Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, April 07, 1889, Page 2, Image 2

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To l)e GiTen' the Allegheny
Biyer Improvements
A Big Public Demonstration is flow
Being Arranged For,
'All the Up-Biver Towns to be Invited "to
Visit Pittsburg.
A public demonstration which may equal
the dedication of the Davis Island dam is
projected by friends of the coming improve
ments on the Allegheny river. It is pro
posed to open the work on the Govern
ment dam at Heir's Island this summer
with a big flourish of trumpets, not because
of the fact that the construction of a single
dam will be commenced, but for the reason
of its significance. The building of that
dam commits the Government to a continu
ation of the enterprise until a string of
locks and dams will extend from Pittsburg
to "Warren, making the noble stream nav
igable to the Xew York State line.
The Dispatch reported exclusively, a
few weeks ago, the purchase of property on
the river bank on the Allegheny side by
United States District Attorney Allen. He
acted under orders lrom the "War Depart
ment through the Attorney General. This
property is just below the island, and will
be the site of lock walls, abuttments and
tool houses. On the Pittsburg side the Dis
trict Attorney had to sue for the condemna
tion of property on account of a dispute as
to the price. This suit is now pending, but
"will be decided speedily.
It is the first breaking of this ground for
Government purposes that public spirited
men propose to formally celebrate. The
Executive Committee of the "Western Penn
sylvania Eiver Improvement Association
has already had a consultation on the
matter. The idea originated with this asso
ciation, and will probably be managed
tinder its auspices. The Executive Com
mittee's meeting, at which the sub
"ject was discussed, teas held in this
city. The Pittsburg members of
;this committee are Messrs. Arthur Kirk,
George Finley and E. T. Graham. Nearly
all of the towns along the Allegheny river
'and tributaries have a representative on the
committee. The officers of the "Western
Pennsylvania Eiver Improvement Associa
tion are Arthur Kirk, Pittsburg, President;
Hon. A. Cook, Potter county, Vice Presi
dent; S. "W. Colvin, Allegheny, Secretary;
E. T. Graham, Etna, Treasurer.
One of the members of the Executive
Committee stated to the writer yesterday
afternoon that the celebration will be such
as to fenlist the sympathy of business men
and citizens generally. An effort will be
made to have the Councils of both cities
turn out in a body, with the two Mayors
and the officers of the Eiver Improvement
Association. Invitations will also be sent
to the members of the Ohio Eiver Commis
sion, some of whom live in Pittsburg, and a
special letter of invitation will be sent
Colonel "William E. Merrill, the, officer
commanding the TJ. S. A. Engineering
Corps on the Ohio river and its tributaries.
Congressmen and State legislators from all
the counties bordering on the Allegheny,
Kiskiminetas and Clarion rivers will be
urged to come.
Excursion rates will be secured on all the
railroads running into the city. It is be
lieved this afiair will bring more people to
the city from e. distance than the dedication
of Davis Island dam, for the reason that in
that instance the benefits "arising from the
completion of the great work were purely
local, while the Herr's island undertaking
is a matter of deep interest everywhere up
the valley of the Allegheny between this
city and New York State. Eepresenling
the various connties in the charter member
ship of the "Western Pennsylvania
Eiver Improvement Association were
the following gentlemen: H. E. Fuller
ton, Parker City; Joseph E Beale, Leech
burg; E. A Paul, Salisbury; J. E. Mitch
ell, Punxsutawney; A W. Bell, Brady's
Bend; A C. Weaver, Ereeport, J. E.Long,
Erookville; James Miller. Franklin; Harrv
"White, Indiana; S. B. McElroy, Apollo;
6. H. Manifold, Parker City; John Dn
Bois, Du Bois; S. W. Calvin, Allegheny
City; A. Cook, Cooksbuig; J. BEevnolds,
Oil City; S. S. Crosby, Kittannine, "Steph
en Forrester, Freeport; Matthew Smith,
Springdale; Theo. S. Wilson, Clarion; X.
G. Ayres, Sharpsburg. Most of these gen
tlemen arc still in the association, and their
influence will send large crowds down to the
A prominent steamboat owner said to a
reporter yesterday evening that he would
participate with all his craft in another
"steamboat procession," such as was had at
the Davis Island dam opening. He became
so enthusiastic in the matter that he said he
would communicate with the committee
and suggest an illuminated fleet off the
Point; the duplicating ol the flat-bottom
oil-barrel boats used on the Allegheny
when petroleum was first discovered; and
the bnilding of some of the great Corn
planter Indian rafts of early Allegheny
days. Those he thought would make unique
features of the celebration.
Just now the Government has run against
ai little snag. The property they bought in
Allegheny to be available for the use of
lock walls will have to encroach upon the
foundations of the retaining wall of a pub
lic street. The United States Government
is therefore preparing a petition which will
be presented to Allegheny City Councils at
their next meeting, asking the vacation of
this street It is hardly probable that Alle
gheny wilL refuse Uncle Sam this little
favor, but the red tape necessary will cause
more or less delay to the great work.
It is not generally known that the West
ern Pennsylvania Eiver Improvement As
sociation has as one of its objects of organi
sation a far grander scheme than the slack
watering of the Allegheny. Its constitu
tion says the association was organized for
the purpose of "collecting and spreading
information about the improvement of the
great rivers, particularly the Allegheny
river and its tributaries, to a minimum
stage of six feet of water; and also, to secure
the construction of a ship canal from the
Allegheny river to Lake Erie."
Connecting the Allegheny river with
Lake Erie has been pronounced by some
engineers as an Utopian scheme, but oth
ers believe it practicable.
A Bad Growler Worker.
, Alderman Schaffer committed Daniel Mc
Ehaffrey to jail yesterday on a charge of
larceny. Mrs. Mary Trago alleges she sent
HcShaftrey for a bucket of beer, giving him
a 15 gold piece, and he never returned.
The Mysterious Hancloe of Sin. Ulmer to
- Bedpost Shorter Thau Herself Insane
About a Child's Fntuny,,
A reporter from The DfsPATCH yester
day Went to Beltzhoover boroughTand inves
tigated the case of the supposed suicide,
Mrs. Amelia Ulmer, whose body, was found
hanging to a very short bedpost; last Mon
day night. It was stated ,ia an afternoon
japer on Friday that there Vere rumors of
foul play, and that the circumstances sur
rounding the death were at variance with
the verdict of the Coroner's jury.
The reporter yesterday visited the house
formerly occupied by the Ulmer family. It
was closed and locked up, and Mr. TJlmer
had removed to McDonald station, where he
is working. The neighbors were, inter-i
viewed, and the general impression is that
it was a clear case of suicide in a fit of tem
porary insanity. Mrs. Wesslaiger, a step
sister of Mr. Ulmer, and who had been at
tending the woman during her illness, said:
"I was probably the last person that saw
Mrs. Ulmer alive. I was at the house all
evening, and left about 8:30 o'clock. When
I leit her Mrs. Ulmer was in bed, and I
thought she acted strangely at the time. She
was dressed in a black overdress and had a
sack over the dress. I asked her why she
had attired herself in this way, and she
made an unintelligible reply. In the after
noon she said to me: 'I- feel that I am not
long for this world. I am not right (mean
ing that she was out of her mind).' She
talked incoherently, and before I went home
I made her promise that she would try to go
to sleep."
Mrs. Colligan, who lives opposite the
house where the tragedy occurred, said: "I
do not think there is the slightest doubt that
the woman banged herself. I was over in her
house about 3 o'clock in the afternoon, and
she seemed to be distressed. She was sitting
up at the time, and seemed to be worrying
over the future of her baby. The latter is
only eight weeks old, and the mother had
been ill since its birth. This was her' sev
enth child, and the only one that did not
Mrs. Sheppard, who also lives across from
the Ulmer house, said: "There is a great
amount of talking going on; but I do not
think the trouble in that family amounted
to more than an ordinary spat between man
and wife. Mrs. Ulmer lived a very retired
life, and was not of a neighborly disposition.
She was a good woman, but did not visit
very much. People who knew them say
Mr. Ulmer thought a great deal of his wife'
Squire Barr, of Beltzhoover, scouts at the
idea of foul play. He cited a number of
cases where people had hanged themselves
to projections lower than an ordinary "bed
post. He said that when he cut the body
down Mrs. Ulmer's knees were bent and
touched the floor. The position of the body
showed that she had died of strangula
tion. Undertaker Vierheller, however, sticks to
the belief that the bedpost was not high
enough for the woman to hang herself.
Mr. B. F. Joues Denies the Charges Against
the Mononsahela Water Company The
Answer, to be Filed Terr Shortly.
""Hon. B. F. Jones was interviewed at his
home on Irwin avenue, Allegheny, last
evening in regard to the filing of an answer
to the bill in equity against the Mononga
hela Water Company, in which Mr. Jones
is one of the chief defendants, and H. Sel
lers McKee is .the principal prosecutor.
The charge made is that of watering the
stock, and absorbing enough thereof to
make a difference of $115,000.
Mr. Jones said he had only just returned
to the city, and, although he had noticed
the bill lying on his table, he had not yet
had time to read it over. As the writ is
against the water company, Messrs. Knox
& Eeed, its attorneys, will prepare an an
swer to the bill. .
Mr. Jones said that the charges amounted
to nothing, and that they were entirely with
out foundation They were made pn the
spur of the moment.
The answer will consist of a general de
nial of all the charges made in the bill. Mr.
Jones stated that he did not know when it
would be filed. He is the principal stock
holder in the company, and is also one of
its directors.
A Number of People Attending the Obsequies
of Captain Brown's Nephew.
A funeral party of 30 some people arrived
in the city yesterday and registered at the
Monongabela Honse. They came from
Niles, O., and Hew Castle to attend the
funeral of Charles S. B. Ward, son of W. A
Ward, of Ward & Co., founders, at New
Castle, and a nephew of Captain William
H. Brown the steamboat owner of this city.
The deceased was only 21 years of age,
and died from an attack of typhoid malaria.
He formerly lived at Uiles, but for the past
few years has made his home in New Castle.
He died Friday afternoon and the remains
will be interred in Allegheny Cemetery to
morrow. Among the funeral party are:
W. 13. "Ward and wife, Mrs. Hartzell, Mrs.
Leslie, Miss Hde Baldwin, Miss Cleo Baldwin,
Mrs. Ingrowham, Mrs. B. B. Bobbin, William
Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Kouch, Michael Lynch,
Michael Kellintr, Edward Henry, Myron Crow
Icy, Michael Guggenheim, Francis Wilson,
Francis Bentley and David Jones, of Niles;
James Trimble and wife, Mrs. Sharpless,
Charles Phillips. Samuel Foults, John Hntton,
Edward Rice, James Rice and Michael Qantz,
of New Castle.
The pall bearers at the funeral will, be
Charles Phillips, Samuel Foults, John Hut
ton, Myron Crowley, Michael Guggenheim
and Frank Bentley.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Experimenting;
With One.
The Pennsylvania Eailroad is experi
menting with a new system of car lighting,
which will probably supersede the gaslights
now used on all its trains. For the past
few days there has been a car lying in the
Union depot yards which has been fitted up
with the appliances to make the light, and
an instructor has been explaining it to the
trainmen and others. The car is local coach
No. 969, an d will remain at the Union
station for several days yet.
The new light is called the Carhurreter
system of lighting and is a mixture of gaso
line and coal gas. It makes a blue flame
'and its brilliancy is said to be greater than
that of an electric light. The fluid or gas,
as it may be called, is stored in the tank
underneath the car, and when the cylinder
is charged the power generated will last for
a week without having to be renewed. If
the experiment is successful the new system
will be placed upon all the cars.
Amherst Alnmnt Form on Association In
Western Pennsylvania.
The graduates of Amherst College, in
Western Pennsylvania, met at Dr. Hol
land's home and formed an Alumni Associa
tion. Prof. Mather, of the faculty, and a
number of graduates, were present. Dr.
Holland gave his guests a fine dinner. "
John A. Emery was elected President of
the association and S. W. Cunningham,
Secretary and Treasurer.
Prof. Mather will preach to-day in the
Bellefield church.
A Dance an the Stockdale.
A dance was given on the Katie Stock
dale last evening by E. J. Henderson, W.
H. Gordon, J. E. and S. E. Johnston to 30
couples. The music was furnished by the
boat orchestra. A fine supper was served I
iaie m me evening, xae occssiuu was m
deed a very "enjoyable one.
Farmers to Ship But One-FourtL of
Their Usual Supply To-Morrow,
-Dealers of the Two Cities Not let Fright
ened Into Defeat.
The merry milk war goes on. A number
of additional farmers yesterday signed the
agreement of the Milk Producers' Union of
"Western Pennsylvania and Eastern Ohio,
and are now ready to turn all their product
over to F. O. Eeed, the union's agent. He
is ready in turn to dispense the household
beverage to retail dealers, A new phase of
the movement was announced by Mr. Eeed
last evening. Beginning with .Monday
morning, all dealers who wish to buy their
milk through Mr. Eeed's agency must first
get an order slip at his office, No., 616 Lib
erty street. After that they go to the rail
road depots for th milk. Heretofore the
dealers have been getting their milk at the
trains without any formality.
Although, as agent of the farmers, Mr.
Seed now controls 30,000 gallons of milk
daily, it is not likely that he will allow
more than one-fourth of that quantity to be
shipped into the city to-morrow. He does
not propose to be caught with a big supply
on his hands if the dealers try to boycott
him as some have threatened to do. Should
order slips be given out during the morning
for more than that amount, then a larger
shipment will be quickly telegraphed for.
The farmers' agent will charge'dealers the
same price to-morrow for the milk .as they
have been paying. After to-morrow prices
are not yet fixed. It is supposed a big cut
Trill be made if the dealers try a counter
movement with milk from Central Ohio.
J. D. Little, Secretary of the Producers'
Union, was rather wrathy yesterday ove
the allegations made by leading members of
the Dealers' Union that the dealers had not
been treated fairly by the producers, and
that the latter had" not given the former
proper opportunities to negotiate with them.
Mr. Little sent for a reporter of The Dis
patch and then replied to this as fol
lows: "It is the dealers who have treated the
producers unfairly, and now they are squeal
ing because we have put them in a hole.
Listen to this: On February 19 a delegate
meeting of the producers was Held, at which
the constitution and by-laws were adopted.
Of this action the dealers were promptly
notified. They sent their executive com
mittee to consult with us on March
12th. They said they would agree to pay
us 12 and 18 cents, declaring that price was
no-object, as they desired our union to be
organized to protect them. They agreed
then to meet us on March 26 to fix matters
up. When we came together at that date
we could get nothing out of them. They
asked that the whole matter be dropped
until October. We then offered to sign
articles with them to go into effect in Oc
tober. They declined, saying they had not
the power to act for all dealers. "We then
moved that the next conference be held on
April 2, and that the dealers' committee
come fully empowered to act. On that date
none of the dealer showed up at
all. Instead, our President received
a postal card from the committee of
dealers explaining that they couldn't
get enough of the dealers together
to transact business. But since we
went right ahead without them they seem to
have been able to get enough together for a
big meeting, at which these, charges of un
fairness were made.
Two of the largest retail dealers in the
cities yesterday notified Agent Eeed that
they were ready to receive their supply of
milk from him at the farmers' terms, begin
ning to-morrow morning. One is on the
Southside. the other in Allegheny
Mr. William Dilworth, the leader of the
dealers, was met at his store on Pennsylva
nia avenue, Allegheny, last evening, and
during the course of a conversation on the
existing trouble, said:
"I have just returned from the Fort
Wayne depot, where I met a large number
of milk dealers, who were after to-morrow's
supply of milk. The feeling among them
is stronger than it has been at any time
since the commencement of the trouble.
They are confident that in the end they
will be able to supply the most of
their customets' wants. The majority of
mine have said they would be lenient and
allow me a little time in order to meet their
demands. Such is also the case with all the
dealers in the city. I have enough mils: on
hands to furnish all the sick people and
babies among my customers. The remain
der will have to wait
"A milk dealer in Allegheny I will not
give his name wiU go after ,000 gallons of
milk on Sunday, and will, on Monday,
bring it to the city. This milk will be for
Tuesday's supply; so it does not matter if
the milk does not get into the city before
Monday noon. We have enough on hand
at present to supply our customers on Mon
day 'morning.
'"'Several farmers have been in the city
and say that the agents ot the creamery
company have misrepresented the facts in
the case, stating that the dealers in the city
sanctioned the movement. Tbey did not
know they were cutting the dealers off with
out any warning. This, they say, was not
fair, and they would not accede to such de
mands. "According to the laws of the association,
shippers who have contracts with dealers
are permitted to fill them. This, in many
cases, will allow the dealers a small supply,
as a number of contracts have been made.
"The shippers do nOt agree with the first
order issued by the association, which is
that one-fourth of the usual amount of milk
shipped be sent to them. This will throw
tbe remainder on their hands, to get rid of
as best they pan. It does not pay them to
make it up into butter at this time of the
year. One said to me that he shipped 55
gallons of milk per day. Tne profits on
three-fourths of the milk will be over $25 in
a week, and he proposes to pay his fine,
which is the amount' just named, and get
out of the association immediately.
"Taking it all in all, I think we can
make a winding fight, and can break the
association, or union, or trust, or whatever
it may be."
The Mnnlerons Father and His Little Victim
Going; to the Grave.
Peter Datz, who committed suicide after
cutting the throat of his 3-year-old child,
will be Buried in a pauper's grave to-day.
The body of the child will be put in St.
Mary's Cemetery.
Inspector McAleese and Detective Coul
son placed a beautiful cross of flowers at
the$oor child's head.
President Newell, of the Lake Erie, Makes
Bfs Costomnry VIIt.
President John Newell, of the Lake Erie
road, was in the city yesterday on one of
his periodical visits. Mr. Newell went East
last evening.
The work of double tracking the road is
being pushed rapidly. The President was
too busy signing vouchers to be seen, and
he sent out word to the reporters that he
had no news this time.
Db. B. M. Hanb-a, Eye, ear, nose and
throat diseases exclusively. Office, 718 Penn
street, Pittsburg, Pa. s&su
A Remarkable Transcontinental Shipment
of Agricultural Implements Wonderful
Growth of the North wesfi
The largest amount of -agricultural ma
chinery ever"shipp'ed to the1 Pacific coast in
one lot will be shipped by,Eussell & Co., of
Massillon, O. to-morrow. It comprises 46
threshing machines, 24 horse powers and 32
traction engines, and will require an entire
train to transport it,, tfhe train will consist
of 24 flat and 2 boxcars, and will be ran
through from Massillon to Portland, Ore.,
as a special. The route will be: Wheeling
and Lake Erie Eailway, Massilon to
Monroeville, O.; thence via Baltimore and
Ohio Eailway to Chicago; thenoe via Wis
consin Central Eailway to St. Paul, where
the Northern Pacific Eailway will take it
and carry it to Portland. The train is ex
pected to make fast time to Portland, where
Eussell & Co.'s Pacific Coach Agency will
receive und reshipto various points in
Oreeon and Washineton Territory.
The aggregate value of the shipment is1
upward of $80,000, and it is urobably the
largest single shipment oi mresning ma
chines and engines ever made. The freight
charges on the shipment will amount
to" about $8,000. "
With the exception of one other case
where a train of I7"cars was loaded to one
consignee on the Pacific coast, this, it is be
lieved, is the only -'attempt to run' a solid
train of machinery through to that Terri
tory. '
This is a striking indication of the rapid
growth of Oregon and Washington Terri
tory in the last few years, and: all signs,
point to a still more rapid growth in the
future. It is estimated by those in position
to know that the population of Washington
Territory will -this year be increased 250,000
by immigration from other parts of the
United States. From New England, from
the Middle States, and even from Iowa,
Missouri and Kansas, people are going to
seek homes on the North Pacific slope. It
is probable that the next census will find
Oregon and Washington Territory ranking
above many of the older States in population.
Working Night and Day on the Extension of
the W. fc L.E.
M. D. Woodford, Tice .President and
General Manager of the Wheeling and Lake
Erie Eailroad, passed through the city last
night on his way to New York from his
home in Toledo. Mr. "Woodford is one of
the executive officials of the growing West
ern line that will run into this city some
time in the near future. At present their
line extends from Toledo eastward to Bow
erstown on the Panhandle and from Valley
Junction to Marietta on the Ohio river.
They are extending the road from Bowers
town to Wheeling and by the middle of the
coming summer they expect to reach the
Nail City. In speaking of their line last
night the Vice President said:
By the end of next week we. expect to be
gin work laying on the extension of the
line from Bowers town to Wheeling. We
now have our energies concentrated on a
tunnel under the Cadiz branch. The tun
nel will be half a mile long, with 60 feet of
a cut. We are working at it night and day
and have 400 feet of it completed. By July
1 we expect to be at the Ohio river. We
now get a good share of traffio out of this
citv via the Pittsburg and. Western road at
Orrville, O. ,
Since Natural Gas Was Generally Intro
duced as Domestic Fnel.
"Lean curs are Beldom seen on the public
streets now," said a police officer yesterday.
"The reason is that dogs in this city have
actually become fatter since the general in
troduction of natural gas as fuel. Don't
you see 1"
Tbe Dispatch reporter confessed that
Z&J "ii?An&ar "5"r
refuse thrown into back alleys and vacant
lots now than when people burned coal."'
explained the officer. ' "In those days tile
average housewife burned all suoh refuse.
Eyen bones were chucked into the kitchen
fire or cellar stove. Now the natural gas
grates will not permit the burning of garb
age. Consequently it goes to the dogs. I
am telling 'you what my experience on the
streets and alleys of three years has shown
me. Watch Pittsburg dogs yourself and
see if this is not true,
The Active Membership Increased and a
Few DIen Drooped.
The Americus Bepublican Club held its
regular meeting last night. Mr. Harry
Darlington, of Allegheny, was elected a
life member, and 36 members were added to
the active roll. The resignation of a mem
ber who has moved to Michigan was pre
sented and accepted, and eight members
were suspended for non-payment of dues.
This leaves 541 members in good standing
in the club.
The Secretary reported the death of W.
E". Murdoch, of Sewickley, and a suitable
minute was adopted. The club sent a floral
tribute to Mr. Murdoch's funeral.
Colonel William ' H. Eeed was tendered
a vote of thanks for his tact and diplomacy
in procuring a private reception for the
club by President Harrison while in Wash
An Old IiawrencevlUe Gentleman Knocked
, Down by a Cable Oar.
As George Lunpert, an old Lawrenceville
resident, was crossing Butler street, at
Thirty-sixth street, last night, he was
knocked down and severely injured by cable
car 105, o&the Citizen's line. The old gen
tleman failed to notice the car approaching,
and the gripman rangthebell furiously, but
before the car could be stopped he was struck
by the pilot.
He would probably have suffered greater
injury had not Constable Thomas Packer
pulled him of! the track, Mr. Lunpert's in
jury was an ugly scalp wound. He was
taken to his home on Thirty-seventh street
in the patrol wagon.
Her Hnsband Deserts Her.bnt Agent Dean
Comes to tbe Rescue.
A 19-year-old husband Was sent to jail
yesterday for want of bail by his 15-year-old
bride on a charge of desertion. The
plaintiff is Minnie Camp, the defendant W.
H. Camp."
Minnie claims that her husband deserted
her a month ago and went to Michigan. He
returned a few days ago when he was ar
rested. During this time the wife says she
and her child suffered for the want of sup
port. Agent Dean, of the Anti-Cruelty
Society, helped them generously. Minnie
has no friends in the city except an aged
mike Kelly Is Struck on the Head With ah
Iron Gits Pipe.
John Bohn and Mike Eelly got into a
fight in the Clinton mill yesterday morn
ing. During the fistiouff it is alleged Bohn
struck Kelly a blow on the head with a gas
pipe, inflicting a. painful wound. When
the police went to arrest Bohn he had left
the city.
A Quaint Old Piece of Scrip.
Mr. S. M. Thorp, of Springdale, possesses
one of the most unique old pieces of scrip
to be seen anywhere. Printed on thin,
transparent paper, it recites that the "Cox
sackle (N. Y.) Association promises to pay
to I. Swan or order 6 cents." It is the size
of a shinplaster, is dated 1815, and was evi
dently Issued just after the-War of 1812.
when cash was scarce and scrip was resorted
to. ,-.''
The Millvale Mill May be Started
With Non-Union Men To-Morrow.
The Bonghers and Catchers
Mr. Oliver's Statements.
The Millvale Iron Works, formerly
operated by Graff, Bennett & Co., will be
started to-morrow morning under very
peculiar circumstances. Just at present it
is impossible to state whether the firm will
sign the scale, but it is already a well
known fact that the object of the company
that will operate the works is to do so on
the cheapest plan possible. The steps that
have already been taken are damaging to
organized labor. The company has engaged
nearly all the day workmen, or those 'Who
do not come under the rule or scale of the
Amalgamated Association.
The work hat has so far been let has been
given to the lowest bidder, something that
has never been known vr heard of around
Pittsburg before. The men who called at
the office for work were first and sim
ply asked-what they wanted for their ser
vices. In this way the company will likely
save from CO cents to $2 on each skilled
workman per day.
The firm has notified their managers not
to hire any of the old men, giving as a rea
son that they had broken up the late owners
of the plant.
Nearly all those men who formerly worked
in the mill, who are members of the Amal
gamated Association, and who live in Mill
vale, have asked for work, and not a single
one was given any satisfaction.
In the past week a number of colored men
who were discharged from the Black Dia
mond Steel Works during the Knights of
Labor strike nearly two years ago, have
moved their families into the company
houses'at Millvale.. Prom this the men in
fer that the; firm intend to operate the mill
on the non-union principleT
If none of the old hands are taken back
it will not give them any power to act
through their committee on the scale ques
tion, and' those in authority to know
have not heard of any move on the pari of
the head officials of the Amalgamated Asso
ciation having been made.
The mill will be run on a small scale for
one week at least; a portion of the puddling
department only will be on single turn, and
the large train of plate rolls is to be started
later on, making heavy pipe iron. No ex
tra precaution has been made by the firm
for any future trouble by any of the old
A laree number of them who are workine
in the Vesuvius mili, of Moorhead Bros. &
Co., at Sharpsburg, stated to a representa
tive ot The Dispatch last evening, that
none of the men who formerly worked in the
mill will interfere, as nearly all of them are
working in other mills, and a large number
have moved their families away from the
The old firm had commenced building a
new pnddling department of 16 double-furnaces,
which was nearly finished when the
mill was closed in February of last year.
They can be made ready to be started in
about a month. If the new company starts
every department of the mill on donble
turn, it will cive work to about 800 men.
who, if paid at the scale, will draw $23,000
: . p it nigu ,
number of puddlers who had formerly been
employed at the Ulinton Mm naa neen en
gaged to go to work to-morrow.
Qlixed Assemblies Cannot Form N. T. A.'s in
the Knights of Labor.
The attempt of the glass packers to form a
National Trades Assembly of the Knights
of Labor, composed of all workers not eli
gible to membership in L. A. 300 and the
A. E. G. W. V., is a failure. It will be re
membered, they proposed to form a national
organization in. the Knights composed of
mixers and teasers, boxmakers, coopers,
teamsters and others employed around a
glass factory.
Master Workman Boss, however, entered
a protest to general headquarters, raising
the point of law that an N. T. A. cannot be
formed of mixed districts. His point, was
sustained. A charter for the new district
was refused.
The glasspackers have decided, to send a
representative to headquarters and lay their
claims before the General Executive Board.
They say while in the K. of LT they have
induced ten factories to organize; have con
tributed to every strike, and gave money to
men out of employment. They think they
are entitled to something now. One of the
arguments that will be used, it is said, is
that Mr. Eoss protests because the forma
tion of the district will decrease the mem
bership of D. A. 3 about 300.
It is stated that President Campbell, of
the Window Glass Workers Association, is
backing them in the movement to secure a
charter for a National Trades' Assembly.
A number of leading Knights who were
seen yesterday agree with Master Work
man Boss, and say they cannot possibly ob
tain a charter unless one of the laws of the
organization is violated. The packers say
they will withdraw from the Knights and
reorganize the old Glass Packers' Union if
the desired charter is not granted. '
The Largest on Record, at the Jones &.
Laathltn's Steel Works.
The Jones & Laughlin's Steel Works last
week turned-out 2,350 tons, the largest run
on record for even that mammoth establish
ment. In the same connection it may be stated
that the puddlers at the Eliza Eurnace are
still idle, and that one of the furnaces is yet
blowing out, and, by the present blasting
process, workmen hope to have it ready in
about six weeks. to resume operations.
D. D. Lewis, foreman of the Jones &
Laughlin's blooming department, had one
of his fingers amputated last week, owing
to an accident.'
New members Admitted and a Significant
Letter from Lewis.
A meeting of the Trades' Assembly was
held last night, with Joseph L. Evans in
the chair. John Aneho, John Brew, Will
iam Steward and Emanuel Corbin, repre
senting Hod Carriers' Union No. 1, and W.
H. Decker and J. D. Gearing, of Box
makers' Assembly, 1533, were admitted as
The Executive Board reported a letter
from W. E. Lewis, stating that the demand
tor labor bills which are to come before the
Legislature is bo great that the supply has
become exhausted. He sent them the titles
of a number of bills.
Welho Settles tho Trouble.
President Weihe, of the Amalgamated
Association, has been making.a tour of the
Southern iron mills. While at the Lookout
Mill, at Chattanooga, Tenn., he settled
trouble there. The firm was only working
single and used but one force of men. Pres
ident Wefhe explained the rules requiring
a division of work, and the mill is now run
ning as usual, I
Conld Not Get Encash Heat.
Slowing was to iaye.be en commenced at
Jeanuetterto-murro w by the tansrjHOcese,
buTif. wSsriscovered that enoflghdieat fcan
oiot be obtained to 'melt down the bateb.
This tank is the greatest in the world, and
in order to make it work successfully some
extensive- Improvements and alterations
will be necessary. This work will require
about a moth'.time. ' . '
They Want to Correct Mr. D. B. OllvsVa
Statement Aboat Their Wanes.
A committee ot roughers and catchers
from the Southside called at this office last
evening to make a correction of what Mr.
D. B. Oliver stated in regard to their
wages. They asked that publication be
given to the fact that when Mr. Oliver said
that the roughers and catchers on their ten
inch mills earned 55 17 per day each, he
forgot to mention the fact that they worked
on two furnaces and three men did four
men's work. .The rules of the Amal
gamated Association do not permit this, but
the lawsof the organization are not enforced
in this respect.
The men have .no objection to the wages
paid by the firmbut want part of what is
now paid to the heaters. They say the work
done is harder, in many cases, than getting
out a heat of iron, but the heater gets twice
as much wages as a rougher. They want a
more eaual division of what the mill earns.
The sum and substance of the whole matter
is that it will be a fight between the roughers
and the heaters, with the rollers who hire
them, and the firm who pay the rollers
looking on and saying nothing. This will
be abont the most important matter that
will be brought up at the coming Amalga
mation convention.
Daniel Davis, of Custer Lodge of the
Southside, has announced himselt as a can
didate for a delegateship to the convention
in Jnue. The fight in this lodge will be be
tween Mr. Davis and ex-Vice-President
Patrick Wilson.
And the Haulers and Helpers Want a Cor
responding Advance In Wages.
The ice crop last winter was unusually
poor, and in consequence prices this season
will be higher than for many years past.
Notice of an advance will not be a great
surprise to consumers, for they have been
expecting to pay more for ice this year than
A meeting of ice dealers was held yester
day afternoon in the SteVenson building, at
which the rates to private dealers were ad
vanced. No advance was made, however,
on carload lots. Cards will be printed con
taining the new schedule of prices and
mailed to consumers this week.
The ice drivers and helpers who belong to
Local Assembly 7182, Knights of Labor, do
not believe an advance is strictly necessary,
particularly with tbe Chautauqua Lake Ice
Company., as the ice crop was as good in
that region as last year. They are willing
to have the rates increased, but they want
a portion of the advance themselves and
have made a demand for more wages. Sev
eral of them stated yesterday that they
would insist on their demands for an ad
vance in wages unless the prices remain the
same as last summer.
Labor Notes.
The conference committees of the a. P. G.
W. U. and the Manufacturers' Association will
meet on April 11 to discuss the price list in the
engraving departments.
Peepaeations are being made for a big
labor demonstration in this city on July 4, the
object being to take preliminary steps toward
enforcing the eight-hour system. The move
ment has been started by the American Federa
tion of Trades.
Excelsior Lodge 63, A, A. of L and S. W.
(Jones & Laughlin's steel workers), will this
afternoon present to Mr. Phlneas Barnes, their
manager, a very neatly expressed and hand
somely framed memorial, setting forth their
sympathy with him in the recent death of his
estimable wife.
The Moot Court Hofds 'AnSHier Session
Young Lawyers Try a Sinn for Stealing
a Pencil and AcQnlt Him.
In the regular session of the Moot Court,
which convened yesterday afternoon in
Common Pleas No. 1, the case of J. Mc
Kirdy vs S. Sllvey, in an action for
damages, was postponed until next Satur
day as a result of the absence of the at
torneys for the defense, which was thought
by the plaintiff's counsel as a point in their
However, the young legal aspirants pres
ent concluded to hold magistrate court and
the case of the Commonwealth vs Jerry
Carney, charged with larceny, E. J. Mc
Kenna prosecutor, was taken up.
The defendant, who is a rum seller in Al
legheny (and his appearance also indicated
that Ee was a rum "swiller"), was charged
With surreptitiously "nipping" a lead pen
cil from the License Court table, said ar
ticle being the property of E. J. McKenna.
The latter prized it highly from the fact
that his deceased sweetheart had given it
to him. It bore tbe marks of a hungry
schoolgirl, as it was filled with a million
teeth indentations, so characteristic of tbe
studious maiden. It was by these marks
that the purloined article was identified.
At this juncture a street band created a
temporary adjournment of court, as the
judge, attorneys and prisoners all rushed to
the window to listen to the music.
Mr. Goss made a preliminary address in
which he proposed to prove the unqualified
falsity ot the charge against his client.
During his legal harangue the prosecutor,
his attorney and the constable were seen to
flip coins for the drinks and to mutter
quietly, "that's a horse on you!"
After Mr. Goss had finished the prisoner
took the stand in his own behalf.
He said he was a saloon keeper; a resi
dent of Allegheny; 35 years old; not mar
ried, bnt willing to be. He had found that
pencil in front of his place of business.
Mr. Goss, for the defendant, made a very
creditable and forcible plea in behalf of the
prisoner, and his speech was worthy of
many an old practitioner at the bar. A de
cision in favor of the defendant was
President Callery's Funeral.
The funeral of President James Callery,
of the Pittsburg and Western Eailroad, will
take place at 2 o'clock this afternoon from
his late residence on Hiland avenue. The
services will be held in St. Peter's Pro
Cathedral in Allegheny. Bishop Phelan
will conduct the services.
'' Pianos and Organs
To make room for the large stock of
Haines' Bros., Ahlstrom, Mason & Ham
lin, and Scbultz & Co. Pianos, and Mason
& Hamlin, Tabor & Worcester organs that
ate arriving daily, we have concluded to
offer the following slightly used pianos and
organs, at a great reduction:
Bradford & Co. sq. piano, 7 octaves. .$145
Behning & Diel, sq. piano, "t octaves 145
Keystone sq. piano, 1 octaves.. 175
Horace Walters & Co. sq. piano, 1i oc
taves 15j)'
Schultz & Co. upright piano, 1 oc- '
taves ..'i , 180
Palace organ, 6 octaves 85
Sterling organ, 5 octaves... 50
Mellor & Hoene organ, 5 octaves 35
Keystone organ, 5 pctaves 55
The above instruments are all in first
class condition and are fully warranted for
six years. Easy payments arranged on all
instruments sold.
123 Sandusky st., Allegheny City.
(Telephdne Building.)
All lovers of the delicacies of the table
use Angostura Bitters to secure a good di
gestion. -.
James McKee, Jeweler, Late of 13 fifth
Now at 420 Smithfield street. New store and
a complete new stock. Please call and see
him, one door below Diamond street, ..
A Member of the Grain and Flour
' Exchange Arraigns the Eoads.
From Pittsburg to UTestern Cities Not
Entitled to tl)? Steal.
' Mr. Carnegie's letters on the subject of
freight discriminations have awakened great
interest among Pittsburg business men. It
is just possible at movement will be started to
bring such pressure to bear on the Pennsyl
vania road that it will have to reduce its rates.
The woods are full of manufacturers in other
lines, too modest to allow their names to ap
pear in print, who have the same complaidt
to make as Mr. Carnegie. Even the mer-
cnants, me wholesalers in particular, suuer
from the effects of the railroad's discrimina
ting policy.
As a sample of how the railroads turn
away the grain business from- Pittsburg, a
perusal of the following interview from a
member of the Grain and Elour Exchange
will show Said, the modest grain man,
who has a holy horror of seeing his name
in a newspaper:
I am a member of the Pittsburg Exchange,
pay 100 a year for the privilege, and vet I
haven't bought a pound of grain on the floors
of the exchango for a year. Whyr I will tell
you. I eo to the exchange and; learn the price
of corn; say It is 23'oents per bushel. I at Once
telegraph Chicago, Peoria or St. Louis for
prices, and they can furnish it for Id cents per
A customer of mine at West Newton, Johns
town or some other nearby town wants a car
load of corn. Instead of shipping it to him
from Pittsburg, Torderit to be sent direct from
one of these western cities, and the freight Is
not any more than It would cost me to ship this
car from Pittsburg to Johnstown or West
The result Is that I don't keep grain in my
Pittsburg warehouses anymore. This business
which should come from Pittsburg is captured
by these western cities. They have big grain
elevators and warehouses and employ a great
many men, but there 13 nothing of the kind In
Pittsburg. My connection with the Exchange
here doesn't do me any good, but I will stick to
it because sucb an organization is a credit to
the city. Freight discrimination is turning
plenty of grain away from this city.
Here is another sample of bow the roads do
business: I am encaged also In the flour trade.
Punxsutawney is 132 miles from the city and I
want to ship a barrel of flour there. It will
cost me 13 cents per 100 pounds or 28 cents a
barrel to send it from Pittsburg. Buffalo is 223
miles from tbe same place, and the rate from
the former city is only 6 to 7 cents per 100.
What do I dor When a customer of mine in
Punxsutawney orders flour I have it shipped
from Buffalo. I save money by the operation,
Pittsburg loses the business and Buffalo gets it.
The fact is that rates are so arranged these
days that a Greensburg merchant can buy a3
cheap in Philadelphia as he can in Pittsburg.
The majority of Johnstown merchants go East
to buy their goods. Cumberland people go to
Baltimore, Youngstown business men to Cin
cinnati and Columbus, and Pittsburg nearer to
these places than any of the cities mentioned
by an iniquitous system ot freight discrimina
tion loses all thisbuslness.
By the way, I have had some experience in
try in e to secure excursion rates for Pittsburg
on different occasions. I know what it is to
wrestle and pray with obstinate passenger men.
I am convinced the day of a l-cent-a-mile rate
for Pittsburg, no matter what the occasion
may be, is past. Other cities can secure these
favors, but not Pittsburg. Baring the late
County Centennial one of the managers of the
Pennsylvania Company told me that if he had
teen in the City at the rime the-1-cent rate for
ISO miles was made he would not have allowed
it. "Pittsburg," said he, "doesn't need any
centennials, expositions or May festivals to
boom its trade."
"If Pittsburg Is granted any favors then
every little way station holding a picnic will
ask for a contribution and rates;" and then
sinking his voice to a whisper he said: "The
inter-State law forbids such discriminations."
Alas! if the inter-State law could only reach
the unfortunate and helpless shipper In the
State, they wonld rise up and call Senator
Cnllom blesBed.
Why, the wholesale men in the city had an
awful time to get a 2-cent rate for the retail
merchants within a radius of 20O miles, who
have been Invited to visit the city during April,
beginning on the 22d and continuing until the
end of the week. Tbe Hew England roads,
however, gave tbe Boston merchants a rate of
one fare for the round trip for a similar pur
pose. When the proposition of a 2-cent rate was
flrstmade to the Pittsburg Passenger Agents'
Association the Allegheny Valley, Pennsyl
vania Company lines and the Lake Erie voted
against it, while the B. & O. and the Pittsburg
and Western voted for it. Afterward, when
the rate -was granted, they positively refused
to make the same rate as the New England
roads had for the Boston merchants.
However, a 2-cent-a-mile rate within a radius
of 200 miles pf Pittsburg was never made be
fore, and we have trained one victory at last.
These are only a few instances which show
how Pittsbure business men and manufacturers
suffer at the hands of the railroads.
W III Save You Money.
"Git on board, chillun, dars room for a
millyun moar." Those are our sentiments.
We can number our customers by the thou
sands, and withont any exaggeration can
claim double the trade of any retail grocer
in Western Pennsylvania. But this is a
big country and we think we are just com
mencing to get there.
The one object which we always keep in
view is to save money for our oustomers.
We know if we do this they will appreciate
it and return us the favor. We know you
do appreciate it, for in the past two years we
have had to enlarge our store Jwice, and we
are now making a third addition which will
double our capacity.
Our tea department is going to receive
first attention, and Mr. Shaw is to have full
swing here, and he will surprise you all.
Our provision department has been sadly
neglected and we will give more space to it.
O ver half our trade consists of mail orders
shipped to points outside the city, and we
have 4 men constantly packing goods for
shipment. We will make radical changes
here, giving our packers ample room, and
arranging things with special view to the
convenient and rapid handling of goods.
We are all rustlers and we are going to
get there. If you want to save money, come
and go along with us. Send for weekly
price list and give us a trial order. If we
don't save you 20 per cent, leave us alone
in the future. M abshexl,
79 and 81 Ohio st., cor. Sandusky, Alle
Silver Inlaid Spoon
And Forks. The backs and points have a
piece of solid sterling silver inlaid, and are
then plated with five thicknesses of silver,
making them almost equal to solid silver.
They are warranted to wear a lifetime. Eor
sale only by E. P. Eoberts & Sons, corner
Elfth ave. and Market st. xusu
Ladles, If Yon Tatne Oloner, Read This.
To-morrow morning at 9 o'olook we com
mence a ten-day sacrifice sale of ladies' mus
lin underwear and infants goods. Infants'
Mother Hubbard cloaks, embroidered top
and bottom, during this sale at $1 75, regu
lar price $2 50; nice cloaks 99c, fl 25, $150
to (10; infants' cambric chemise, 10c: zephyr
sacks, 23c; cambrlo and embroidered flannel
skirts, 35c np; bootees, 9c: cashmere bon
nets, 25o up; mull embroidered caps, 5o to
$1; slips, 14c to 75c; fine robes, 75c to $6;
ladies' muslin chemise, 17c, 24c, 35c to
$1 50; skirt chemise, 65c to $3, skirts, tucked
and ruffled. 25c; Hambure skirts, 45o to $2:
Torchon lace skirts,. $3; long Hubbard
gowns, 39c to $3; short gowns, 25c to ?1 50;
Hamburg drawers, 25c to $1; Torchon lace
drawers, 45c to $2, with a full line latest
designs medici lace underwear at prices
that will show a saving of 25 per cent.
Come early and avoid the rush, at Louis
Eogslinei's, Easy BeHiveucor Birth awl
Liberty. . ,
- .- Kerro-Ckroalc Disease- -.
It may be stated as a fact that every nerv
ous and chronic' disease, provided there are
no organic changes, is curable. What is
the rationale of treatment? The most suc
cessful specialists jire those who mix in their
treatment plenty of common sense. Nature
cannot be forced, therefore the great aim
should be to assist nature in her struggle
with disease. The essentials- are careful
study1 in adapting mild medicinal agents,
frictions, special water treatment, exercise
and diet. This is only half. We must
have the faithful, persevering and intelli
gent co-operation of our patients. It re
quires time, even with our best assistance,
tor nature to eradicate any chronic disease.
Add patience to the above attributes and
you may he sure of a well marshalled
and effective force; and finally that nature
will lead to almost certain victory. Exer
cise such principles and don't expect mira
cles. Any other treatment is irrational, and
good is not to be hoped from it. Dr. S. O.
Moore, 34 Arch street, Allegheny, Pa., has
given, for 14 years, exclusive attention to
nervous and chronio diseases. A minute
record of each case is made in a special case
book, so adapted that a given case may be
restudied at any time, together with all re
ports entered on the Opposite blank page,
and an exact record of the line of treatment
below. No line of diseases requires more
careful, discriminating, prolonged and oft
repeated study, and no diseases' are more
curable, b$ it the asthmatic in his veritable
struggle for the breath of life "or a case of
nervous prostration, characterized by the
terrible burning, tingling, numb and
throbbing sensations, which rob-life of its
pleasures, 'even, these are amenable to right
Bbookville, Pa. Dr. S. O. Moore, 34
Arch street, Allegheny, Pa.i When I
called onyOu in September, 1881, 1 had not
done any w.drk for two years, owing to my
disease anoMoss in weight and strength. I
had dryness and tickling in my throat, ex
cessive shortness of breath and much wheel
ing, severe cough day and night, so bad
that I could scarcely bleep any after mid
nightgagging and vomiting, by coughing
frequently after meals, copious expectora
tion of a dark yellow character, palpitation
of heart on exertion. Soon after commenc
ing the treatment I began to improve in
every particular, until restored to health.
Lawbesce Ebsst.
xebvot7s disease akd weakness.
Dr. S. G. Moore, 34 Arch st, Allegheny, Pa.:
Deab Sib I shall ever hold you in
grateful remembrance for what you have
done for me. To the publio I would add
that I was confined to my bed for oyer one
year, and now I am able to be up and
around. I had lost the use of my left side,
including my arm and limb, and I never
thought I would be able to walk again. I
suffered with the top and back of my head,
and before I became bedfast I could not
walk without feeling as though my back
would Dreac in two, and would be entirely
exhausted on the least little exertion. Pain
in the left side and shoulder, hot flashes and
frequent fainting spells, hands and arms
numb, so nervous that when a strange per
son came into the room it would set me all
of a tremble. Added to these troubles L was
a confirmed dyspeptic and suffered untold
misery. Under your systematic treatment
I began gradually to improve, and I can
now be around the house. Hoping this will
induce others suffering as I was to u-o to
you, I remain your well-wisher.
Mes. J..M. Hepleb,
August, 1887. Petrolia, Pa.
Dr. 3. O. Moore, 34 Arch St., Allegheny, Pa.:
Deab Sib It affords me great pleasure
in saying that I have derived more benefit
from yonr treatment than all others com
bined. I was a great sufferer from dys
pepsia, resulting in complete insomnia. I
tried all specifics I could hear of. took
treatment from several eminent physicians,
but received only temporary benefit. I
was at first persuaded to try your treat
ment, and I am gratified to state that I can
enjoy a good night's rest and eat three
meals a day. I have gained in flesh and
feel like a new man. Would advise any
person suffering from chronio indigestion
or affection of the liver to give your treat
ment a thorough trial. You are at liberty
to refer any inquirer to me.
Tours thankfully,
J. H. Chatham.
Those interested and desirous of verifying
the above, can find this gentleman at 130
Ohio street, Allegheny, Pa.
The Homes of Onr Favorite Poets.
The above is the title of a booklet con
taining 12 highly illuminated pictures of
the homes of our most popular poets. In
the way of a, souvenir it eclipses all pre
vious efTorts. Mr. F. Schoenthal, who is
just establishing himself in the ladies' fur
nishing goods business at 612 Penn avenue,
obtained a limited quantity of these and
mailed them to his friends, announcing his
grand opening on Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday of this week. These souvenirs
created such a sensation that Mr. Sohoen
thai was compelled to wire for more, and
expects to have them in time, when one
will be presented to each patron during
opening days.
- Twenty Dollars for Twelve.
The handsomest garments in the world
aref our'Glenmore suits. They come in the
following fabrics: Cheviots, cassimeres,
worsteds, diagonals, tricots, broadwales,
meltons, etc., and black, blue, brown, gray
and mixed are the shades. The pants are
cut either wide or medium.. Ho ready-made
looks about the entire garment. Our price
for these suits is 512. They beat anything
ever yet shown at 520. Ask for'the Glen
more. They combine ease, grace and-fit.
You'll find 'em at our store,, P. C. CXJ.,
con Grant and Diamond sts., opp. .new
Court House.
25c A YARD, - .-
Luster Plaids and Twills.
38-inch Cashmeres, fancy striped and check..
Dress Fabrics, specially serviceable qualities.
50a A YARD,
French Cashmeres, new shadings.
French Plaids and Striped Novelties.
Serees, Cloths and Henriettas.
Line-bordered Suitings, wide, all-wool.
Frsftcn, Challies, unique designs.
65c A. YARD,
40-inch French Serges.
40-inch Drap d Almas.
48-inch Mohair Brillian tines.
75c A YARD,
Extra grades of French Dress Goods.
Burah.Twllledand Habit Cloths.
Foule's Drap d' ete Cashmeres.
Superb qualities of Silk Warp Henriettas,
lovely ligat tints and quiet shades for street
Largo variety of wide, choice, stylish Forelga
Dress Goods.
Our Fast Dye Black Hosiery Ladies. Misses,
Children and Hen's guaranteed absolutely
stainless. . '
Light and Medium-weight Underwear? full t
lines and splendid values. 7,
Attractive assortment of spring shade4-But
ton Kid Gloves, 75c and SI; 5 hooks, 75c, SI, s sd.
Second floor Cloak and Suit stock invites
Sour patronage for novel and staple, styles r. of,
nits. Cloak. Wraps and Jackets. Fine range.
of Bead Mantelettesall the popular numbers
Xromt8toW0L "
NbtMagham, Swiss and Irish Point Curtains,
loadtnz values, from 1 to $10 a pair. ' - '
B1BER ilAffiaJk .
. . ' .
: Jt. 1
a H lift 1111
1 t "
I s
..' Cfikl v. .Vj6 J
Tlm-1 O. V -r1 "
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