a street car collision, is on duty again.
Mr. V. B. Menger returned to the city last
evening after a two months absence in the
A riECE of iron fell on Albert Barry's foot,
in the American Iron Works yesterday, and
AscjiDEH of Allegheny citizens were at
City Hall to-day looting up points on the Pitts
The children of the Ninth ward school, Alle
gheny, will give a musical and literary enter
tainment on Washington's birthday.
During the past week the Homeopathic
Hospital his received a number of substantial
donations from the churches and citizens.
It is said that Powderly has patched up the
bad feeling existing between the Democratic
and Republican members of the Window Glass
Rev. R. D. Wilson will open the discussion
in the ministers' meeting, Monday morning, on
tbe subject, "Important changes made in the
I'enuuencn Dy me revisers."
Rev. J. R. Sunderland, D. D., of Rock
ford, 111., who was recently given a call to the
Second Presbyterian Church of Pittsburg, will
preach in the church to-morrow.
Peter Lindner, a well-xnown glass packer
and a member of the Knights of Labor, em
ployed at Adams & Co.'s glass factory.dicd yes
terday at his home in Allentown.
Senator Rutan yesterday telegraphed a
friend in Allegheny that there wonld be no
trouble in parsing the bill admitting Allegheny
to the cities of the second class.
.Pittsburg Select Council will meet next
Monday afternoon to further consider the ordi
nance for the disposition of the bodies of those
who die from contagious diseases.
AT the hearing ot George Anderson yester
day before Magistrate Gripp for perjury,
charged by Constablo Mclncrney, Anderson de
nied the charge and was held for court.
Mrs. Suhr, an old lady ot Sewicklcy. found
herself in Allegheny yesterday without any
money. She tried to walk home, but was com
pelled to appeal for aid, which was given her.
Daniel O'Leart accused Joe Stevens and
Jas. Reed, before Alderman McKenna yester
day, ot stealing bis wagon from a metal yard
on Second avenue. They gave ball for a hear
ing. Mrs. Warnes Hcntly, tho evangelistlate
of England, will address tho Sons of Temper
anco meeting to-morrow evening, at 6S Ohio
street. Subject, "Sights of London, England."
Everybody will be made welcome, and there
will be good singing, as usual.
Regarding the Lippincott purchase of the
Edi3on phonograph, a local broker conversant
with the facts had this to say yesterday: "I
will say that Mr. Edison's lawyers could have
easily taken 250,000 and there would still have
been a big pile left out of the purchase money."
The funeral of Daniel Cain, aged 105 years i
months and 7 days, who died at his home, 319
fepring alley, W-cdncsdav, was held at 2 o'clock
yesterday afternoon, and was quite largely at
tended by friends of tbe family, as well as bv
a few persons curious to see even the coffin of
the oldest man who had died in Pittsburg in a
Judge White yesterday held an inquest on
the sanity of George Koegier, a young man
aged 26 years. The inquisition was asked" for
by his sister, Mrs. Rose Firger. Koegier was
shown to have been nnsound mentally since
his infancy, and he was declared a lunatic, and
his sister given charge of his interest in their
EDISON WAS BEHIND.
Westinghouse Beat Him a Few Days
in Applying for a Patent
ON A MULTIPLE MAIN CONDUCTOR.
How a Break in an Electric Main Does
Not Result in Darkness,
BY DUPLICATING A NUMBER OF WIRES
The question, who had the primary rights
to a patent for an invention- concerning a
system of electrical distribntion, Edison or
"Westinghouse, was decided a few days ago
in favor of George Westinghouse, Jr. The
points involved in the Case were given to a
Dispatch reporter yesterday by Mr.
Charles Terry, Mr. Westinghouse's counsel
in' the case.
In the latter part of 1886 Mr. Westing
house conceived the invention of multiple
main conductors for supplying the primary
coil of a converter in connection with circuit
controlling devices for connecting the pri
mary coil between any pair of mains.
In plain language this means that Mr.
"Westinghouse, after having come to the
conclusion that in the case of a break of an
electric wire, certain places would be thrown
in darkness uutil such damage had been re
paired, he conceived the idea that this
danger might be avoided if, instead of one
wire, an extra one would be run along the
line, and when one breaks the other might
be switched on the dynamo to' prevent any ex
tensive interruption of the current. The prin
ciple is the same as the multiple cable system
on the inclino planes, when, should one cable
break, the car is held by the others.
Mr. Edison accidentally happened to conceive
a similar idea about the same time. Both
gentlemen applied at once for patents, but Mr.
Westinghouse handed his application in to the
Patent Office on November 23, 18S6. while Mr.
Edison did not do so until the 6th of December,
the same year. The consequence was tbat Mr.
Edison's application was thrown out as being
too late. I
Mr. Edison then made a charge of interfer
ence in his invention. This case was brought
before an examiner, who gave tho priority to
The invention is of great advantage in
electric distribution, especially in a city where
large places of business are lighted by elec
tricity. The time which would be taken up by
repairing a wire is sometimes of very gieat im
portance to the consumer. With the aid of this
multiple wire, however, any damage to the
wire can be remedied without the necessity of
shutting off the current aud the light.
THE' PARALLEL PARAGRAPH.
A Part of Lnflerty's Bill Shnttins Out Com
petition Said to bo N. G.
In chats with a few well-posted local poli
ticians and lawyers last evening with regard
to the new street railway bill (ostensiblv to
give the traction lines everything in sight and
aid to find what isn't), there was a general ex
pression that the forbidding of parallel street
railways would be about as constitutional as
the forbidding of snowfalls in winter or rains
in the spring.
Whether tnis bill of Mr. Laffcrty's is consti
tutional or not, it is difficult, good lawyers say,
to see an excuse for its introduction, right in
the wake of Legislator Marland's bill, which.
If rightly interpreted, would give the traction
roads possession of Philadelphia and Pitts
burg. A FEW CANDIDATES
Named for tho Important Positions In
Allegheny will undoubtedly become a
city of the second class, and the gossip
around the City Hall yesterday was on the
question of who shall occupy the important
positions. There are but few candidates for
the heads of departments, and the only names
mentioned are James McAfee. Chief of the De
partment of Public Safety: James Crow. Chief
of Public WorkstMajorWilliamHunker, Chief
of Public Charities.
The police magistrates will likely bo Chief
Kirschier, Henry Hunnesbagcn and 'Squire
McKelvy. Ex-Chief of Police John R. Murphy
is named for tho position of Superintendent of
IN NEED OP MORE MONEY.
nomestend's Borongb Council Wants to
The Borough Council of Homestead has
issued a call for a special election to take
place on Tuesday, February 19. The object
of the election is to obtain tbe consent of the
people to increase the indebtedness of the bor
ough $50,000, for the purpose of improving the
main sewers and grading of tbo streets. The
amount will not be sufficient to include the
paving of the streets.
As there is a strong sentiment in favor of
building water works, it is very likely that the
increase will not bo granted.
May Maslc Festival Assured.
A sub-committee of the managers of the
Exposition Society, consisting of John Bindley,
D. C. Herbst and W. B. Lupton. held a con
ference with Prof. Carl Retter yesterday after
noon in regard to the May festival. Some of
the details were talked over, but nothing
definite was decided upon. Prof. Retter, how
ever, made a positive assertion that the festival
would be given.
A Comlns Temperance Mass Meeting.
The local advocates of the prohibitory con
stitutional amendment will bold a mass meet
ing to perfect the union of all temperance or
ganizations, in theNorth Avenue M.E. Church,
Allegheny. January 23, to be addressed by Wil
fred S."-Bailey. Tho work of uniting all tem
perance people in behalf of the amendment pro
ceeds steadily and systematically.
Yonthful for n Criminal.
Felonious assault and battery and highway
robbery are the charges preferred against
James Gedden, an 18-year-old youth. Tho in
formations were made before Alderman Porter
yesterday by John Fisted and Simon Bucbman,
who are peddlers, and a hearing will be had iu
the case next Monday.
Flense Call To-Day.
Through a printer's error, the Invitations
sent out by Mr. J. W. Beatty, the artist, to
view his two latest efforts, was made to read
Saturday, February 19. It should have been
'January" instead, and those holding invita
tions are requested to call at the hour stated
Tnken Up Again.
James Burko. out under bail on a charge of
picking a lady's pocket on Wood street, was,
last night, rearrested on a charge of burglary,
mado by E. F. Acor. Thirteenth ward. His
house was robbed of $250 last June.
An Open Coal Ilole.
Louis Greenburg, an auctioneer, fell through
a coal hole on Sixth avonno yesterday after
noon, and was painfully injured. He was re
moved to his home at 119 Robinson street,
Homestead is infested by a gang of robbers.
W.-H. Hilderbrand's tailor shop was entered
and several suits of clotbingwere taken. Camp
bell's store was robbed and an effort was made
to enter Thomas Lloyd's storeroom, but proved
From One Jail to Another.
Police Marshal Williams, of Youngstown, is
here to arrest Martin Gillespie, as soon as he
is released from the workhouse to-day. He is
wanted for burglary.
Cut nn Artery.
John McCaffrey, a boy working in the Fort
Pitt Glass Wotks, fell on a pile of glass yester
day and cut an artery in his wrist. Dr. Hiett
His Hand Crashed.
Thomas McKclvcy, a brakeman on the Pan
handle, bad his right hand smashed, while
coupling cars yesterday at Sheridan station.
May Die Any Moment.
Captain J. C. Rlsber, the river coal operator,
has bad a relapse, and is in danger of dying any
The beginning as well as advanced stages
of cold yield to Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup.
KEEPING IT QUIET.
It Looks From tbo Interviews Thnt Father
Shcedy's People Will Pat Up Their Own
Scboolbonseln (he First Ward.
The announcement made a short time ago
of the proposed erection of a Catholic school
house in the First ward has caused consider
able comment, as in this ward the public school
premises are leased by Catholics, who conduct
a Catholic school there. Whether or not it is
intended to abolish this school in tbe public
building, after the erection of the new school
house, 13 a very interesting question. With a
view of getting at the bottom of the matter, a
Dispatch reporter visited Father Sheedy yes
terday, who said substantially:
"Wo have purchased a site for the new
schoolhouse,, but it yet remains to transfer tbe
deed." As to where tho place was situated, no
information could be obtained from him.
The next person called upon was Mr. Michael
McMahon. who is an active member of the
church and also a public school director for the
First ward. This gentleman said that he knew
of no purchase of a schoolhouse site. It was
true that the plan had been mooted to put
another story on tbechnrcb, and also to build
a schoolhouse as near to the church as pos
sible. Another member, also a school director, who
desires to havo his name withheld, was visited
and said: "I do not know of any pnrchase of a
Site for a schoolhouse. Wa nmlinhlv shall da
so, however, in a short time, as the necessity is
very great under present circumstances."
Efforts were made to see other interested
parties, but circumstances prohibited the ex
pression of their views on the subject.
TWO CHURCH DEDICATIONS.
A Presbyterian and n ZIon Edifice to Be Con
secrated to Worship.
The new house of worship of McClure
Avenue Presbyterian Church, Allegheny,
Rev. W. C. Burchard pastor, will be dedi
cated to-morrow. At 10:30 a. si. there will
be a sermon by Rev. David S. Kennedy, pastor
of the First Presbyterian Church, Allegheny;
an address by Rev. James Allison, D.D., and
special dedicatory service conducted by the
pastor. At 3 P. jr. Sabbath School with an ad
dress by Rev. George T. Purves, D.D.: at"50 P.
SI. addrcse by Professor Henry T. McClelland
and Rev. I. N. Hays, D.D. Professor Whiting
will conduct the music.
Rev. J. J. Esher. D.D., of Chicago, senior
bihop of the Evangelical Association, will
preach to-morrow at 100 at Zion Church, High
street, Rev. George Goetz, pastor. In the
afternoon at.20 he will conduct the dedicatory
services of the chapel recently built on Arling
NOT A POLITICAL CHAMBER.
The Commerce Committee Asks Citizens to
Elect Good Officers.
The Committee on Legislation of the
Chamber of Commerce met yesterday after
noon to consider the resolution of J. H.
McKelvy, that the chamber see that good men
are selected for Select Conncils.
Mr. Herbst snggested that the resolution be
broadened to include the county, and some
reference should bo mado to grand juries.
Snmo other changes of a similar character were
offered, but after some discussion, the com
mittee passed another resolution, calling at
tention to tho fact that a municipal election
will be hela in the two cities in February and
requesting citizens to be diligent in their se
lection of good men for all the offices.
It will be presented to the Chamber of Com
merce next Monday afternoon.
A MULE MIS TIME.
A Man Charged With the Abduction of tbo
Charles Thornton, of Penn avenue, gave
bail yesterday for a hearing on next Tues
dayon the charge of having stolen a mule
from the stable of J. K. Ahl. The information
was made last night before Alderman Doughty.
Ahl's stable is located on Pearl street. At
the hearing the prosecntor stated he was sur
prised that Ahl had been ablo to persuade the
mule to follow him, because the animal is gen
erally too stubborn to pull even the lightest
A MISSING CONTRACTOR.
Anxiety About n Wcil-Knovm Citizen
Bcllcvnc, Now Absent.
Frank M. Woods, a well-known con
tractor of Bellevue, has been missing for
three or four days, though it is hoped no
harm has Defallen him. It is learned, through
his wito, that ho sold their home a tew days
ago, for a mere nothing, gave her half of what
ho received, and, in her opinion, started for
Clnlmed She Robbed Him.
Andrew McGregor and Kate Ryan were ar
rested last night on Smithfleld street for dis
orderly conduct McGregor was pulling the
woman along and claimed she had robbed him.
This she denied. No money was found about
Tho j!rrer Brick Yet on the Road.
The silver brick expected by the Chamber of
Commerce from Pueblo, Col., and which is to be
auctioned off for the benefits of the sufferers
by the Wood street accident, had not arrived
up to 6 a'clock last night.
S P E! R I A I T I F 9 By Clara Selle, Blake
OrC.UIHL.IIHO, , Hall, Edgar L.
wakeman. Bartletl, Jesse Shepperd, and
others ivill add to the attractiveness of to-morrow's
issue of The Dispatch.
Breaking the Record.
That's just what we're doing to-day. Just
now we've got a lot of winter clothing we
want to sell, and we're going to do it in this
way. To-day 100 styles of elegant suits,
regular price 518, J20, 525, go for ten dol
lars (f 10). Do you need a suit? Come to
ns. To-day everything goes at 50 cents on
the dollar. P. C. C. C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
S. Court House.
See the Half Hose Fancy Cotton and
Also some in fancy lisle thread extra
good values. This department open till 9
Jos. HOIMfE & Co.'s
Penu Avenue Stores.
SOMETHING YOU NEVER SAW,
Scott's Mineral Banc.
Prettiest and strongest artificial teeth ever
made. Warranted for life. No other den
tist in the vicinity can make this work. To
be seen onlv at G24 Penn avenue, opposite
Home's Dr. Charles S. Scott's Dental
THE PEOPLE'S STOKE,
Before buying ribbons look at our assort
ment and prices and save money.
Campbell & Dick,
531 and 533 Wood st.
Remnant sale continued to-day; S3 and
S3 50 colored moires go in remnants of 1 to
6 yards at 51 to 51 50 a vard. Come earlv
lor assortment. Boggs & Buhl. "
The Senl Plash Wraps nre Going Fnsr,
The prices do it come to-dav for one of
these best bargains.
Jos. Horse & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
Great slaughter of drygoods, this day,
at 2 p. M. and 7 r. m., at M. Fire's, 102
Federal street, Allegheny.
No trouble to make good bread from
"Rosalia,-' the best patent flour in the mar
ket. Manufactured by Whitmyre & Co.
There Is No Such Word ns Fall.
This is Dr. Charles S. Scott's motto, and
he never fails in extracting teeth absolutely
without pain, and he always gets all the
teeth out. His anesthetic is the only ab
solutely safe one given in the city. Vital
ized air or laughing gas killed Mrs. Hirsch.
B. it B.
Remnant sale continued to-day. All
must be sold before stock taking.
Boggs & Buhl.
Bargain! la Men's Woolen Underwear,
White, natural and scarlet; fine quality.
This department open till 9 o'clock to
night. Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
A BIG INCKBASB. .
Thirtv-FInt Ward Assessed 45 Per Cent
More Than Last Year.
The Board of Assessors yesterday finished
the corrections on the assessments for the
Thirty-nrst ward. The whole amount of prop
erty assessed is JI,393,571, an Increase over last
year of 45 7-10 per cent.
Some notable changes made are as follows :
Jacob Schacffer, Excelsior street. 8lots, 7
houses, increased from $11,804 to $17,4 1: Jacob
Scbaeffer, Brownsville avenup. 15 lots, 6 houses,
doubled from S10.011 to S20.9S1; B. J. Wolf.
Maple avenue. 5 lots, 0 houses, increased from
$15,312 to $22,762; J. L. Reed, Industry street. 4
lots. houe i,nd stable, raised from $5,731 to
$9,178; T. J. Kenney, Allen street, 4 lots and 5
houses, raised from $1,575 to $8,068.
THE RIGHT SORT OF APPEAL
Tho Exposition Society Asks CHlztna to
Attend tho Meeting.
The Exposition Society yesterday issued
a circular, personally appealing to citizens
to be present at the adjourned meeting to be
held in Old City Hall next Tuesday even
ing. Each citizen Is asked to bring his friends
and secure subscriptions for loans to complete
THEIR NOTABLE ENTERPRISE.
Weldln & Co. to Throw Open Their
Stores Within n Day or Two.
The wreck of J. E. Weldin & Co.'s build
ing on Wood street has been the subject of
many descriptive and illustrated articles in
the press of the country. Thousands viewed
the building on Wood street after the storm.
The rain was apparently complete. The
tornado in its destructive course" had, judg
ing from the appearances of the building on
Wednesday afternoon, January 9, almost
wiped out of existence one of the leading
stores of the city. Thousands of dollars'
worth of valuable goods not only books,
but rich faucy articles were destroyed. Ex
pressions of regret were common, aud It was
thought that month would elapse before
the firm would regain their former ptestige
in the trade of book-sellers and stationers.
Imagine the surprise of the publio when
the firm sent out notices saying that within
ten days after the disaster the firm would be
open for business at their new stand on
Diamond street, in the rear of the Citizens'
On Monday morning next, January 21,
the firm will be able to attend to the wants
of their many friends at their new store.
The ladies' entrance will be through J. J.
Gillespie & Co.'s art store, 421 Wood street.
Their wholesale house will be located at Uo.
131 Second avenue, so that their many out-of-town
customers will not have to suffer any
The Diamond street storeroom ha been
remodeled so as to accommodate the wants
of the firm. The stock which had been so
badly mined was by enormous exertions re
plenished. Tons of goods have been shipped
lrom the East. A small army of packers,
clerks and camenters have been at work un
packing, making and erecting shelving on
which to place the books. On Monday the
store will be thrown open to the public
If Yoa Want to Bay
Read what is said below. We have had
such a generous response to our olearance
sale advertisement that we are compelled to
open more goods and place them oa sale in
our salesroom. A number hav bought
two and three pianos together, we having
just delivered three pairs of them to the
East End and to one party we closed the
sale of 13 pianos in one day. This is the re
sult of pur special bargains and cannot be
otherwise, for we have never made such a
general reduction in the prices of pianos
and organs as we are doing now. Come in
and prove this for yourself at S. Hamilton's,
91 and 93 Filth avenue.
Brenklnir the Record.
That's just what we're doing to-day. Just
now we've got a lot of winter clothing we
want to sell, and we're going to do it in this
wav. To-day 100 styles of elegant suits,
regular price $18, 520, 525, go for ten dol
lars (10). Do yon need a suit? Come to
us. To-day everything goes at 50 cents on
the dollar. P. C C. C, -
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the
new Court House.
b. ifc n.
Particularly dress lengths of colored silks
and faille Francaises (14 to 18 yards), will
be sold to-day at remnant dav prices, and
to-day ouly. Boggs"& BuHI..
Sakitaeium and Water Cure. The only
Eastern institution in which mud baths are
given. Steam-heating and electric lights.
Baths, massage and electricity by trained
manipulators. Address John S. Marshall,
31. D., Green Spring, O.
Come one! come all! to the great auction
sale this day, at 3 P. sr. and 7 P. M., at M.
Fire's, 102 Federal street, Allegheny.
Remnant sale continued to-day, as we are
determined that all must go prices not the
object must go. Boggs & Buhl.
Great slaughter of drygoods, this day,
at 2 p. si. and" 7 P. ar., at M. Fire's, 102
Federal street, Allegheny.
Axgosttjea Bitters make" health, and
health makes bright, rosy cheeks and happi
ness. Come one! come all! to the great auction
sale this day, at 2 P. M. and 7 p. jr., at 31.
Fire's, 102 Federal street. Allegheny.
I have this day sold all my interest in
the firm of
HEARD, BIBER & EASTOX
to my late partners, who will continue
the business, assuming all liabilities
and interests connected therewith.
JAMES B. HEARD.
The above notice explains the neces
sity of an immediate reduction and
closing out of all surplus stock, which
must be converted into money at once.
We have made striking changes in
prices in all departments TO EFFECT
BIBER i EABTDN,
605 AND 507 MARKET STREET.
COLGATE'S ODOR CASES
Handkerchief extracts and toilet waters in
fancy baskets and boxes,sui table for Christmas.
Fine toilet soaps in great variety.
JNO. A. RENSH AW t CO.
, uu-a iuertyanu .rtinuiits.
Electric Llsbta Pnt Vv 12 Miles From tho
The Westinghouse Electric Company is
now engaged in putting np an electric plant
at Portland, Ore., where the generating sta
tion is 12 miles distant from the lamps, a
electric feat which has never been accom
plished by any electric company, either in
Europe or America. The greatest distances
which so far have been covered are seven
miles and four miles. Tbe former ism Saa
Bernardino, Cal., the latter at Edgewood. Both
plants were built by Westinghouse.
At Portland water power is used for tha.
generation of the electricity, which tbe com
pany obtains from waterfalls about 12 miles
above the city. A pole line will belaid across
the country to the distributing station in the
city, and from that point the lines will radiate
to the different parts of Portland. The com
pany contracting for the plant will start with
SHE WiS TRIED TWICE.
A Rustic Jorymnn Gets Mixed Up, nnd SIti
On the Wrong Cnse.
A rare event happened in the Criminal
Court this week. Delia Cronin was being
tried on a charge of larceny made by F. Van
Gorder before Judge Slagle. The case was
continued, and when the jury reassembled on
Thursday one of the jurymen. Rorison. not un
derstanding the rules, did not take his place,
with the others, but one Fuller, of tbe panel,
but not on the case, went into the jury box.
The mistake was not discovered until all the
evidence had beer! taken, when a new trial and
another jury before Judge Collier were or
dered. HE WAS A BRAVE MAN.
Joseph Glon Laid to Ret bv His Grand
Joseph Gion, of 3It. Washington, was
buried yesterday by Post 215, G. A. R.,
from the St. Martin's Catholic Church. The
deceased was a member of the Excelsior Brig
ade, and was given a gold medal by Congress
JOB. HORNE k EDB
PENN AVENUE STORES.
LADIES' and CHILDREN'S
Ladies' Cloth Ulsters at $5.
Several hundred Ulsters and Raglans
These garments are about half price
less than cost. We are in earnest by
these "mark downs" as we must reduce
our stock now.
SEAL PLUSH JACKETS at?7.
SEAL PLUSH COATS at J15.
So it goes throughout our entiro '
stock in this Cloak room; never such
bargains offered. '
See the mark downs in Cloth Jackets, '
especially in stylish Colored Jackets, . ,
very latest styles.
One lot of LADIEi' LONG GAR-'" '.
MENTS, with quilted satin linings, at L
S20, marked down from S25L.
All these are new goods this season,
and are well made and of excellent
COME THIS WEEK.
JDB. HDRNE I EEL'Sp
.-PENN AVENUE STORES?
FLORIDA ORANGES ALMERIA'GRAPES
layer and palled figs, choice layer and
bunch raisins. French prunes, Fard: dates. Vos
tezzi c rrants, princess and LamraA i.
monds, Texas polished pecans, Grenoble ,
walnuts: all selected new crop. JNO. A. REN
SHAW A CO., Family GroVers, iiblrtVind
Ninth sts. del4-Vs