Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, February 03, 1889, Page 7, Image 7

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Conservative, Sensible Frenchmen
Have No Other Way to Turn.
Almost Humorous Orders for Court Mourn:
in? for Prince Budolf,
The Bismircks Psying 5o Attention U the Stories
Told About Them.
Conservative Frenchmen are basing all
their hopes of a stable government on
President Carnot's good sense. They dare
say nothing, for Boulanger's popularity
just now is too great throughout France.
Precise and almost humorous orders as to
court mourning for the death of Prince
Rudolf have been issued. The Queen's
wedding'anniversary, approaching, 'will be
the usual solemn, cheerless affair. Ruben-
stein and Von Bnlow are making sarcastic
comments on the length of each other's hair
and ears.
London, February 2. The condition of
things in France remains practically what
it was on Sunday night, when Boulanger
was declared elected. The Cabinet have
shown their determination to stand as long
as Paris does not turn them out by force
and they have a majority, however small,
in the Chamber of Deputies to support them.
The Boulungists are quiet and Boulanger is
invisible and wisely says very little, wait
ing to see if popular folly will do anything
more for him.
The only hope of moderate, sensible
Frenchmen is now in President Carnot, who
alone among those in power, has done noth
ing to excite the hostilities of the Boulang
ists. He is urged to appeal to the good
sense of the country, and see what he can do
to keep Frenchmen from risking their fate
on a man of whose real intentions or ability
they know nothing. That such an appeal
would have much effect, however, is not
"Whoever speaks against Boulanger in
Paris just now creates unpopularity, and
the only thing to do is to wait and see what
will happen. In the meantime, any one in
clined to offer reasonable odds would have
no difficulty in finding a man willing to bet
that, if anybody opens the exhibition of '89,
it will be Boulanger.
Editor Stead's Great Opportunity to Fay
Himself Compliments.
London, February 2. It is amusing to
note how fiercely the British mind continues
to theorize over the authorship of the anti
Bismarckian article in the Contemporary
Review. That article, as I telegraphed you
some time ago, was written by Mr. Stead,
the editor of the Pall Mall Gazette, the
alleged news which it contained being
supplied partly by himself and partly by
more distinguished personages,but that fact
has not yet got back here, the Pall Mall
Gazette takes the lead in booming the mys
tery which surrounds the article, and which
principally lends value to the work of its
editor. It prints interviews with the editor
of the Contemporary Relieve, who solemnly
refuse to divulsre Stead's same, and repro
duces columns of extracts from other papers,
containing various theories as to the paper's
Even the wily T. P. O'Gonnor is deceived,
and the Star gives it out as very evident
that the Empress was at the bottom of the
Almost Humorous Minuteness of the Fro.
crnmme for the Court.
London, February 2. The death of the
Crown Prince of Austria has sent the court
into monrning, but luckily for the young
women who are getting ready to go to the
first drawingroom, the mourning will be
brief, and will terminate on the 14th, so
that they will be able to appear in the
gowns which they have meaitatcd and
planned for long months back.
The orders as to how the court shall
mourn are precise almost to a humorous ex
tent. Ladies may wear black dresses, white
gloves, black or white shoes feathers and
pearls, diamonds or plain gold or silver or
naments. Gentlemen must wear a black
court dress, with black swords and buckles,
instead of the usual cut steel which forms
their pride.
Numerous Attempts to Injure Their Repnta
tion Having: Little Effect.
London, February 2. The attack on
Bismarck, which has created so much in
terest, has called forth numerous minor at
tempts to injure the reputation of the Bis
marck family. Lots of little 3-penny
writers of society news are relating how
Herbert Bismarck, when he was here, made
it a point to get drunkjand be carried home
when he went to balls; how he only cared
for good society because among the better
classes the morals are worse, etc.
The Bismarcks, however, are thriving as
usual, and Salisbury and the people which
he temporarily rules are acting as a cat's
paw for Germany on the African coast, as
Funereal Preparations for the Queen's Wed
ding" Anniversary Celebration.
London. February 2. The Queen is to
celebrate in a few days the forty-ninth an
niversary of her wedding, which falls on
Sunday, the 10th inst. Like all the other
functions which recall th Prince Consort,
this is a solemn, cheerless affair. The
Queen's health is drunk by all the house
hold, who are expected to look very solemn
and mournful, as though they could see the
commonplace features of Prince Albert be
fore them, and the memory of the Queen's
dead husband is honored in silence, which
means that everybody stands, and says and
does nothing.
Impecunious Peers Overhauling; Their Li
braries for Old Relics.
London, February 2. Lord Hopetoun
recently discovered accidentally, in the
library of his country mansion, a copy of
the famous Mazarin Bible, which he has
since sold for nearly 4,000. All the im
pecunious peers in this kingdom are now
overhauling their libraries, in the hope of
making an equally valuable find
Tbe Duke of Marlborough cannot join in
the hunt, as he sold the Blenheim library
long since, as well as the ancestral pictures.
Challenged for Impoliteness.
Paris, February 2. M. Laguerre, the
prominent Bonlangist Deputy, has chal
lenged Deputy La Crox to fight a duel.
"While M. Laguerre was speaking in the
Chamber of Deputies he was offensively in
terrupted by M. La Crox, and for this
insult he demands satisfaction.
.' Physicians Declare Thai the Crown Prince
Was Sorely Insane.
Vieitna, February 2. The court "sur
geons, in their official report on the death of
Crown .Prince Budolf, -say that they
fonnd a peculiar flattening of the
skull internally, a depression of the
cebral folds, and an enlargement of
the ventricle of the brain. These abnormal
conditions, the surgeons say, justify the be
lief that the Crown Prince was insane.
. Few persons were permitted to view the re
mains to-day.
The coffin U covered with black, white
and gold cloth. The head is not elevated.
Only the upper portion of the body is visi
ble. The hands are folded on the breast.
The face has a waxen appearance.
The King and Queen of Belgium and
Prince Baldwin arrived here at 10:30 o'clock
to-night. The public was excluded from
the station. The Emperor, Prince Philip
of Coburg, and Government officials were
present. The meeting was very affecting.
The monarchs tearfully kissed and em
braced each other. The Queen isobbed as the
Emperor bent to kiss her hand. The Em
peror kissed Prince Baldwin upon the
cheek. The route to the Hofburg was lined
by thousands of spectators, who testified
to their reverent sympathy by standing with
bared heads during the passage of the im
perial party. Another touching scene was
enacted upon the arrival of the party at the
palace, where the Empress and Crown
Princess were waiting to receive the royal
Robcnsteln and Ton Bnlow Discnss the
Length of Each Other's Hair and Ears.
London, February 2. Dr. Hans von
Bnlow is engaged in a quarrel quite as
lively as any of the many in which he has
previously figured. Anton Bubenstein,
the great Bussian composer, is anxious to
produce in Berlin one of his symphonies,
and as Von Bnlow's assistance in such mat
ters is considered absolutely necessary in
the German capital, application was made
to him to act as director, and no one sup
posed he would refuse, because he has
hitherto been known as an ardent admirer
of the great Bussian, and upon one occasion
even went so far as to kiss Bubenstei's
hand and call him "the master."
Either Von Bulow's tastes have changed
or Itubenstein's genius has deteriorated,
for the German has absolutely refused to
have anything to do with the symphony.
He denounced the work as altogether inco
herent, and finished up a most insulting
letter by an unkind reference to the length
of Bubenstein's hair. Bubenstein, in reply,
mildly protests against this extraordinary
proceeding, adding: "I am astonished to
find that, with his numerous occupations,
he should find time to measure the length
of my hair. I have never thought of meas
uring his ears, although that might perhaps
have been necessary.
The Sackvllle Incident Only One of Many
That Prey on Hit Mind.
London, February 2. Lord Salisbury's
health is bad, his family are worried and he
is. going to take a rest, if he can find time.
The Sackville incident, it is said, preyed on
his mind. He is supposed to worry a great
deal about foreign governments, and be
troubled with insomnia.
By the way, some of the English news
papers consider it sensible to compare
President-elect Harrison's conduct in sign
ing an address to Mr. Gladstone in support
of home rule for Ireland with Minister
Sackville's stupid interference with the
politics of the country to which he was ac
A Constable Resigns and Lord Mayor Sexton
Snubs Dublin Castle.
Dublin, FeDruary 2. Father Marrinan,
ot Castle Connell, was sentenced to five
weeks' imprisonment to-day for offenses
under the crimes act. Constable Clifton,
of "Kildysart, has resigned is a protest
against the harsh treatment of Mr. O'Brien
by the prison officials at Clonmel.
Mr. Thomas Sexton; Lord Mayor of Dub
lin, has returned the "private entree"
ticket sent to him for a coming levee at the
castle, with the request that the Commis
sioner of Police send him no mor&invita
tions as long as the present Government re
mains in power.
At a mass meeting in Bradford to-day a
resolution was adopted protesting against
the harsh treatment of Mr. O'Brien.
New York Cars Are Beginning; to Resume
Practical Operations.
N ew Yoke, February 2. The fifth day of
the surface road tie-up opens with abundant
evidence that the spirit, if not the back
bone of the movement, is broken. A very
great number of the strikers are looking for
work at the stables, and those who still
stand aloof appear to be only half
hearted in their obstinacy. At the hour for
starting cars on the several lines that were
running yesterday scarcely a striker was to
be seen. At 9.30 A. m. all the cars of the
Third, Fourth and Sixth avenue lines were
running, and the Bleeckerand Twenty-
third street road has considerably increased
the number they ran yesterday. The Third
avenue line has a policeman only on every
fourth car.
Shortly after 2 o'clock this afternoon the
Belt Line Company started a car to make
the circuit of its route. The car was accom
panied by a large force of police in two
patrol wagons. The Belt Line car, after
passing over the entire route, returned to
the depot at 4:10. Some '200 drivers and
conductors came from Boston to-day and a
smaller number from Philadelphia. They
found employment on the various lines.
More are expected from the same places on
A Prospect for a Lively Fight in That Line
at TJnlontows.
Uniontown, February 2. A bomb ex
ploded in tbe Bepublican ranks to-day, and
is causing considerable comment as it be
comes known. Last Friday the Poor Di
rectors elected "W. P. Jackson, of Ohio
Pyle, Steward of the County Home, after
several ballots, Johnson Carter, a Deputy
Sheriff, and John D. Carr, present Steward,
also being candidates. The Board ot Di
rectors -stands two Bepublicans and one
Democrat. Carter was the choice of the
Bepublican leaders, and was supported by
Carouthers, Bepublican, but conld not get
the support of Shipley, the other Bepubli
can director.
Carter's friends brought great pressure to
bear on the directors to reconsider heir ac
tion, being assisted by tbe' Democrats, and
to-day Hardy and Carouthers met at the
County home and elected Carter, his term
to commence October 1, Carr to remain in
charge until then. The poorhonse always
causes the Democrats more .trouble than any
otber county office, and bids fair to cause a
rupture with the Bepublicans, they having
just obtained control of tbe board for the
first time.
Tnluable Coal Land Purchased.
J. W. Moore & Co. yesterday purchased
00 acres of valuable coal lands near the
Mammoth works. This is the last tract of
coal land in the Sewickley valley. The
firicc paid for the property could not be
earned. ;
Dropped Dead at Whitehall.
A married man named Jacob Gillan
dropped dead at "Whitehall, Brownsville
road, last evening at 5 o'clock. Justice of
the Peace Bnrns"was deputized to"hold an
inquest, and it will be held to-morrow morn'
He Didn't Wait to Hear From Secretary
Bayard Before Ordering Backward
Steps Taken In Samoa
Australia Acts In
ths Matter.
'Washington', February 2. Secretary
Bayard said this afternoon that he had not
yetryeived the proposition from Prince
Bismarck for a conference in regard to
Samoan affairs, but thought it would arrive
in a few days. It would, of course, he said,
be forwarded through the German Minister
here. '
"There is one thing," said the Secretary,
"that I think ought to be made clear in re
gard to Prince Bismarck's instructions to
the German Consul at Samoa to withdraw
his demand for control of the islands, and
that is this: The communication of Bis
marck to Count Arco, the German Minister,
announcing his action, anticipated my
telegram to Minister Pendleton, saying that
the United States would not recognize the
martial law declared by the German Consul.
It was, therefore, not "a reply to my tele
gram, but an anticipation. In other words,
Prince Bismarck sent his message to Count
Aroo before Mr. Pendleton received the
message from me."
The Secretary of State to-day received a
cable message from Mr. McCoppin, United
States Commissioner to the Melbourne Ex
position, saying that the Federal Council of
Australia has adopted an address to the
crown viewing with deep anxiety recent
events in Samoa, and favoring treaties
guaranteeing independence in Samoa, and
also expressing the opinion that foreign
dominion of Samoa endangers the safety
of Australia.
Secretary Barard said that he regarded
the action of the Australian authorities on
the Samoan question as very important, in
asmuch as it indicated that the people of
that large and prosperous colon; looked at
the situation pretty much in the same light
as the American people do, and were not
disposed to look favorably upon foreign
encroachments in their viciuity.
Money Extorted From n, Braddock Man to
Settle Illegal Ijlqaor Cases.
About a week ago Joseph Fink, of Brad
dock, was returned on three indictments for
illegal liquor selling. Pending the decision
of Justice Lowry, a man named W. L.
Balston went to Fink and showed him a
letter he claimed to have received from At
torney Vost It was to the effect that if
Fink wonld agree to pay $50 the cases
against him would not be pushed. Fink:
was willing it should te so. In the fore
noon of the next day Fink received a letter
himself bearing what was afterward dis
covered to be a forged signature of Attorney
Yost, telling bow the case could be settled
by him paying a certain amount of cash to
Balston. Fink, in his eagerness to get out
of the trouble, gave Balston quite a snug
sum of money.
He was surprised the next day when he
received a notice from 'Squire Lowry
that the decision would be rendered. His
attorney, who was acquainted with Mr.
Yost's signature, pronounced those attached
to the letters to be forgeries. Balston was
arrested and is now in jail.
Tho Stars and Stripes Ran Up on tho Tur
tle Creek Schools.
The American Mechanics of Turtle Creek
presented flags to the schools of that place
yesterday afternoon. A parade was partic
ipated in by Post 181, from Braddock; Post
199, ot Turtle Creek, and 750 school chil
dren, besides the two councils of the Ameri
can Mechanics of Turtle Creek and Brad
dock. Mr. J. B. Holland, Commander of
Post 199, made the presentation address.
Other speeches were made by Homer Cas
tle, Esq.; County Superintendent Hamilton,
Key. Gilfillen and Bev. Sweeney.
A Ulnn Ipjarod on the Elevated Railroad at
Brnddock Yesterday.
"William "Wallace was thrown under the
wheels of an engine on the elevated road at
the Edgar Thomson Steel "Works, at Brad
dock, early vesterday morning, and had his
right leg so badly mangled that amputation
will be necessary. Part of his right hand
was also taken off.
Chicago Decidedly Kicks.
At a meeting of the Board of Trade in
Chicago, Friday, a stiff resolution was
adopted upholding the dressed beef of that
city for health and cheapness, and urging
that Legislatures drop the bills before them
against dressed meats, as they are brought
for selfish motives and will impair the sale
of American meats not only at home but
Covlnpton Gordon.
Dr. Paul M. Covington, Marine Hospi
tal Surgeon for the port of Pittsburg, was
married last Tuesday in St. Louis to Miss
Belle Stewart Gordon, of that city. The
doctor and his bride are now on a tour of
the principal cities of the South, and will
arrive in Pittsburg in about a month.
Secretary Jones III.
Mr. Jesse B. Jones, Secretary of the Pitts
burg Bifle Club, is lying athis home, No.
426 Duquesne way. very seriously ill with
malarial fever. The attending physicians
will allow no one to see him.
.Suspension of a Bis-Bucket Shop.
NEW Yobk, February 2. The continued
advance in stocks has forced the suspension
of one of the largest bucket shops known as
the "Hammonds," Hammond paying off in
due bills instead of cash.
He Kept the Brass.
C. C. Emil says he gave James Orralot
of brass and steel for safe keeping. "When
he wanted them Orr wouldn't return the
articles. Then Emil sued him for larceny
by bailee.
Incidents of a Day In Two Cities Condensed
for Ready Reading-.
Chas. Cank slipped up in Allegheny and
broke a leg.
Robert Babr, an express driver slipped and
fell in Allegheny, and received a bad scalp
AbegaxIA reception will be given Thurs
day eveninc, on the Southside, by Zeno Lodge
.no. via, A.U. u. A.
At the usual gospel temperance meeting in
University Hall to-night, A. C. Rankin is to
make the principal address.
Ladies will be admitted free to the Recrea
tion Park toboggan slide every afternoon dur
ing the balance of the season.
The Bepublicans of the Sixth ward, Alle
gheny, will bold a suggestive meeting at the
schoolbonse to-morrow evening.
Yestebdat was groundhog day, but as he
did not see his shadow it is said the cold wave
flag will have to wave for the next six weeks.
Officer Michael Care had his hand bad
ly lacerated and bitten last night while arrest
ing a man named Charles Moore on Market
Mrs. Boyd, an old lady aged 75 years, of
Temperanccville, fell in a faint on Fifth ave
nue yesterday afternoon. 8ho was moved to
er borne in a carriage.
Henby Leiseicjohjt, jrravedlgger of St.
Nicholas Cemetery, entered his cellar with a
lighted candle, when an explosion followed,
doing about $1,000 worth ot damage. He wasn't
William Miller has been arrested on a
charge of stealing an overcoat, a watch and
three silk mufflers. He calmly walked np the
stairs at Hendricks' saloon on Penn avenue
and helped himself. -
Mbs. Mary Reese, who was arrested, m
Fleishman's store on Friday on tbe charge of
shop lifting, gave ball for a bearing next Tues-
aay one says sue can easily clear nerseiL .airs.
Reese was compelled to spend the night in
Central station.
A Series of Qaite Interesting Elec
trical Experiments Hade On
Monkeys' Made to Act Like Little Children,
Seals Like Crazy Men,
And Son of Them Tate Kindly to the Keels of
Inquiring Scientists.
Experiments were made yesterday at the
Barnum winter quarters in Bridgeport upon
a number of animals to witness the effect of
electricity, and the results were amusing as
well as instructive. Some ot the animals
seemed to have their wildest instincts
spurred up, while others were almost put to
sleep. One poor, dog exhibited signs of
hydrophobia and had to be killed.
Ne-w Yoee, February 2. A number of
physicians and electricians of this city went
to Bridgeport to-day and witnessed a series
of interesting electrical experiments upon
animals at the winter quarters of the Bar
num & Bailey "Greatest Show on Earth."
Barnum & Bailey placed the entire
menagerie at their service ana ae
tailed 20 keepers to assist in the
work. Among the visitors were Dr. A. "W.
Jackson, of 15 "West Sixtieth street; Dr. F.
G. Welch, of 140 "West Forty-second street;
Christian C. A. Groenbeck, the electrical
expert, and John C. Arford, the Superin
tendent of the Bridgeport Electric Lighting
Company. The instruments employed were
a powerful battery of 42 LeClanche cells
and a resistance box of 100,000 ohms. The
experiments began at 11 a. M. and con
tinued until nightfall,
how the baboon acted.
The first animal experimented with was a
savage baboon, which fought Headkeeper
George Conkling and three assistants furi
ously, and was not brought into subjection
until he had severely Ditten one on the
shoulder and tore the clothing off the arm
of another. "When securely tied, a sponge
at the end of one wire was iorced
into his mouth and a second fastened to one
of hit jaws. A current of two cells was
passed through the animal and promptly re
sented by a fierce attempt to break its bonds
and escape. The irritation increased with
the current until 28 cells were used.
Then it grew less, and when 40 cells were
applied the animal became lethargic and al
most comatose, acting very much like a man
orercome with drink. Its resistance was
then determined and fouud to be 8,000 ohms,
a surprisingly large figure. When released
and put back in his caee, the baboon be
came furious and attacked the nearest
keeper, inflicting upon him several painful
though not serious scratches.
the tame seal gets mad.
A tame seal1 was the next subject It
came from its cage at its keeper's call, and
entered the circle around which the elec
tricians were seated. It allowed the ex
perts to fasten one roll of copper wire around
its neck and a second around its tail flip
pers. The moment the current was ap
plied it snapped viciously in every
direction. The scientists sprang
right and left, upsetting chairs and
writing materials, and leaving tbe amphib
ian master of the field. "When the current
was increased the seal gnawed at the wires and
succeeded in disengaging itself from them.
The resistance could not be ascertained on
account of the seals wet coat, the water act
ing as a conductor to the electrical fluid. '
The gnu or horned horse didn't take
kindly to science. "When one of the visitors
entered his cage-it-attacked him so savagely
that three"keepers were obliged to go to his
assistance. The animal showed a resistance
of 11,000 ohmsj -and seemed paralyzed the
moment the "current was turned on. The
other animals of the same class behaved in
a similar manner, but displayed a much
lower resistance, the eland registering 7,230,
the oryx 7,010, and the nylghaw 5,090 ohms.
The small monkeys acted very much like
little children. The moment they felt the
current they screamed and seemed to be in
agony. "When the wires were removed they
looked puzzled, and three of them took up
the electrodes as if to study them. A large
blue monkey was so interested that when
released he seized the large sponge of the
electrode, and in a second was tearing it
apart as if to find the current inside. The
resistance of the monkeys varied from 5,100
to 7,050 ohms.
The sea lion and hippopotamus were dead
failures, like tbe seal, from the wetness of
their hides. The former displayed irrita
tion at one cell, while the latter" took the
full force of the battery without wincing.
The dogs were operated upon in the
same manner as those experimented with
by the Medico-Legal Society, in this
city last fall, and with similar results.
One, after having a moderate current passed
through the base of the brain, and showing
a lesistance of 8,000 ohms, began to act
queerly a few minutes after the experiment,
and within a half an hour showed symp
toms so like those of hydrophobia that the
keepers killed him.
veey keenly sensitive.
The wild carnivora showed a keen sensi
tiveness to the current, manifesting every
symptom of rage and distress when even a
single cell was employed. Their resistance
5 as high.varying from 8,000 to 15,000 ohms.
. wolf to which a mild current was applied
created considerable amusement by sitting
up on its haunches and cryiug piteously.
The elephants proved the star attractions
of the day. They actually enjoyed the sen
sation in every instance, except when a
strong current was passed through the
trunk. "When a few cells were employed
the huge beasts didn't seem to feel the cur
rent, but when the full battery was applied
they rubbed their legs together, caressed
visitor and keeper alike, and squealed with
their apparent delight. Their resistance
varied according to the points chosen for
the application of the current, but averaged
11,950 ohms.
She i About Through With Her Shopping
In the Metropolis.
New Yobk, February 2. Russell Har-'
rison did not arrive in the city to-day, but
his mother is counting on seeing him to
morrow. That will be Mrs. Harrison's last
day at the Gilsey House. She will give up
her rooms to-morrow evening, and spend
the next two or three days with friends,
starting for Indianapolis on Tuesday or
Wednesday with her daughter.
Mrs. Harrison and Mrs. McKee stayed at
the hotel this morning, but after lunch went
out for a two hours' walk. After their re
turn they received a few callers, among
whom were Mrs. E. C. Stedman, the wife of
the poet; Levi P. Morton and the Misses
Elkins. They dined at the hotel at 7 o'clock
and spent a quiet evening in their rooms.
. A SIcKeuport Bridge.
The McKeesport and Bessemer Railroad
Company is agreeable to making its bridge
across the Mouongahela river at Eiverton,
or at a point near that place, both a passen
ger and a railroad bridge if the necessary
stock can be secured.
Ignatz Reinltz, the American who is
charged with having swindled the Commercial
National Bank, or New York, by means of
forged drafts, and who fled on the steamer
Celtic Was taken into fttlfttnriv VAtrIav nnnn
I the arrival of the Celtic at Liverpool.
The Proposed Btriko of Coke Workers Will
Likely Prove a Failure A List of the
Works Now Idle.
The proposed strike in the Connellsville
coke region, as announced in this paper yes
terday, will not become general. At a
number of works the men have come out,
bnt the operators seem to be courting a sus
pension of operations in different parts of
the region. They claim that the production
is greater than the demand, which has ne
cessitated operating the ovens only five days
a week, and some of them only four days.'
This has been the cause of some trouble, as
the men who only received four days' work
claimed that they were being imposed upon.
The statement that there was a strike at
the Jimtown works of J. M. Sehoonmaker
& Co. is incorrect. Several of the drivers
struck for an advance in wages, but as the
firm intend to abandon a number of the
ovens at these works the strike will relieve
them of the necessity of discharging some of
their employes.
All the leading operators were seen yes
terday, and none of them believe there will
be a general strike. "Heretofore," said
one. "when there was any indication of a
strike we had orders from our customers for
from 60 to 100 cars of coke extra, but this
time we have not received an additional or
der. This is an indication that coke
is not in demand, and a better time
could not have been selected for
a suspension of operations. The strike of
the Limestone workers, in the Mahoning
valley, will have the effect of closing down
tne lurnaces in that section, and there will
be no coke shipped to thefnrnacemen in the
valley, whether there is a strike or not."
The Youncstown works of J. M. Schoon-
maker & Co. are idle, not on account of
a strike, but because there is no destination
for their product.
Not one of the employes of the
Leisenrings struck yesterday, and
this is considered by the other opera
tors as positive proof that the strike will
not be general. The little differences, they
believej will soon be settled and work will
be continued as usual.
A telegram from Scottdale, received last
night, says:
A strike was inaugurated at the following
works in tho region to-day: Mammoth, of J.
W. Moore fc Co , 503 ovens; Clarrissa mines;
James Cochran fc Co., 10S ovens; Calumet
Works, 105 ovens.
A meeting was held at Frick's Standard
Coke Works, and was attended by men from
tbe near works. A resolution was carried for
all works, except Frick's, to strike, by a ma
jority of five. The leaders seem very mnch dis-
tnrbed over the report
in the morning papers
that there was an understanding between them
and tbe Frick Company, and it is reported this
evening that they intend to deny it. A great
many oi the men were Interviewed, and some
of them who are working for tbe Frick Com
pany do not believe tho strike will be a success
unless it becomes general, with Frick's works
included. Mr. Frick has not yet signed the
scale, but his superintendent, Mr. Lynch, is
giving comfort to tbe leaders.
Peter Wise, Master Workman of Sub
Division 4, K. of L, as a miner now working in
tho mines, has been called upon by the mem
bers of his organization to take the field to
make the strike a success, and he will accept
tbe position, as be has the assurance that be
will not lose his job when the strike is ended.
Tbe Executive Board of Sub-Division i are
holding an important meeting to-night, but it
will be impossible to get the proceedings in
time for publication.
An Important Strike of Amalgamated As
oclatlon Nailers at Wheeling.
The following telegram was received from
Wheeling last night:
The owners of the Belmont nail factory,
whose nailers struck on Wednesday because a
nailer had taken 10 machines while i Is con
sidered a regulation job. Last night notices
were posted informing the men that they must
resume work on Monday or take their tools
out. This is eqnivilent to a discharge.
This afternoon tbe nailers and other mem
bers of the Amalgamated Association held an
open meeting, at which it was decided to go in
a body to the mill on Monday and remove their
tools. An impression prevails that the different
factories are combined and that the Belmont
made the move as a test of the strength of the
Amalgamated Association, the other mills
agreeing to indemnify them against loss.
The men are, of course, also combined and a
stubborn contest is to be expected. Ibe Bel
mont is expected to attempt to get non-union
The Monongahcla River Mines to Start To
morrow. The river mines will be put in operation
to-morrow and the 3-cent rate of wages will
be continued.
There was no strike of the miners, as was
stated, as the pits were closed because there
was no demand for coal, in fact there is no
demand now, but the operators desire to
load boats for the New Orleans trade. Al
most all the mines will be in operation on
Monday and work: will be given to about
6,000 men who have been idle for two
A coal operator said yesterday that there
was a six months' supply of coal at Cincin
nati and. New Orleans, and there is no
necessity of starting the mines at present.
The Machinery Constructors Meet
. L. A. 791, attached to N. T. A. 198, K. of
L., composed of machinery constructors,
met at their hall, 102 Fourth avenue, last
evening. The meeting' continued until 11
o'clock, and at its close the members re
fused to divulge any of the proceedings.
They declined to either affirm or deny the
report that they had decided to leave the
Knights of Labor.
They Want the Tube Works.
The Elba Iron Works, on Second avenue,
has closed on account of a lack of orders.
The firm is trying to secure the control of
the Continental Tube Works, and if they
can accomplish this object they will resume
operations at the rolling mill.
A New Industry for itfcKeesport.
President Acheson and Secretary Painter
of the Novelty Steel Wheel Company, are
back from Philadelphia and say that the
works will be located on the McKeesport
Warm Fight for Alderman.
A warm contest is expected in the Twelfth
ward for the position of Alderman. The
Democrats are J. O'Shea, Frank Stamik,
Thomas Rafferty and James Driscoll. The
Republicans are J. H. Nobbs and Roger
Rowe. For Select Couucil the Democrats
are Patrick Donnelly and John Blauey, and
the Bepublicans are James Clark and Reu
ben Smith. The primaries will be held
Thursday evening.
By This We Mean the Pieces Aro Long
Enongb to Cover Any Ordlnnry Room.
We have grouped the short lengths of all
grades of carpets on our second floor.
They will all go this week at the prices
we have put on them
If you need a carpet, or will need one
this spring, come as early in the week as
possible for one of these snort lengths.
The rush will begin when people learn
that we will close them all out at half price.
Edwabd Groetzinoeb,
627 and 629 Penn avenue.
Those $S Overcoats.
Saturday was busy times at our store. We
advertised it as the last day ot our great 8
sale, and .had more than we could attend to;
so we have deoided to continue this sale for
one day longer. To-morrow (Monday) will
positively be the last day these bargains
will be offered, and it's the last chance you
will have of taking choice of all our elegant
kersey, melton, chinchilla and elysian over
coats, many of them silk and satin lined,
and worth from $25 to 35. for $8. Cape
coats and ulsters also included in this sale.
P. C. C. 0.,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
Court House.
An Event That Will Interest the Mu
sically Inclined Hereabout.
Who Dolighted Liszt When a Lad. and Has
Grown to be a Great Pianist
Interesting Brents and Gossip of the Fast Week la
Local Musical Circles.
Judging by the printed opinions oi the
foremost Eastern critics and by private re
ports of tlip utmost reliability, it can safely
be said that the tno
appearances of Moriz
Rosenthal this week
will stand in local
annals among the
two or three signal
events of the current
musical season. Un
less the coming Mon
day or Tuesday
should chance to be
one of those "off
liehts" which Kos-
- i v'jnthal, like all art-
Monz uoscntiial. " uwaiiunau; ex
periences, and unless he should make the
great mistake (which no true artist can
make) of playing as much upon the fancied
ignorance of his audience as upon the
piano, intending auditors may fairly
expect to hear a performance that will
stand out prominently among the musical
reminiscences of a lifetime. In the Eastern
cities Rosenthal has been pre-eminently tbe
the musical sensation of the season, as little
Josio Hofmann was last year, not only win
ning unanimous encomiums from the critics
(at least for his technique; his intellectu
ality being a bone of some contention), but
drawing extraordinary audiences all the
while since his American debut last No
Moriz Rosenthal was born December 1&,
1862, at Lemberg, in the Province of
Galicia, Austriau Poland. His father was a
local school teacher. When he was 8 years
old he began bis piano studies under Charles
Mikull, a pupil of Chopin's. Two years later
hemadn his first public appearance at Lem
berg, and soon afterward went to Vienna to
complete his musical education. There he
studied with Joseffy for three years (1974-77),
coming out before the public in 1S76 with a
programme that included Beethoven's great
"Diabelli" variations and Chopin's F minor
concerto. Ambitions for a 14-year-old; but
successfnl nevertheless.
In October of the same year little Moriz
played for Liszt, who said he .bad tbe making
of a great pianist in him. Thus encouraged,
the lad started at once on a concert tonr, in tbe
course of which he was named court pianist to
tbe Queen of Itoumanla, and even attracted
tbe notice of the Czar of all the Rnssias. Very
sensibly, however, ho soon gave up concert
izing, until he should have studied more.
He was accepted as a pupil by Liszt, with
whom ne remained a year or more, divided be
tween Weimar and Rome. Daily, playing with
the great Abbe and in company with such
fellow students as Freidbslm, Saner and
Siloti, formed tbe best possible conditions for
the development of the young pianist's ability,
and by December. 1878. he had nrocressed far
enough for Liszt to tell him to go to Paris and
try His wings.
His Parisian snecess was fol-
lowed up by others at Frankfort Wiesbaden
and St. Petersburg.
At this point in his brilliantly budding ca
reer, Moriz Rosenthal had the rare good sense
to give up mnsic for the time and devote his
energies to his hitherto neglected general edu
cation. Too few musical folk nowadays re
alize ttiat, as Weber put It, "to be a true artist
you must be a true man." Young Rosenthal
went back to Vienna tomake a man of himself.
He entered the classical gymnasium, worked
hard outside tbe classroom and thns made bis
final examination in 1883 at the not very late
age of 21 years. From published interviews
with the pianist since his arrival in this conn
try.it wonld seem that he bad profited mnch by
bis general studies; his talk,unllke that ot many
virtuosi, manifests an active, well-trained mind
and more than usual Intelligence.
The musical career was at once resumed, and
to such good purpose that bis reappearance in
Vienna dunng the season of 1883-4 created a
gennina sensation. Since that time Rosenthal
has been continuously before the European
Sublic. until Manager Edwin C. Stanton, of the
letropolitan Opera, secured him for the
American tour, which has thus far proceeded
with such immense success.
On this tour tbe pianist is accompanied by
the young Vienese violinist, Fritz Kreisler,
who passed his fourteenth birthday only yester
day. Thisvouns gentleman besran his vinlln
studies at 4: at 7 he played in public at Carls
bad, and at 10, after three years study In
Helmesberger's class, took the first prize at
the Vienna Conservatory. He snent two mn
years under Massart at the Paris Conservatory
where in July, 1S87, he again won the first prize.
Since then be has been constantly concertizing
with much success.
Air interesting and suggestive little
pamphlet comes for review from Mr. George
Kappel's counters, under the title of "Stray
Notes from Famous Musicians." It con
sists of a number of terse and meaty extracts
from the sayings and writings of the masters
judiciously compiled by "G. H. C" which in
itials, no donbt, cover the identity of Gertrude
H. Churchbiil. who has done other excellent
work in the same line. The price of this little
broebnre places it within reach of all thought
ful students of the art, who would do well to
lay it on their tables beside Schumann's "Hints
to Young Musicians." High Ideals and true
stimulus to earnest work may be obtained by
frequent meditation, on pregnant utterances
such, for example, as this from Wieck:
"Art Is indeed so comprehensive, and every
thing in life is so closely connected with it,
that whoever loves and fosters it will daily find
in it new sources of enjoyment and new incite
ments to study. The most experienced teacher
of art must be a constant learner."
Crotchets and Quaver.
Miss Emu a Binc.ier, Miss Mamie Reuck
and the Alpine Quartet give a concert at the
Fourth U. P. Church, Allegheny, next Thurs
day evening.
Mb. JahesH. Drake, who was entrusted
with the moving of tbe organ from the con
demned Shadyside Presbyterian Church, says
that Thursday's fire did not Injure the instru
ment materially. One can readily see how an
organ builder can regard with some fortitude
the application of a thorough hose-bath to any
orcan dating back into Pittsburg's ante gaseous
Me. W. A. TjAirEErr was unanimously
elected conductor of the new Allegheny
Musical Association at the directors' meeting
last Monday evening. Mr. Lafferty Is a New
Yorker, whoso work here for the last two
seasons of the Church Choral Union, as general
director and business manager, earned bm
the esteem of many of onr mnsic lovers. He
will take up his permanent residence in Pitts
burg. The Mozart Club's programme for the 15th
Inst. Is this: Overture, "Hosamundi." Schu
bert; aria from "Figaro," Mozart, Mrs. Ma
thilda Henkler: ' Rolling and Foaming Billows
(creation), Haydn, Mr. J. B. Trapp; Henry
Smart's dramatic cantata, "The Bride of Dun
kerron." with Mrs. J. Sharp McDonald as Sea
Maiden, Mr. Paul Zimmerman as Dunkerron,
and Mr. E. H. Dermitt as Sea King, also chorus
and orchestra.
The Allegheny Musical Club, Mr. Louis
Zitterbart, conductor, will give its second
regular concert of the season next Tuesday
evening at Masonic Hall, Allegheny. Miss Ida
Bnrgy will play Mendelssohn's G minor piano
concerto with orchestral accompaniment, tbe
Alpine Quartet is down for several numbers,
and Mr. Charles Bingham will contribute a
cornet solo all in addition to the orchestral
selections by the club.
Mr. George R. Cbaig has during the week
received from the Treasurer of Trinity Church
fall payment of his salary as organist for the
qnarter ending January L This action ot the
chnrch authorities wonld seem to be the best
possible vindication of Mr. Craig's position in
tbe controversy as to the number of rehearsals
called for by his contract. The music commit
tee, it wilt be remembered, undertook to dis
miss Mr. Craig a conple of months ago because
he ceased attending 'more tban thensnalone
rehearsal a week. That gentleman, however,
feeling confident he was doing all be contracted
for, very properly declined to consider himself
dismissed. As a result. Trinity bas two organ
ists on tbe payroll up to April 1, the end of Mr.
Craig's year. The obvious lesson from this
and similar unfortunate occurrences is that
written contracts are for both parties the
. X - VSJO I . V.V
best and only proper wayot establishing tbe
respective rights and obligations of music com
mittees and music makers. A reform in this
direction Is needed.
The "National Swedish Ladies' Concert
Company" is tbe name being carried around
this country by a double quartet of female
voices balling: from Btockholm. Tbelr man
ager, Prof. Brand, of tbe university at Madi
son, Wis., is In Pittsburg arranging for a con
cert at Old City Hall, on the 19th inst. Novel
Scandinavian Volts songs, national costumes,
two "freak" voices (a bass and a tenor, both
women) a much-praised ensemble and a variety
of numerical combination are among the
points that have won snecess for tbe American
tonr this tronpe have been making since No
vember under control of the Redpath Lyceum
On Monday evening at Old City Hall Rosen
thai will play Weber's Sonata m A flat, op. 39,
a group of fonr Chopin numbers and Liszt's
'Lion Juan" fantasia. Kreisler is to contribute
Schubert's "Ave Maria," Wienlawskl's Valse
Canriceis and ''Faust" fantasia, Alard's Ber
cense and Paganini's Moto Perpetuo. Tuesday
evening's piano selections are Beethoven's
Sonata Appassionata, a Chopin Noctnrne and
tbe A flat Ballade, Henselt's "SI oiseau
retain" and arrangements by Rosenthal of
Davidoff's "Am Springbrnnnen" and of
Liszt's Hungarian Rhapsodies; the viollnpieces
are Sarasate's Chopin Noctnrne in E flat,
a Wieniawski mazurka and his First Polonaise
and Leonard's "Souvenir de Haydn."
Joseffy wants to stop for a Pittsburg con
cert about the middle of this month as he
passes westward; at least Manager Tretbar
writes to know if anyone here will undertake
such a scheme and offers reduced terms for his
brilliant bird of passage. The biggest musical
attracltoDs generally used to pass us by in
silence: of late, and especially this season, they
all want to pay ns a call while en route for the
vasty West. Wby don't some enterpns
intr party start a concert bureau here to
take these growing opportunities; by making a
business of it, there could be money made, no
doubt. Apart from that, it would be of great
advantage to tbe community's musical growth.
In the latter view, wby conld not the Mozart
Club form a plan for such a campaign as an
adjunct to their regular activity! Probably
some backing could be secured that would re
lieve the club of liability to lose anything more
than the rent for tbe hall they control.
The Indianapolis Defaulter Wne nn Exceed
ingly Smart Sconndrel.
Indianapolis, February 2 Joseph A.
Moore, the predecessor to John F. Sullivan
in his flight to Canada, has undoubtedly
been located in Montreal by the Canadian
police. The Insurance company, so far as
can be learned, has done nothing toward
running down Moore. They have not
opened communication with the Montreal
police or detectives. ri.
A business man who has had extensive
dealings with the company, says that Presi
dent Greene was fairly inlatuated with
Moore and absolutely refused to listen to
anything against him. He savs: "When
Greene came out here, Moore took him to
his house and entertained him in royal
style. He told his superior glowing stories
of the profitable investments which he had
made, and Colonel Greene believed them
all. He could credit nothing unfavorable
to Moore's integrity."
One of Moore's favorite tricks was to ride
Greene over the city and point out fine
buildings, on which he stated the company
had loans of a hundred thousand dollars or
more, when in fact they did not have a dol
lar on these buildings, Moore's loans being'
mostly upon such property as was scarcely
worth the face of the mortgage. A new
transaction of Moore's came to light one
day at Munoie. He sold land, representing
it unincumbered, to N,athan Anderson, who
Said $1,000 down, but now finds the land to
e mortgaged for more than its value. The
mortgage antedates, but was recorded after
the sale.
The Wonld-be Settlers Are Becoming; Wild
With Enlhmlmm.
Caldwell, Kan., February 2. Okla
homa Harry Hill and Frank Allbright ar
rived here this evening fiom the
camp of the boomers in the Chi
kasia river, near Hunnewell. The
object of their visit to the camp was to in
tercede with Pawnee Bill and persuade him
to make no move until the bill passed the
Senate, as it was not the object of the colony
to antagonize the Government if they could
possibly avoid it.
Pawnee Bill did not like the idea of post
poning the raid, but as he had not vet cen
tralized his forces agreed to consider the
matter, and in the meantime the raiders
will change their post of operations from
Arkansas .City and Hunnewell to this city.
It is expected that Pawnee Bill will arrive
here on Monday, with a large crowd of set
tlers; and the citizens are wild with en
thusiasm. A BEAL H1CE B0MAKCE.
Anthony Park Is Surprised By a Qniet
Little Elopement.
St. Paul, February 2. All Anthony
Park, an aristocratic suburb of St. Paul, is
in a flutter over an elopement which has
just occurred. The principals are Oakes
Ames, a cousin of the Governor of Massa
chusetts, and Miss Emma Watson, the
pretty assistant postmistress at the Park.
Younjj Ames has recently attained his
majority, and is the proud possessor of some
$500,000 in cold cash. Thursday Miss Wat
son informed her employer that she desired
to take a short vacation and go on a visit to
some relatives living in another part of the
The request was granted and Miss Wat
son left on an afternoon train for St. Paul.
That evening's mail scattered throughout
the Park small white missives announcing
the marriage of Miss Emily Watson to Mr.
Oakes Ames, of Anthony Park.
An Indication of How the Thrivlns; Little"
Boroaih la Growing".
The school population of Braddock has
increased wonderfully during the past year.
The borough schools number 787 scholars,
North Braddock 425, Copeland 150, Besse
mer 125, and in the parochial and private
schools about 800, making a total attendance
of 2,287 children. TBere are about 500
children in the town under 18 years of age
who are not in school.
He Does Not Interfere.
In his opinion in answer to the petition to
condemn Monongahela navigation lock No.
7, Judge Acheson said the court was not
justified in arresting proceedings at this
early stage. He directed the District At
torney to give notice to the respondent's
counsel that on a designated day he will
move the court to appoint viewers.
Walte on Railroads.
Vice President Waite, of the Cincinnati,
Hamilton and Dayton road, was in tbe
city yesterday. He doesn't believe in builds
ing parallel lines, and would like to have a
State board o( commissioners appointed to
pass on the merits of a projected road before
money is invested.
Fall Dress Salt 818.
At this time of the year we always find a
big demand for fnll dress (swallow tail)
suits. To meet this demand, and to start
our week's trade with a rush, we will sell,
on Monday onlv, about 65 full dress suits
for the light-selling price of $18. The coats
and vesu are made of the finest West of
England cloth and the pants of imported
doeskin. Tailors charge $55 for the iden
tical snifs. We have all sizes and can fit
anybody, but we offer this inducement for
Monday only: Full dress suits, $18.
a P. Ca C C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts, opp. the new
Court House. .
Society Charms and Emblems
On hand and made to order promptly. A
complete assortment of Masonic, Knight
Templar, Mystio Shrine, Pythian, Odd Fel
lows, American Mechanics, A. O. TJ. W.
and all secret society pins, charms and em
blems, at E. P. Roberts & Sons, corner
Fifth avenue and market st, wssa
The State Board of Charities
the Lunacy Commission is
Insane Asylums Overcrowded With
Indigent Lunatics.
The State to Furnish Free Tot Books to the Pallia
There is a conflict of authority between
the State Board of Charities and the Lunacy
Commission. The former says the latter
has too much power, and that it should bo
curtailed. The insane asylums are over
crowded, and immediate action is necessary'
to relieve the pressure. The State is going
to issue 19,000 more bird books, and a move
ment is on foot to ask that the public school!
be furnished with free text books. '
Habbisbubg, February 2. There is
trouble between the State Board of Charities
and its offspring, the Lunacy Commission.
The trouble is, as explained by a gentleman
who thinks that they should both be? abol.
ished and a Department of Public Charities
substituted, that the creature has become
greater than the creator. The Lunacy Com
mission is theoretically a committee of ths
State Board of Public Charities, but having?
succeeded in years gone by in having itself
clothed with certain statutory powers inde
pendent of the board, does as it pleases.
What it has pleased to do has not been
unanimously indorsed, and the resultis that
a bill is now in committee, the intent of
which is to repeal the statutory powers of
the Lunacy Commission, and leave it as it
was originally designed to be, a coumitteo
of the State Board.
The commission, it seems, js vested with
the right to remove from county almshouses
and hospitals the indigent insane as it sees
fit, qnd place them in insane asylums.
There is no power to stop them not evea
the judgment of tbe local officials of tha
asylums, who are said to have on different
occasions protested against receiving epi
leptic and idiotic children into over
crowded institutions, and thus necessarily
at most times Into the immediate company
of the violently insane. The commission
probably acts in this matter with the very
best intentions, taking the ground that tha
State asylums and hospital are much better
arranged from a sanitary point of view; that
the food will be better and the medical at
tendance mnch superior. Tbe overcrowded
conditions of the asylums has nullified all
of these advantages. .
Dr. Wylie, who was here last week with
City Attorney Moreland and Chief Elliot,
stated to the Chairman of the Appropriation
Committee that for two years past tne cures
atDixmont have been only 18 percent,
while for years previous they had been 10
per cent greater. He attributed this en-,
tirely to the overcrowded condition of tho
Your correspondent obtained from a mem
ber of the Appropriation Committee's sub
Committee on Insane Asylums the fact
that the Harrisburg Insane Asylum, which,
is built to receive but 400 patients, con
tains 697; the Norristown asylum, built to
receive 1.200, has 1,695; the Danville asy
lum, which should have but 700, has 870.
Warren and Dixmont have not yet been '
visited, but are in a similar condition.
The Lunacy Commission is charged with
sending to these asylums many imbecila
and other harmless cases that can fully as
well be cared for in county aim-houses, and
hence the effort tohaie its separate powers
revoked and vested in the State Board of
Charities. Whether this will produce bet-'
ter results is a question. It fc the solution
of the difficulty proposed by Philadelphia.
A better solution if the State is to care -for .
all the imbecile and insane is the. one pro
posed by the Chiet of Pittsburg's Depart
ment of -Public Charities, namely, that at
least one more asylum be built, and that it
be bnilt on an economical basis.
The Appropriations Committee are giving
some thought to this phase of the question,
while the Philadelphia end ot the Common
wealth is considering the other. -""
State Treasurer's Statement of
Custodians of the Public Fundi.
Habbisbpbo, February 2. According
to the monthly statement of State Treasurer
Hart and Auditor General McCamant there
are in the general fund of the treasury
$1,490,287 46. of which 5287,889 19 is depos
ited in the Allegheny National Bank. Tha
Economy Savings Bank, of Beaver Falls,
comes up with the sum of $100,000, which
have been in the institution since Quay.
became Treasurer. Over $600,000 of tha
amount in the general fund are deposited in
the Farmers and Mechanics' Bank and
People's Bank, of Philadelphia. The Com-
monwealth Guarantee Trust and Safe De
posit Company, of this city, of which Stata
Treasurer Hart is cashier; is credited with
having $178,000 on deposit, and two other
banks of this city have f 93,000 of the Stats
funds. The firm of Delamater & Cv 14
favored with a deposit of $75,000.
In the statement appears the interesting" .
item that advances have been made to mem-C
bers of the Legislatureand employes"
amounting to $78,370. This represents
about one-fifth of the salaries of' these
The State to Publish 19.000 CopIe-at
Coat ot 8SO.OOO. t
Habbisbubg, February 2. A bill has
passed the Senate and is now before tha
House providing for the printing of 19,000;,
more bird books, revised and improved." ,
The cost will be about $80,000, including;
tbe plates, and many members feel that tha i
sum might be better spent.
The members who think this way intend. " "
to rally around Hon. Henry Hall, of Mercer, )
.....An 1.A ....sa.. . ....j. 1..1. Vi.,1 ... At. . ...u tl!.fc ?
ntlCU 10 lUUUUUtiU U13 U1.A ill UC CMCUb .lM.f
tne otaie snail nereauer inrnisn tex.Doots--
to the schools free of charge.
Electric Light Legislation.
Habbisborg, February 2.- Dr. McCu
lough, of Tarentum, will introduce a bill
on Monday night extending the. corporations J
act of 1874 to electric light and heat cora-J
panies, and a bill to repeal tne special
supervisors "law of West Deer township.'j
Allegheny county.
By This We Mean the Pieces Are Lens;
cnousn to vover .any uruianry uoora. r 4:
tt e nave groupeu .at- suuib leugtus 01 tux
grades of carpets on onr second floor-
They will all go this week at the prices
we have put on them.
If yon need a carpet, or will need one this
spring, come as early in the week as possi-
oie ior one 01 tnese snort" lentnns. , ,
The rush will bet-in when neonla learn
that we will close them all out at half price'
627 and 629 Penn avenue,
Take Dr. 0'K.eefe's Bitters as a toaifcfl
34 .truta avenue.