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TROOPS OH WHEEL
The Western Pennsylvania
Boys in Bine En Eonte to
HELP INSTALL HAERISON.
The Troops March to the Trains
Through a Drizzling Rain.
IKCIDEKTS OP THE EIGHTEENTH.
Many Other Pittsburgers Off for a Day or
Two in Washington. ,
ONE TBA1N IS EDS IN SIX SECTIONS.
He is no American who is not enthusi
astic, and a little rain never dampens his
enthusiasm. This was true of the crowds
that went to "Washington last night, and
'twill always be 60 when there is a Presi
dent to inaugurate. "Why a foolish and
perverse Congress will persist on holding
the 4th of March sacred as an inauguration
day is a quandary lor many people to solve,
but let the weather be roaring like a lion or
'mild as a lamb, the typical crowd will al
ways be found around the Capitol when a
new President makes his debut.
The scenes at the Union station last night
were lively in the extreme. The dingy old
station literally swarmed with people bound
for "Washington. Soldiers and civilians
were there, and their bright faces contrasted
strongly with the blackened and begrimed
walls around them.
The soldiers certainly attracted all the
attention. The citizen was glad to escape
into his car and give the boys all the room
on the outside. The maidens were out en
masse to bid the military gcnU a loving
adieu, and they paid no more attention to
the drenching rain than did the boys bent
on going to "Washington.
TliEr MAHCHED IK MUD.
Owing to the muddy condition of the
streets no display was made. The Eight
eenth Begiment marched up fifth avenue
and down Smithfield to Liberty street, where
they boarded the cars. The Fourteenth
packed their traps in the old market house,
and took the nearest street to reach the
train. The rain kept pouring down, but
the loading process was soon completed.
Each regiment occupied a section of 12 cars
apiece. The Eighteenth turned out 550
men under the command oi Colonel Smith,
and they claimed they will have the largest
number of men in one body in the inaugural
parade. The Fourteenth numbered 550
men, Colonel Perchmont commander.
Brigadier General "Wiley accompanied the
The two sections pulled out close together
ahead of the Eastern express. The Battery,
75 men, and the famous Second Brigade
Band, occupied a section, and they started
a short time before the regiments. Part of
the Fifth and Fifteenth Begiments passed
through the city at 420 in the afternoon.
They picked up five more carloads east of
Pittsburg. The Tenth Begiment arrived in
the city -about 8 o'clock in the evening, and
went out at 9 o'clock as the first section of
the fast line. The veteran Colonel Hawkins
was in command.
The cars provided for the boys by the
Pennsylvania road were better than they
ordinarily receive. The regiments are
scheduled to arrive in Washington about 9
o'clock this morning.
f the eastern express were run from the
"Union depot last evening. All the trains
from the west were crowded. The drench
ing rain possibly kept at home a few people
who may venture to-day, but if nobody else
goes to "Washington 'there will be crowd
enough to fill the streets of the capital and
The Washington Infantry, CO men under
Captain J. C. Shannon, went out on the fast
line, following the Tenth Begiment.
The Akron City Guards passed through
'the city -last night. They were nicely
dressed, and numbered 45.
On the B. & O. road four sections of the
regular night express were run to Washing
ton last night. This road practically
scooped the business for the inauguration
The Americus Club, 150 men in drab
overcoats, accompanied by the Grand Army
Band, 30 pieces, occupied a special train.
Two sections were transferred from the
Lake Shore and the Pittsburg and Western
roads A number of priyate cars were
The following named parties and clubs
lelt over the road last night: Lawrenceville
Lincoln Club, 75 members; Lawrence Oeff
ner and party. Homestead, 50; T. H. Olen
hausen and party from Southside Lotus
Club, 50; a crowd of 50 from SVashington;
the Lincoln Club of New Brighton, 40 mem
bers, and the city officials of Cleveland.
OTIIEE SELECT PARTIES.
The guests of Percy F. Smith, a well-known
journalist and printer, who occupied his
chartered car "Bogota," were: S. S. ilarvin
and two sons, Joseph Weisbrod.L. H. "Voigt
and Mrs. "Voigt, M. L. Slyers and wife, W.
K. Gillespie and wife, W. 51. Leatherman,
W. J. Coyle, A. P. Burchfield, P. C. Seboe
neck, Jr., C. W. Bassett, John Steel, W. L.
HcCutcheon, E. S. Corgan. Owing to
the sickness of his father, Mr. Smith was
unable to accompany the warty, Mr. J. H.
Canon, one of his associates, doing the
honors. Congressman Dalzell secured ball
tickets for the party.
In Mr. W. W. Speer's car were the fol
lowing well-known gentlemen: Matt Weiss,
Mr. McCormick, Arthur Kennedy, Arthur
Hunter, John Moreland, Jr., W. O. Starv
ing, Henry Berg, Adam Troutman. W. C.
Patton, Max Schneider, James McAfee,
Joseph Bradley, Harry Heck and C. C.
The famous Cowboy Club, of Denver, and
the Marquette Club, of Chicago, passed
through the city yesterday morning en route
to Washington. The members of the Cow
boy Club are millionaire cattle men. They
wore flannel shirts, big sombreros, and car
ried revolvers in their belts. Their cars
were decorated with Bepublican emblems
and pictures representing wild West life.
IN A SPECIAL CAK.
Allecbcny City Officials, Politicians and
Baslness Men Go to thelnnnc'nration.
A number of Allegheny City officials,
politicians and business men left on a
special car for Washington last night.
Among them -were President Hunter, of
Common Council, Health Officer Bradley,
Delinquent Tax Collector Grier, W. W.
Bpeer, of Select Council, W. C. Staving,
Detective Sam McClure and others.
No Blame Attacked.
Verdicts of accidental deaths were ren
dered by the Coroner's jury in the cases of
Ella McGibbon, the 2-year-old child run
over by car No. 14, of Pittsburg traction
line, and Annie Pntchard, the 7-year-old
girl who was killed at the Tenth street
crossing of the Pittsburg, Virginia and
The Rcculara Bowntd.
. .v w.- w. ,,...... -v.-rj .....
secured the contract to carry the Govern
ment'i moner. The Adams has always
seen red the plum before. About -$103,000,- I
rwte;f!-r-piilf. - J
WHY THE BILL WAS KILLED.
Sir. Stewart San the Farmer and Butch
ers Failed They Should Have Shown
That Dressed Meat ts Injurious.
Representative Stewart, of the House Ju
diciary Committee that killed the Granger
bill, went to Washington lost night It
has been strongly intimated that somebody
was influenced in connection with the dead
measure and on this subject Mr. Stewart
It is nonsense to talk about bribery. Chair
man Andrews' name was mixed up in the
charge, and at first he thought it was best to
pay no attention to -the attack. On second
thought he concluded It was best to have the
matter thoroughly probed, and that would set
at rest all the talk In the future. He realized
that it was useless to merely deny such allega
tions, for that Is not conclusive with the public
The bill was unfavorably recommended for
good reasons. Under the Constitution we are
not allowed to prohibit interstate commerce if
it is legitimate. The farmers and butchers
that appeared before the committee In support
of the bill, did not produce a particle of evi
dence to show that western dressed beef is in
junous. We asked them to produce Inspector
McCutcheon, of Pittsburg, but this they re
fused to do. According to law no article of
food that Injures the health can be sold.
Kow the bill excepted canned meat. The
butchers argued that this meat was cooked
and 'all the germs of disease were killed.
When a member of the committee pointed out
that dressed meat was also cooked before it
was eaten they had nothing further to say. It
shows how flimsy their arguments were.
The bill was engineered by farmers and
butchers, particularly the latter, and because it
didn't pass they are mad. We have no right to
legislate for a class. I want to add further
that nobody in the interest of Western dressed
beef men appeared before the committee.
THEI OPPOSE THE BILL
A Mas Meeting of Corporations Object to
the Eight-Mill Tax Bill.
A mass meeting of representatives of rail
roads, bridge companies, etc., was held in
the Chamber of Commerce yesterday to con
sider the pending legislative bill imposing
a tax of 8 mills on the gross receipts of such
Judge Mellon, as Chairman, said the bill
was unfair, and spoke against class legisla
tion, and blamed the latter upon the politi
cians. He had a letter from Senator Butan
who said the bill was a scheme of the Gov
ernor and Treasurer, to raise a large sink
Charles Meyran was opposed to the bill,
and read a list of some ot the corporations
named in the bill subject to the tax. They
were bridge, ferry, gas, insurance, street
car, hack and omnibus companies, limited
partnerships, manufacturing corporations,
telegraph, telephone, sleeping car, oil com
panies, savings banks and insurance compa
nies. Mr. McCreery then proposed that the
meeting adjourn until next Saturday, when
inquiry could be made and a remonstrance
framed if necessary.
Judge Mellon offered a remonstrance that
he had already fiamed, setting forth the ob-,
jectionable features of the- hill and it was
referred to a committee of three, Messrs.
John B. Jackson, W. W. Patrick and J.
N. Pew. The meeting then came to a close
and will be held again on next Saturday
TO SECUEE SCOTT'S PAEDON.
Srrong Efforts to be Made by Pittsburg and
Probably no like case has attracted such
interest among the lawyers as the recent
Scott-Bingaman trial with its result, which
the lawyers say was unexpected.
The interest has been increased by the
announcement by some parlies who should
know, that John Bobb, attorney for Scott,
is making quiet but strong efforts to secure
a pardon for his client, who, it will be re
membered, received a 12 month sentence be
sides n heavy fine. ,
It is also said that influential -parties in
the city have offered their aid in the matter,
and that letters and telegrams from promi
nent Harrisburg Senators have been re
ceived, advising that the affair be laid be
fore the Pardon Board, and offering their
John Bobh, when seen, acknowledged
that the above was true in every respect,
but that it was not advisable to give the
names of the prominent people in it just at
present He said the application would
probably not be made until April.
The tuit ot Scott vs. Benjamin, in which
the former asks J50.000 damages claimed to
have been sustained by the breaking up of
his family, and in his business, will prob
ably come up in about two weeks.
HE CLOSED HIS SALOON.
A Mysterious ShootinginManchester Causes
Logan's saloon is located at the corner of
Beaver avenue and Stewart street, Alle
gheny. About 7 o'clock last evening two
persons engaged in a fight on Stewart street,
and a shot was fired. The fight was over in
a short time but no injured persons could be
found. Mr. Logan immediately closed his
saloon as he feared the trouble might result
in his being refused a license.
Chief Kirschler heard of the trouble late
in the evening and, accompanied by De
tective Glenn, investigated the matter. They
found that no person had been hurt and told
Logan he could open ud his saloon, which
was done at 10 o'clock last night
Another Coal Boat stage Expected by the
The.heavy rains of yesterday are expected
to swell the rivers to a coalboat stage.
There is plenty of snow along the Alle
gheny river, but little of it has melted.
The rivers were rising slowly last night,
and by to-night there is every indication
that there will be ft good stage'of water.
There is considerable coal in the upper
pools, but the prices are so low that the ope
rators are not anxious to ship. If there is a
sufficient rise probably the shipment will
reach 1,500,000 bushels. The Eagle started
for Cincinnati yesterday with a tow of flats.
SERIOUS CHARGES MADE.
One of Chief Brown's Finest Has Got Him
self Into Trouble.
Miss Katie Best, of the Southside,charges
Police- Inspector George Stevens, one of
Chief Brown's leading officers, with getting
her intoerious trouble, and with attempt
ing to "have malpractice performed. She
has made information before Alderman Mc
Masters. Inspector Stevens has been arrested and
released on bail. He and his senior officers
have nothing to say in the matter. Stevens
is still on duty.
THEI WANT TO GET IN,
Bcltzhoovcr Borough May Soon Come la
Ont of the Cold.
The citizens of Beltzhoover borough want
that place to become a part of the city as
some claim taxation is too high for them.
Attorney W. L. Bird, representing the
borough, made a proposition to Chief
Bigelow that the citizens would bear half
the expense of paving Washington avenue
if the city would the other half. Mr. Bird
favors the idea and says their taxation
would be less and their advantages far
No Constable Fees.
A Supreme Court decision has been
handed down, reversing the decision given
in the Common Pleas Court. The decision
is that constables can claim no fees from a
county for returning illegal liquor sales
under the Brooks law. This rather compli
cates affairs, as the law says such returns
shall be made, but provides no compensa
tion. DR. B. M. Hanka. Eye, ear, nose and
throat diseases exclusively. Office. 718 Penn
"trt. T!"-Lmi'. Pi. ' g&n;
THEY SEE THE'GHOST.
A Few LawrenceYilliaos Investigate
Certain Bluish Lights
NQTICED IN A GEMETERY'S CES'f EE.
A Story Entirely Founded on Fact, as Ita
THEIE EEJIABKABLE HALLUCINATION
Lawrenceville contains so much in the
line of graveyards and other places where,
according to an unpopular superstition,
"spirits most do congregate," that it is not
a surprise when some of its inhabitants see
"ghosts." The Allegheny Cemetery had a
brand new ghost about two weeks ago, and
he was at least as funny as a, funeral, until
a party-of courageous young men solved the
mystery and compelled His Tombstones to
go out of the business of scaring honest
people who come home after midnight
Per several nights during the past two
weeks a strange object, bearing a slight re
semblance to a man, could be seen through
the trees from the Butler street side of the
cemetery. It was surrounded by a bluish
flame, which would burn up and then die
out for a few moments. The first man who
noticed it went home and swore off for a
year. The second murmured something
about eating his wife's pies (he had only
been married for six weeks), and a third
"By Jingol She's come back! She said
THEEE "WEBE VACANCIES.
His mother-in-law had peacefully de
parted about three weeks previously. Op
posite the cemetery the Lime Kiln Club has
a room. One of its members noticed the
object, and the rooms were vacant for two
The suspense was growing unbearable.
The "ghost" was having all the fun.
Two or three nights ago a party was
formed to investigate His Ghastiiness. It
consisted of two grocerymen (one who
weighs about 200 pounds and is at least as
honest as his sugar; the other a little fellow,
not much stronger than a pound of butter); a
physician, who is over six feet in height; a
drug clerk, who is often taken for the doc
tor's son (as he is so small), and two others,
one of whom was only an ordinary man,
and the other, byname Demi John (carried
by the drug clerk).
It was impossible to get in at the gate, so
the party went to the wall that is, the
cemetery wall. All first shook hands with
Demi. The doctor lilted the drug clerk up
on the wall, just as His Ghostly apparition
flared up. The elevated spectator fell down
on the other side in his fright and his teeth
chattered until they sounded like a castinet
solo. The big grocer slowly lifted his
ponderous frame upon the wall, and he and
the doctor sat there for a moment, while the
"Be thou a spirit ofhealtb, or goblin, etc.,
let's go backl"
ONWABD WAS THE TVOED.
The fat man whispered "Be bravel" The
party held a meeting on the other side of
the fence and again shook hands with John.
The drug clerk ordered an advance. They
crept along the road, as the villain in a
play does, to sneaky music. The flight of a
startled night bird in a low tree was the
cause of a sudden retreat in which the big
doctor took the lead and the fat man brought
up the rear. A halt was called when they
noticed no one was following, and all again
shook hands with Demi.
They reached 4he haunted.spot All was
silence. Throtfgh'lhe trees faint glimpses of
His Ghastly .Nibs could be obtained. The
little grocerynian said it reminded him of
Pittsburg when the Constitutional Amend
ment took effect The party huddled to
gether, and once more shook hands with
A revival of spirits led to the signal, and
the party burst through the hedge which
surrounded the plot of ground in which
His Nibs stood.
The mystery was splved. Their yell of
exultation dropped down to a groan of dis
appointment Instead of a real ghost, a
newly-reflected blue granite monument
darted back the light from ,the Lucy blast
furnaces situated across the fields. When
the beholder stands on Butler street the
furnaces are behind him and, the circular
monument reflects their light
Once more Demi John was consulted,
and the party made their way back to But
ler street, and their homes.
. SLT EXPRESS OFFICIALS.
Wells-Fargo Men Hold a Conference With
General Superintendent Hancock and
local Superintendent De Witt, of the
Wells-Fargo Express Company, were in
the city yesterday. They spent the day at
President Callery's office, of the P. & W.
road, and the object of their visit was to
Kmake a new contract to run their express
business over the road.
Last night Superintendent De Witt
denied that there was any truth in the
report He said they were merely passing
through the city, and stopped over.
On the other hand it was known they had
made an engagement for yesterday with the
P. & W. officials. They have been trying
to buy the P. & W. express for some time,
but they were not willing to pay the price
asked. They have been bringing their
business over the road into Pittsburg for a
few months under a verbal agreement, and
they havo not been paying the road what
the officials think they ought to have. The
conference to renew the contract was held
yesterday, but it could not be learned what
terms were made. Mr. DeWitt denied it,
and Mr. Bassett could not be found.
ON CAR ROOFS.
How FlttsbnrgBoys Tried to Steal a Bide to
While the special trains for the militia
were standing on Liberty street, last night
several boys climbed upon the roofs of the
cars. They wanted to go to Washington
without paying iare.
The trains stopped in the Union station,
however, and Officers Harrison and Biley
had-a busy time chasing the youths along
the top of the cars. All but one escaped
and he was sent to the Central station in the
CHAUNCET DEPEW'S COKE.
Tho New Yorker on Owner of Connclls
Tllle Coal Lands.
It' is a fact not very well known that
Ohauncey Depew, of New York, is one of
the heaviest owners of coal lands in the
CounelsviUe coke region. There is a block
of 9,000 acres near Leisenring which is held
by Eastern capitalists, and among them is
the great "after-dinner orator."
He, with the others, are owners of iron
works in the vicinity of Philadelphia, and
some day they expeot to have use for ail the
coke they make here.
INSPECTOR STEVENS SUSPENDED.
The Police Official Dismissed to Await an
Chief Brown last night suspended In
spector George Stevens, of the Third Police
District, pending an investigation of the
charges made against him. The Chief said
he thought best to take this step, in view of.
the gravity of the accusations. He ex-
'rrrr?' no opinion ns to their truth
' TO All? EXPOSITION SUCCESS.
A General manager of 15 Tears' Expert-,
ence Appointed Programme Car the
Coming Tear Soon to be Ont.
The time has evidently Arrived in the
tide of Exposition, affairs when things of a
specific, definite, business nature must, be
attended to, and feeling the necessity of en
gaging a man of years of experience, and
undoubted ability in such matters, the Ex
position Board,"has engaged the services of
J. H. Johnston, of St Louis, as general
The gentleman was found in comfortable
quarters at the St Charles last night, and
was willing to t alt on a topio that is daily
growing to be of more interest to Pitts
burgers, the Exposition of this coming fall.
He is evidently a business man from the
start, has a high opinion of the aims and
ends of his favorite show is middle, aged
with whiskers slightly tinged with gray
and parts his-'nair in the middle just like
Mr. Johnston is here to oversee the
spacing and the space letting, and the se- j
curing of exhibits, beside the endless num
ber of little, but vastly important things
that must turn up in an affair of this kind.
He is under the direction of the board, and
his talk last night was at once instructive
"Never in my life," said he, "have I seen
such unanimity of action, and such a high
standard of purpose, as I have seen in the
actions and intentions of your board here.
I say this in mere justice, and I have been
in this business Bince '73, and have just
finished a most successful season at St
Louis. The time is ripe here for a splendid
Expositlon,and It is coming. I would hesi
tate to take hold if J feared failure, but suc
cess is already assured, as the press, the
people and the managers are of one senti
ment and one idea. '
"Now, if I can hut gain the confidence of
all these, I will be pleased. Let them hold
me for the issues, for the great results, and
not fprthe details. Pittsburg has been a
marvel to me. I took a walk to-day with
several friends, all strangers, and we were
amazed at the tremendous traffic on your
streets, even on such an ugly day. It
never stopped for a moment, and it was our
unanimous sentiment, that in no Western
city outside of Chicago is there such bustle,
such enterprise, and snch business, and an
Exposition here simply means assured suc
cess for everything and everybody con
cerned. "There is one thing the people can do for
the management, and that is offer their
kindly support and aid, for the members are
devoting their time, attention, and money
to this splendid venture for the good of the
people and without any fear of ultimate
success, or anv desire for reward for them
selves. They wilL give the people the very
highest and best, and it will be appreciated,
and I know already of many splendid ex
hibits offered by your business men, and our
only fear, in fact our knowledge, goes to
show that we will not have nearly enough
room for all the exhibits offered. The best
in art, music and industry will be there in
order to make it a popular, and above all, a
'The programme, or rather the prospectus
for the coming year, will be in the hands of
the Board this week, and if approved it
will be published and in the hands of ex
hibitors in two or three weeks. Then let
them answer promptly, in order that we
may know what to do, "and in order that
they may have ample time' to prepare, ) for
the exhibits will be superb and many novel
ties in moving, or mechanical exhibits, will
be introduced to catch the visitors. These
mechanical moving "exhibits will be espe
cially pleasing, as the old way of dumping
in piles of goods is disappearing, for the
people are looking for and demanding nov
elties. In conclusion, let me say again, let
exhibitors answer our inquiries promptly so
we can be ahead, not behind our work,, and,
above all, let the press and" people show the
management they are with them heartily in
this splendid scheme."
Incurred fn Securing the Arrest of an Alle
Yesterday afternoon a hearing took place
before Emmett Cotton, Esq., the Commis
sioner appointed to take testimony in the
suit brought by A. Tilman, to recover on a
judgment note of $2,000, given him by Bose
Hall on whose bail bond he went for that
sum, and who gae him the note to secure
him from possible loss.
In his suit Mr. Tilman also files a bill of
expense, in the sum of 315 88 incurred in
his efforts to find the woman and to realize
on the execution. This he wishes to recover,
together with the value of the note. The
attorney for Madame Hall asked to have
this bill of expense opened.
At the hearing yesterday, testimony in
relation to this point was taken. Officer
Heilwas the only witness sworn. He testi
fied to receiving $180 for two days services in
watching the woman's house and finally ar
resting her. Fifty dollars, he said, he gave
to ex-Detective Kornman, of Allegheny,
who also got $100 in addition for services;
but what they were was not stated. At this
point the hearing closed.
THE PRESSURE HOLDS ON,
That Great Gas Well Near the Baden Dis
trict Successfully Ganged.
The new gusher of natural gas opened up
a few days since on the farm of Adam
Hersperger, near Legionville, has not, it
appears, "petered out," as was intimated in
an evening paper on the day following the
announcement of its coming in. The Dis
patch announced, on credible authority,
that the well had 600 to 800 pounds pressure
at the outset '
Yesterday the casing, plugging and sub
sequent gauging of the well were success
fully done. The gauge showed, at 1120 A.
M., 720 pounds pressure, and, after letting
the gas blow off as much as it would, the
gauge was reattached, when, within one
minute, the pressure ran the gauge ip to
These facts are vouched for by a son of
Mr. Hersperger, the owner. The further
tact however, that the well is so near the
old and played-out Baden district, ;would
seem to strip the new venture of that,im
portant quality, stability. '
air. Jacob Beeso Will Inspect Kentucky
Coal and Iron Fields.
Mr. Jacob Reese went to Henderson, Ky.,
last night to inspect the coal and Iron fields
of the Ohio Valley road, in which Captain
Sam Brown Is heavily interested. The in
tention of the company is.to extend the road
to Sheffield, and it the iron is of the proper
quality they will build furnaces, rail and
Mr. Beese stated that a number of New
York capitalists are at the back of the
scheme, and they told him they could fur
nish 510,000,000 to baild mills, etc, to make
iron on the basio pian if he thinks every
thing is satisfactory.
Mr. Beese said further that the develop
ment of these fields would not interfere with
Pittsburg's growth. He expects to see all
the iron manufactured in the South sent to
South Amerio. There is some talk of
Scottish capitalists building big ship yards
at Pensacola. If this is correct, Mr. Beese
said most of the armor for their ships will
be made in Southern mills.
New Patrol Stables.
The new patrol stables in the West End
have been completed. The wagon was
placed in service last evening. The district
includes the Thirty-sixth and Thirty-fourth
wards, and along, Carson street as far as
Are invited to inspect the suitings, trim
mings, fancy 'worsteds and vestings that I
have just received after. mv Eastern trip.
The latest styles in theinark'et. ,. '
'Tnos.,OAr-tfAOHAN; 209 Fifth avenue.
SUNDAY MASOE IV
EXTENDING THE LINE
Adding 20 Mile's to the west Perm
Eailroad's low Grade Division,
TO CAREY IT ON TO . JOHNSTOWN.
A Farther Belief for Pittsburg in the
Matter of Through Freights.
A CUEIQ3ITI ON THE H0ESESH0E BEND
The low grade division of the West Penn
Bailroad is to be extended. The purposejs
to further relieve the Pennsylvania Bail
road freight yards in Pittsburg of the
through traflio by shipping still mpre of it
West by way of Allegheny City. For
that Object the low grade, division of
-the WestPeun branch was built some years
ago. xne west i"enn proper is about 7U
miles long; from Allegheny Ctfy to Blairs
ville intersection, where -passenger trains
connect with the main line. The low grade
diyisiou was made by rebuilding- a Jarge
portion of the road between the Alle
gheny river and the town of Blairsville,
one mile north of the intersection, and by
extending it eight tniles along the Cone
maugkriver and by a bridge at Bolivar
connecting with the main line there. Thus
about 12 miles of a 'road has been oper
ated by the Pennsylvania 'railroad ex
clusively for freight trains. It
parallels the main line across the "Pack
saddle" of the mountains, but lies fully 300
feet below it on the opposite side of the
river. From Bolivar through freight trains
from the East to the West have been taken
to the Fort Wayne road by way of the West
Penn and Allegheny City, not touching
Pittsburg at all.
THE COSILY EXTENSION".
This freight division is now being extend
ed 20 miles further east to Johnstown. Two
sections of the track are already completed
and the roadbed is being graded for the
balance. The road keeps on the
north bank of the Conemaugh, and
will not cross that stream until Johnstown
is reached. It will cost somewhere in the
neighborhood of 5350,000, and will be
quite an engineering feat. It now passes
through the Chestnut ridge at a remarka
bly low grade, doing away with the
necessity of "double header'' trains to
climb tne mountain, and the route surveyed
to Johnstown also crosses the Laurel Hill
range at low grade, while the main line
is on quite a slope. In addition
to that, better switching facilities
will be had at Johnstown than at Bolivar.
In the latter village track room is limited,
but Johnstown being a large (own, and the
railroad company owninz vards there, it is
expected that more freight can be handled
and time saved in its transfer to the West
Penn, .The sections now building will be
connected up before long.
The Pennsylvania Bailroad Company has
placed in a conspicuous spot alongside their
tracks right on "Horseshoe Bend" the old
time canal boat which they bought for their
exhibit in the great parade at the Constitu
tional celebration in Philadelphia last
spring. It bears an appropriate inscription
about that style of transportation, having
preceded the Pennsylvania Bailroad Com.
pany in crossing the Allegheny mountains.
The ancient craft, now very gaily painted
up, attracts considerable attention on-passing
trains. It is said, the company is soon
to place a Cones'toga wagon beside the canal
boat Then if a stuffed pack-mule could be
found somewhere, and planted between the
two old hulks, the ip Van Winkles of the
Alleghenies would start in amazement at
the sudden apparition of iormer days, and
watch for the spirit of Edgar Thomson.
YOUNG HDRPHT WILL SPEAK
At the Great Gospel Temperance Meeting In
the Opera House.
A grand union Gospel Temperance mass
meeting, made upiof the Gospel Temper
ance Union No. 1, the Murphv Gospel Tem
perance Association, Independent Order of
Good Templars and Sons of Temperance, will
be held in the Grand Opera House to-day.
Captain Barbour will preside, assisted by A.
M. Brown, President Murphy Association;
A. N. Leslie, Chief Templar of Pennsyl
vania; William Houston, Worthy Asso
ciate Sons of Temperance. Dr. Harry
Bullen will conduct the meeting.
The prineipai speakers will be Edward T.
Murphy, Esq., and John Solieski, Grand
Organizer of the Independent Order of
Good Templars. .Short speeches will be
delivered bv John D. Bailey, Esq., A. M.
Brown, J. B. Hunter, J. W. Moreland, W.
C. Cooke, W. J. McCulIogh, Jacob Beese,
J. B. Johnston, W. T. Powell, Charles
Bobinson and others. As this will be a
gospel temperance meeting, pledge signing
is to be the principal object of the ad
dresses. A choir of 100 voices is being secured to
furnish music. W. O. Cooke, Esq., with
his corps of polite and gentlemanly ushers,
will see that the audience get seated and
that everything shall be done forits com
A SIX-TEAR OLD'S TRIALS.
The Anti-Cruelly Society Alleges She Was
Lifted by the Hair.
Agent M. J. Dean, of the Anti-Cruelty
Society, yesterday lodged an information
before Alderman Porter against William
.Frazier, a Third-third street resident,
charging him with cruelty to children.
Agent Dean in the information alleges
that the defendant cruelly abused his six-year-old
daughter by picking her up by the
hair and throwing her against the wall.
Frazier was arrested and held for a hearing
ALLEGED GAMBLERS ARRESTED.
Constables Clare and Flnker Made Two
Raids Last NIsht.
Constables Clare and Flnker, of Alder
Bichard's office, last night made a raid on
two alleged colored gambling houses on the
The first plaoe visited was on Bedford
avenue near Washington street, kept by
J. Butch, who was arrested. A lot of cards
and poker ohips were found in the room.
The place of Frank Williams, on Wylie
avenue near Elm street, was also visited
and Williams arrested.
Tho Diet Kitchen Scheme.
In connection with the announcement of a
donation day for the benefit of the Diet
Kitchen for Sick and Invalid "Persons, Mrs.
John McClurg, of the committee, cites the
written approval of the following named M.
D.'s who have examined this scheme in
connection with Allegheny's Emmanuel
Church: J. H. Christy, E. L. Biggs, J. B.
Johnston, W. P. Mollroy, T. L. Hazzard,
H. K. Beatty and L. H. Willard. Dona1
tion day activities set in to-morrow from 3 to
6 f. M., and the Diet Kitchen would seem
to present a worthy charity.
Bev. W. B. Mackay will give a series of
Lenten lectures in the St Peter's Episcopal
Church, corner Grant and Diamond streets,
commencing on Friday, March 8, and con
tinuing until April 12. The lectures are
Under the auspices of the order of the
King's Sons. They will be for men only,
and seats will "be free.
(THE nsa of Ancrnstnra "Rltl ptcI(p tlm
appetite and 'keeps the. digestive organs, in
&ISk i . jaK i 2W&'SfeJiS&
' A JIM-0R0WCUT.
Rates Go Down Overar Western. Roads
on 'Freight From PIttBhurg; What an
Agent and Shippers Sot.
Here's a prettv how d'ye dol For more
than a week the iron shippers in Cleveland, 1
Toledo, Akrpn, Youngs.town and points m
the Mahoning and Shenango valleys
have enjoyed- the benefit of a 3cent
cut to East St Louis, while
Pittsbuger have been paying the regular
rate. The initial lines have been keeping
the reduction a secret in hopes that the
difficulty could be easily patchedup. In
fact many of the local freight agents will
be ready to rise up to-morrow morning and
deny that it is true.
The Midland and Toledo,' St Louis and
Kansas City roads are said to be responsi
ble for the cut The old established rate
from Pittsburg to Mississippi river points
on iron is 18 cents. All the other iron rates
are made on this basis, and the change is
bound to result in ageneral demoralization all
around. The glass men have been dissatis
fied ever since the new classification went
into effect in February, and; they hope to
reap -Some benefit from 'the iron war. Both
the roads responsible for the reduction are
hard up for business. The Midland recent
ly went into the hands of a receiver, and
the Clover Leaf road, as the other one is
called, was a short time ago changed from a
narrow to a broad gauge. They offer the 15
cent rate to iron shippers as a big bid for
"As soon as the Pittsburg iron men find
'out what is going on the local roads will be
besieged for the same rates. The P. & L.
E., P. &W., B. & O. and Pennsylvania
will be affected by the cut The Toledo, St.
Louis and Kansas City road can reach Pitts,
burg either by the P. & L. E. or the Pitts
burg and Western.
"Well," said a disgusted, Pennsylvania
official yesterday, '"it is useless to try to
to maintain rates when there are so many 'jim
crow' roads in existence. Unless this re
duction on iron is soou restored, the mania
for cutting is bound to extend to other
classes of freight"
The. shippers are jubilant over the pros
pect ef lower rates. Thel-tojd-you-so fel
lows are numerous among them.
"I knew," said a manufacturer yesterday,
"that there would soon be a break in rates,
but I didn't expect it to come just at this
time. Shippers have been holding off to
secure it The stronger lines are able to
stand thestrain, but the weaker ones easily
become discouraged and quail. To secure
their share of business they are forced to
reduce the rates, and of course the wealthier
roads, to protect their interests, must follow
The decision of the Iowa commissioners
to reduce the established rates in that State
will necessitate a modification of all the
tariffs beyohd Chicago. It is reported the
oil rates from this territory will be reduced
from 40 to 32 cents to Des Moines, 1 cent to
Omaha and 3 cents to Sioux City.
A SLIGHT ADVANCE.
Shoenberser, Speer & Co. Adopt a Wage
Scale at Their Furnaces.
Awage scale was yesterday drawn up and
signed by Shoenberger, Speer & Co., of the
Juniata blast furnace's, and Master Work
man Boss, of D. A. 3, K. of L., for L. A.
9713. No particular change is made in the
wages paid at present except for carriers
and helpers, whose pay is advanced 10 cents
The scale was not signed for any definite
period, but both parties agreed to revise it
as soon as any alteration is made in the
wages pafd at other furnaces. The new
scale will therefore remain in force until
there is a reduction or an advance in the
wages at other furnaces in this city.
There May Bq a Strike.
A largely attended meeting of the Miners
National-Progressiva Union was held, at
Scottdale yesterday, when the new constitu
tion was adopted. No positive .action in
regard to demanding a uniform scale was
taken, but President Bichard Davis is
working hard to thoroughly organize the
region by April 1. The general impression
is that if a uniform scale is not signed by
that time there will be a strike.
Bakers' Union Ball.
Bakers' Union No. 27, of this city, held
their fifth annual ball last night at St,
George Hall, Penn avenue. The Commit
tee of Arrangements were C. Schmal, Fred
Dresel, N, Knecht, A. Schwartz and J,
The railroad coal operators are worrying
over a proposed advance in freight rates. The
matter will be determined at a meeting of rail
road officials to be held In New York this
Walkino Delegate Beck, of the Marble,
Tile and Slate Layers' Union, yesterday found
four non-union men at work in this city. Thoy
were ordered to quit work or join tho union,
and all but one consented.
ON THE LOG CABIN SITE.
A Splendid New FWe-Slory Structure
Place of a Land-Mark.
The old "Log Cabin" site, corner of
Fourth avenue and Chauncey lane, is soon
to be metamorphosed, and its ancient build
ing, which has stood for nearly a century,
will be replaced by a handsome five-story
structure. The contract for erecting such a
business block was awarded yesterday to S.
J. Little, general contractor. The build
ing, when completed, will have a frontage
jat 63 feet on Fourth avenue. The front will
be highly ornamented and of neat design,
with stone trimming, richly carved, and
terra cotta string courses.
The owner, Mr. Terrence Daly, will
occupy the lower floors, and the upper
stories will be rented out for offices. The
architects, McBride & Gray, have made
every arrangement to afford all modern
conveniences, and have the work done
early next summer.
ROSARIES AND PEAIER BEADS.
A Supposed Religions Thief Arrested Near
Si. Paul's Cathedral.
An alleged religious thief was arrested
yesterday by Special Officer Owen Ham
mill. In the afternoon the officer found
James Black loitering about St. Paul's
Cathedral. Upon searching him at the Cen
tral Station 15 strings of prayer beads, 12
rosaries, a lot of medals and a crucifix were
fonnd. Black said the articles had been
giyen to him.
Will Not Seo the Inauguration.
Several women living in the lower end of
Allegheny called on Chief of Police Kirsch
ler yesterday and stated that their sons'
were locked up in Johnstown. The boys
had started for 'Washington to be present
at the inauguration,, but as they were beat;
iug their way on " the railroad they were
arrested. Chief Kirschler telegraphed to
the Chief of Police at Johnstown to release
the boys if they promJsedVto return home at
Confined for Over a Tear.
William Hickey, Pat Martin, Phil.
Wormsley, Ed McAfee, Messrs. Hawkins
and Mitchell and James Shaw were released
from jail on their own recognizance on ap
plication of Warden Berlin. They have
been confined for a rear in jail, charged
with petty crimes. No effort has been made,
it is.alleged, to try tho cases.
Officer Stltzer Reinstated.
Officer Gus Slitzer, of the Twelfth ward,
wasttried yesterday morning before Chief
Brown on charges preferred by Hon. James
Bulger, a member of the Legislature. As
the prosecutor failed to appear the officer
was reinstated. Mr. Bulger was arrested by
him on the allegation: of "behaving dis-
nartAMH mm ilia 4Ani 19 -
uicnfu wtc afreet. t
Official Announcement of tne Honon
gahela House Changes.
TEEMS OP THE LEASE MADE PUBLIC
Alterations and Improvements Planned for
the Old Hotel.
SOMETHING AB0DT THE PROPRIETORS
The negotiations for a transfer of the
lease of the Monongahela House were con
cluded yesterday. This fact was officially
annpunced last night After months of
rumors, the exact nature of the new contract
becomes known. On the last of the present
month Colonel George Grlscom, who has
been the lessee df the hotel for several years,
and has managed it so excellently, retires.
Messrs. W. S, Anderson and "Frank Woog,
the new lessees, take possession on April 1.
They will pay a rental of -$20,000 per
annum for the building. They have agreed
to buy all the furniture in the hotel from
Colonel Griscom, whose personal property
itis, for $32,000. They will then expend
over $30,000 in improvements. This is in
accordance with the .agreement made with
the owners of the buildings, Messrs. Charles
J. Clark, Florence Miller and others. t
Many changes will be made in the inter
ior arrangements of the big honse. The culi
nary and dining departments will be trans
formed, the barroom will be put at the cor
ner of First avenue and Smithfield street 18
new bathrooms will be added to the private
guest chambers and a cafe will be an entirely
new department. These improvements will
be made as soon as possible after the trans
fer of the lease.
Both of the new proprietors are well
known and experienced in the hotel busi
ness. Mr. W. S. Anderson has been con
nected with the management of the Con
tinental Hotel at Philadelphia for ten
years past. His acquaintance with
the traveling public extends all over
the United StattJ. Frank Woog is
another popular hotel manager. He
is at present proprietor of the Lafayette
Hotel, corner of Liberty and New Grant
streets. Here in Pittsburg he is well-known
and has quite a reputation as a caterer.
Before he came here he was" connected with
the Lochiel at Harrisburg and with
hostelries in New York City. He knows
from experience just whatr is wanted to
boom the old Monongahela.
MAUSnEIiL THE CASH" GROCER
Win Save Yon Money.
Every man should haven rich father-in-law
to buy him a house and lot when he
gets married. But, as the .right girl does
not always have a rich father, it pays better
in the end to hustle for your own house and
I can't be a rich father-in-law to every
young man who wants to get married, but I
can save him enough money on his groceries
to buy a house and lot
I can give yon prices you cannot get any
where else. Good tea 16 cents per lb; good
coffee, 2 lbs. 25c; a 2-pound can of baking
powder for 25c; wine crackers, lemon crack
ers and ginger snaps, 7c per lb; a No. 1
lamp chimney 4c; a No. 2 lamp chimney
5c; 15 bars of soap 25c: 1 doz. cans of corn
60e; 1 doz. cans of tomatoes (3-D) cans) 85c;
cheap flour $1 25 ner sack; the best flour
$1 50 per sack.
There is no time like the present If you
ever want to have any money you had better
commence to save before yon get bald
headed. Send for weekly price-list and order by
man. wruera amounting to ?1U, without
counting sugar, packed and shipped free of
charge to any point within 200 miles.
Ma SSH TTiT
79 and81 Ohio st.cor. Sandusky, Allegheny
i SIX IN ONE DAY.
It is an ordinary occurrence for the old
house of Kleber & Bro. to sell from three to
four pianos every day, but on Thursday last
they sold not less than six pianos and a
couple of organs on that one day. The se
cret is that the public implicitly trust in
that firm's honesty and "reliableness, and
whether they buv a Steinway, Conover,
Opera or Gabler piano or a Burdett or Ear
huff organ, the warrantee is all the same
for eight years, and people know they get
the very best for their money. Call and
see tneir splendid new stock, just arrived,
at 500 Wood st.
Procrastination Is the Thief of Time.
You will realize this fact unless yon take
immediate advantage of the astounding bar
gains now being offered at the Busy Bee
Hive, as the low prices set upop the goods
will diminish the stock in short
order. Wo are closing out bed comforts at
39c, 59c to $1; blankets, 50c to $2; spreads,
35c up. Scarlet wool underwear Men's,
35c; ladies', 69c; child's, 12c. - Ladles'
newmarkets, $3 up. Calico -wrappers, 50c.
Cashmere wrappers, $2 50. Jerseys, DOc up.
Gjrls' winter dresses, coats and plush bon
nets below cost We are headquarters for
infants' goods; slips, 15c; fine robes, 75c to
$5; M. H. cloaks, 99c to $10; bootees, 10c
Zephyr shirts and sacques, 25c. All our
fine corsets at reducedprices; P. D., I. C,
C. B., J. B., Doctor Warner's, Ball's, Mad
ame Warren's and Foy's. Our $1 Kid
Gloves for 50c. Busy Bee Hive, corner
Sixth and Liberty.
The China Store.
Because we have made rather a promi
nent feature of our art department we
should not like it to be understood that we
keep expensive goods exclusively. It does
not always follow that because goods are ar
tistic they are expensive. For instance we
have four or five patterns In dinnerware
from Doultoos (every piece stamped) .we
can sell at $16 50, and have put them in the
window so that everyone may see them.
These are sets of 120 pieces, and we offer
them at about the price of wblteware.
Fbench, Kestdeick & Co., opposite
All the latest styles in spring overcoats
and suits just received at our stores. Spring
overcoats in famous auburn meltons and
Imported thibet ($10) ten dollars, many of
them silk-lined; also, 120 styles of men's
suitings in cassi meres, cheviots and worsteds
at $10. The nobbiest styles in the city and
the most superb goods can now be fonnd at
the P. C. G. C, cor. Grant and Diamond
sts., opp. the new Court House.
Extra 100 dozen men's fine hats at $1.25,
in our hat department Come at once.
P. C. C. 0.
Black jersey and armure silks from $1 00
to $2 00 per yard; the best values ever
offered of this, the best wearing fabric
known. Huous & Hacke.
Tho Latest. j
All the latest styles in spring overcoats
and suits justreceived at our stores. Spring
overcoats in famous auburn meltons and
imported thibet ($10) ten dollars, many of
them silk-lined; also, 120 styles of men's
suitingain cassimeres, cheviots and worsteds
at $10. The nobbiest styles in the city and
the most superb goods car; now be fonnd at
the P. C- C. O., cor. Grant and Diamond
sts., opp. the new Court House.
Extra 100 dozen men's fine hats at $1 25,
in our hat department Ooriie at once.
. p. c a o.
Cash paid for old gold and silver at
Hauch's, No. 295 Fifth avenue. wrsu
93. 96 and 88 Pants .
Hade to , order at Piteaira'i, 434 Woedi
streets -rf r.-Vl" . s 0 TVSnifll
k JPtsest Trabi te,l rUr
Via TTTiinn and CentralPaeificroads J3ixtv-
four hours from Council Bluffs or Omaha to,
San Francisco. A Pullmaa vestibuled
train; steam heat electric lightt bath rooms,
barber shop, library and dining cara pal.
ace hotel on wheels Is The Goldet Gaih
Special, every Wednesday- su
This paper is stuck with Climax paste.
Cooke & Co., 4 Nlnthrtreet;
OODTVl TWDOTJ'PA'PTfVraft . ' $
K3T4feLllU U SX.A AkAW. f
COMING IN DAILY.
French and Scotch Ginghams, Ander
son's Plaids, advanced stries in French
Satlnes, advanced designs in India1
Sillcs.complete lines of Foreign and Do
mesticWash Fabrics ready forspriag:
Sewing. . ,,.i
LACE, AND EMBROIDERY.
Shipments' on sale at low prices fos
first-lass -oods. Special prices on Sf
and 45-inch Flouncing.
Spring Invoices of - .v
That needs no commendation to any
buyer who has used- it, coming from
makers who aim at perfection, yet meet
thq market in price.
The following departments in daily
receipt 'of new and desirable effects:"
TRIMMINGS, BRAIDS, BUTTONS,
KH) AND FABRIC GLOVES,
PLAIN AND FANCY HOSIERY,
NECKWEAR AND CORSETS.
' Second floor for Cloaks, Suits and
Shawls, Children and Misses' Suits.
BIBER i EABTDN,
505 AND 507 MARKET ST.
EALED PROPOSALS. ADDRESSED TO
Rev. A. A. Lambing, Wilklnsburg; Pa.,
and indorsed "proposals," will be received till
MONDAY, March ll,lSS9,at noon, for the
erection of a brick church and school building
on lots of St James' congiegation. Wilkins
bnrc. Plans and specifications can be seen at
the pastor's residence. Bonds will be required
for the faithful performance of the work. The
committee reserve the right to reject any or all
bids- A. A. LAMBING,
TOTICE TO DRILLERS
Bids will be received bv the nTulerqff-ned
forthednlllneof a (raiwellin the borough of
Aiciteesport. Pa., to a depth of not less than
twenty-flve hundred (2,500) feet to be cased
with six (6) inch casing; (all materials to be
furnished by contractor except casing), until
March 13. 1SS9. Right reserved to reject any
or all bids.
MoKEESPORT FUEL' GAS CO.
W. C. SOLES,
JAMES E. PATTERSON,
JOS. T. TREES,
T)ROPOSAL3 SEALED; PROPOSALS
JT will be received by the Board of School
Directors of Chartlers township, Allegheny
county. Pa., at the office of the architect until
3 o'clock p. M. Saturday, March 18, 1889, for the
erection of a two-story brick school building at
Riverside, naar Chartiers. P, L. E. R. R.
The Board of Directors reserve tho right to
reject any or all bids, .
Plans and specifications may be seen at the
office of James N. Campbell, Architect, room
814 Penn building, Pittsburg, Pa where all
bids must be addref sed.
WM. SHERIDEN. Ja, President.
AVM. GRAHAM, Secretary.
The undersigned will sell at public sale at hisl
iiiruj, xierron Bullion, one-quarter mueirom
Herron station and one-half mile from De
Haven station. P. & W. R. R.,
TUESDAY. MARCH 5,
the following property: Nine head of horses
and colts, three mares ith foal, nine head ol
Jersey cattle, three head of Holstein, and all
articles needed on a farm, too numerous to
mention. The Jersey cattle are alt well bred,
A. 3. C C, and representing the well-known
blood of Stoke, Poges, Eurotus anoV Signal,
and stock registered or eligible for registry.
Salb positive, as the owner Is going to engage
in the fish and oyster business, at hlyoltl re
liable stand. No. 78 Ohio street, corner of San.
dusky street, Allegheny. Terms made known
at Sale. Halo-to commence at 9 o'clock, A. Jr.
mb3-23 JOHN It WYLAND. Owner.
AT AUCTION TUESDAY. MARCH 5, 10
A. K. Fine furnishments of an elegant
home removed to the auction roomsJJo. 311
Market st for convenience of sale. Elegant
solid walnut chamber suit, full Tennessee
marble tops and French plate mirror, single
wardrobe to match, with glass door,. Turkish,
couch, brussels and ingrain carpets, fancy
rockers, very fine parlor suit upholstered In
silk and plush, easy chans. square piano in
good condition, fine pictures, bric-arbrac orna
ments, bedsteads, bureaus, washstands. book
cases, library chairs and: table, very elegant
dining room sideboard, and extension -table in.
walnut with leather chairs to match, silver,
glass ana delf-ware. laundry and kitchen f urn.
isnments, fine hall rack, hanging and parlor
and piano lamps, clocks, toilet ware, etc, eta.
etc. Goods now on exhibition at rooms.
U1SWUX AUCTION COLIM-
MY OWH HOME"
We have yet a few of those beautiful hornet
First Avery beautiful 5-room house. wlt&
natural gas, water, etc., for S2DU cash, ana
?19 33 per month.
8econd A lovely 4-room, cottage. S20O casH
and ?18 33 per month. -
Third A beautiful 3-room. cottage. 8200 cashf
515 33 per month.
Fourth We have also a .number of othes
handsome properties on equally reasonable!
STakB Southside cars to Twelfth street
and Mt. Oliver Incline, or to Thirteenth street
wu ma a-ucuau AWUlway,
OFFICE, 85 KNOX AVENUE,
ymh3-TTasn KNOXVILLB BOHOPQHg
Imperial Lodge Hall. This hall hi entirely I
new and is the best and most centrally located
of any In the city. Can be had for most any
nicht In the week. AddIt early at the THIS
ttat.t. cor. Berentb avenue, and new Grants
WAtTEK 3. OSBORNE. KtCHAXDBASBOWSti
BARROWS & OSBOKNiS ,,
JOB PRINTERS, j, .
90 Diamond street.
TeIephoneNo.SU , j
HINTS r"OR PAS3ENQS(TQ
A pretty little book containing' tfcea "prw
seated free on application hrperseaoe kyr.C
,. MAXSHAMBEBG & CO.,C
jMereses wives oitne nora ui
7 Hmlthaeld C-FlttiuravP..
i.iL &"- j. - AaafcwiMHtffltof f. if