Newspaper Page Text
Chances of Settling the Milk
MORE REMOTE THAN EVER.
A Lively Conference Yesterday With
out Any Pleasing Results.
I MATTERS KO BETTER EITHER WAT.
J "A Flopper Turns Up at a Meeting of the
K- AND HElS SOON FIRED FROM THE ROOM
The milk men had a pay old time yester
day .at Imperial Hall, Kew Grant street,
but whether there is any hope for early
peace as between the dealers and shippers,
is bard to say. The meeting this time was
made up of producers (shippers) and
dealers. Both parties stood their ground
well, and hot shot was fired from both
The conference had been sought by the
dealers, who invited the shippers members
of the Producers' Union as well as inde
pendent shippers to meet them, and, if
possible, arrange agreeable terms for all
parties, shake hands and make peace. Sir.
Peter Hermes, President of the Milk
Dealers' Union, acted as Chairman. Cohere
were over 100 people present After the
President had opened the meeting, Secre
tary John Esplin read the following propo
sition on the part of the dealers:
We. the dealers ot Pittsburg. Soutbside and
Allegheny, agree to nay.the producers 11 cents
per gallon for milk from April 1 to October 1,
and 18 cents per gallon from October 1 to April
1; provided the producers organize themselves
into a union or association for the mutual pro
tection of the dealers and shippers, and agree
to ship to union dealers only. For instance, if
a union shipper is shipping milk to a non-union
dealer and a union dealer wants the milk, he
will ship to him as soon as notified. That the
shippers will bind themselves not to ship to
grocery stores, hotels, restaurants, or any other
retailer, at a less price than the dealers are
furnishing the milk to snch parties.
TO HOLD MILK BACK.
That they will agree to regulate the supply
according to the demand; that is, II the dealers
have more milk than the market calls for, the
shipper will hold back a pro rata share of the
That, as soon as this agreement is adopted,
all former contracts shall become null and
When this proposition had been read the
Chairman invited a discussion of the same,
as the meeting had been called for the pur
pose of getting at a fundamental basis of
agreement between the farmers and dealers.
There was a silence throughout the hall for
a moment, bnt not for long. Mr. A. M.
Brown, the attorney of the Producers'
Union, from Canonsbnrg, now came for
ward, and in a long speech attacked the
dealers with charges which, he said, the
farmers asked them to explain. He said the
dealers never had a fixed price for the
farmers before; in fact they paid the shippers
what they pleased. He said that the farmer
bad always paid for sonr milk and for milk
which had been alleged to be sour. He
charged the dealers with having stolen the
cream of the milk and having sold it, when
the consumer onght to have had it Then
You do not contemplate paying for any losses
in your business, and you never have done so.
You are willing to make all the profits; but the
larmer. who has ever been known as an honest
man, you make him bear all the losses. There
is not a business man, except yourself, who is
not willing to stand some loss in his business.
So things have gone on for years. You paid
the shippers what you liked, and, when you did
sot feel like it, you did not pay at alt Now, is
it not natural that the farmers at last tried to
remedy that evil? They organized themselves
into a union for their own protection, and they
' then invited you to come and meet
them on fair grounds to arrange
a price that would give the farmer at least a
fair profit on his product N ow what did you
do? You ignored their advances, and laughed
at them. What was the result? The farmers
went to Mr. Reed, and as soon as you saw that
'you realized your mistake. Now you were
'Willing to come around. I tell j on Mr. Reed
has been the Moses of the farmers, the one who
led them out of the desert, and 1 say that Mr.
Reed must not go; he has come to stay. The
farmers have made a contract with him, and, as
honorable men, they have to abide by that con
tract 1 am sure yon dealers could not help
treating a farmer with contempt who had gone
back on a contract and how could you trust
such a man as would enter into the contract
you proposed to make with the farmers?
Then he turned around to the farmers,
'and concluded his remarks by telling them:
BEAIi JETJRAX SUGAR.
Farmers, you have been in slavery for 15
years. Mr. Reed has made a contract with
pou to pay you a fair price for your product
(You have won the battle already; therefore
stay by Mr. Reed, stake your faith on him and
you will be all right."
Rev. C. Shields, of Zeiienople, said:
We have come to make peace, and not to de
clare war. Bygones should be bygones. Wo
both made mistakes, dealers as well as
shippers. I do not like to have unfair
charges made against the dealers by anybody.
We have our .Executive Committee nere to
ideal with you. We do not want a monopoly or
'a trust and we do not want a commissioner.
Give us a fair price and we will accept it
Mr. G. Eyrick, a dealer, expressed his
satisfaction with the last speaker. But he
said he did not like the lawyers at all. It
seemed that the farmers had come to defy
them with "lawyers' twaddle." They had
an honest business, and they had come to
meet the larmers honestly and fairly. They
had a contract with farmers before Mr. Reed
had ever seen a cow, and yet the farmers
had cut them off at a moment's notice. If
they meant to defy them, it ought to be war
to the knife. "We have pleity ot milk,
and will get plenty to-morrow. Let the
farmers who have come here to defy us go
away; we don't went them," he concluded.
Mr. Eyrich's speech was regarded by the
dealers as excellent, and some of them said
it was a pity he had not taken hold of
Blackstone instead of a can when he was
Mr. Hemingray (dealer) said milk deal
ers are as honest as Canonsburg lawyers,
and he accused the farmers of coming to
them and having them blackguarded by a
lawyer, when they meant to meet them in
an honest, fairway.
JSOT FOE "WAS, BUT PEACE.
The President requested "those shippers
who want to come to fair terms to stay and
and the others better go and not hinder the
proceedings with a lot of talk." He said he
was sure that they can get all the milk they
want for the whole city of Pittsburg.
This wrangling lasted for over two hours.
Mr. Cook, a non-union shipper, made sev
eral appeals to the Chair to come to busi
ness; but, as soon as there was a chance,
the old grievances were again ventilated.
In the meantime Mr. Reed was called
away, and soon Mr. Brown and the Execu
tive Committee of the Producers Union
left aside from Dr. Irwin, who remained a
few minutes later.
When the others had all departed, the
talking and haranguing kept up until Mr.
Hemingray proposed that a committee of 27
men, con posed of 9 dealers, 9 union shippers
and 9 non-union shippers, be appointed
to meet nd fix the price. This-was agreed to;
but thstime for this proposed meeting
caused 'e trouble. The union shippers
-wanted fl have their Executive Committee
to act for them; but, as they had all left,
nobody knew where they could be found.
At last it was decided to meet on next
Wednesday, and the conference adjourned.
The Executive Committee of the shippers,
after they left Imperial Hall, adjourned
to Reed's place on Liberty street, and dis
cussed things among themselves. They
passed a resolution not to have any more to
do with the dealers, and not to 'meet the
committee appointed for next Wednesday.
Mr. Eeed, however,, stated afterward that
that resolution had been reconsidered, and
that they would meet the dealers after all.
THE IXOPrEB SPEAKS.
An incident occurred in the Executive
Committee meeting of.the Milk Producers
which may be the cause of a serious split in
the union. Rev. C. Shields, of Zelionople
has been marked as "a flopper" by the rest
of the union shippers, because he sells to
the dealers and not to Mr. Reed. He en
tered the meeting in Beed's building, when
the Executive Committee at once passed a
resolution to have him "fired out" The
consequence was that Mr. Shields went
To the reporters he narrated his case in this
Yes, they say I am a "flooper;" but I trtl you
I'll get even with them! I belong to the Union,
and! will see that this committee is bounced.
They are trying to create a monopoly with Mr.
Reed a Milk Trust and I am against it There
are 75 milk shippers in my district and I will
see that they all hear of this thing to-morrow!
I work a union within their union, and a com
mittee will be appointed to meet the dealers
next Wednesday. I am looking after my inter
est, and not after those of the Executive Com
mittee, nor ot Mr. Reed, either.
BOTES AMD KOTIONS.
Many Matters of flinch nod Little Moment
One, two, three and out
Licked, and by the Chicagos.
Food for thought Brain food.
A melancholy tree the pine.
No kicker The man with the gout
It is not unnatural that a jailbird wishes to
The Elsmere coat is Out in Chicago. Out at
TltEY are rushing everything, even thegrowl
er, in Oklahoma.
Can a Prohibitionist properly be called an
After all the talk of the situation in Ohio
it seems to be the same old sit
The humiliation is not all in defeat but in
the fact that the other fellow won.
LONDON has welcomed Buillonger with open
arms. My but that city has the GauL
Secretary "Wisdom orders bread and milk
forlunch. What does he do with the bread?
There ire 1,200,000,000 people in the world,
yet some persons act as if there were bnt one.
Henry Foley will have a hearing Wednes
day on the charge of assaulting Mary Lanahan.
Salstead is recovering his strength and
yells for his pen. The Senate will now weaken.
President Harrison is a great reader of
character, but he is floored by a Chinese wash
A West Virginia woman bad her bangs
cut by a flash of lightning. It probably charged
her for it
The Board of Viewers yesterday held a final
meeting on the assessment for the sewer on
These is a Filler at the head of Missouri
politics, and the knowing ones are looking lor
a mare's nest
Arbor Day was not observed by the school
children yesterday. They haven't the ground
to plant frees.
The Missionary band of the McCluro Ave
nue Presbyterian church, Allegheny, will meet
John Smith fell from a scaffolding in the
Union foundry and broke an arm and sustained
When Boulancer crossed the French Chan
nel be rejected his military cloak. Perhaps it
disagreed with hint.
'Tis said George Francis Train is starving
himself intentionally. This is where he doesn't
resemble other journalists.
After a man has once secured the reputa
tion of getting up with the sun be can sleep
until noon without losing it.
Wanamakeb will talk Sunday of the mul
tiplication table of Christianity. Wonder how
many times l,vw mates suu,uuu.
Ex-President Cleveland has leased the
Browne house at Marion. He released the
White House quite a while ago.
Mare Twain says he can sweep warts out
of existence. In case they fail to kill each
other will he please try it on Sullivan and Kil
rain. A btjnaway horse attached to a light spring
wagon ran over little Maggie Gray on Penn
avenue yesterday. The child is seriously In
jured. As it will take all day for the New York pro
cession to pass a given point the supposition is
that the sidewalk spectators will not stand it
Just 18,000 pupils were whipped in Boston
schools last year. Culchawed Boston ought to
know the difference between cultivating and
AN employe of Carnegie's Twentf-nlnth
street mill had his leg broken and foot crushed
by a heavy ingot falling on him while at work
Chicago claims supremacy over Pittsburg
because she has had no cases of sunstroke this
year. It is a physical impossibility for some
people to be sunstruck.
A delay of over an hour occurred on the
Citizens' Traction line about 8 o'clock last
night, cansed by car No. 209 breaking a grip at
the Forks of the Road.
David Williams and Thomas Barrett will
have a hearing Tuesday on a charge of stealing
scrap iron, and Peter Strasberger was held for
court on the same charge.
The order of Chief Brown directing the po
lice of the city to report upon the sanitary
condition of the districts patrolled by them
went into effect yesterday.
The photograph of John Burk, who was cap
tured with a lot of watches and jewelry (sup
posed to be stolen) on his person Wednesday,
was added to the rogues' gallery yesterday.
Oh, what is the use of repining.
For where there's a dime there's a drink;
The star of Prohibit is shining,
Bnt we're onto a racket, we think.
The Memorial Day Committee representing
the G. A. R. Posts in the old city proper, will
meet for organization at 7:30 o'clock this
evening in Council Chamber, Municipal Halt
Once more to the breach dear Ally,
Show the world how to do and to dare.
Bat while with Chicago you dally.
Be careful the breeches don't tear.
A meeting of the General Committee hav
ing in charge the inaugural centennial parade
in East Liberty on Tuesday will be held this
evening at headquarters to complete all de
tails. John Snider, a conductor on the Panhandle
Railroad, was running over the top of a box
car in the freight yard yesterday, when he
slipped, falling to the ground, and dislocated
his right shoulder.
Those European military spies are going to
closely watch the 50,000 militia in the New
York parade. Now, for heaven's sake. Battery
B, if you can't look fierce and bloodthirsty,
please don't look ashamed of it
The Pittsburg Alumni Association of Alle
gheny College held a meeting at the office of J.
Wesley Kinnear, Esq.. and arranged to bold
the annual banqnet of the association at the
Seventh Avenue Hotel on May 17.
To-day is the sixty-seventh anniversary of
the birthday of General Grant New York will
celebrate it by a splendid banquet but there
will be a skeleton at the least. The spirit ot
American patriotism that will sneer at a
banquet when the Incomplete Grant monument
has become a disgrace.
For the Constitutional Amendment to-morrow,
H. L. Castlo will speak in the Moorhead
building in the afternoon, Glenwood in the
evening: Miss Lee, A. Starr, at Liberty Hall,
Kast End, and Mrs. L E. Bailey at Salisbury
Hall, Soutbside, in tbe afternoon, and the
Bmgham-street M. E. chnrcb in the evening.
At the New Oklahoma Postoffice. Harsh
voiced squatter (jabbing an Arkansaw tooth
pick through the windowsill Anything for me,
tenderfoot? Postmaster Fielder (tremulously
gazing at rule 5) Who are you? Squatter
(fiercely) I'm the sorrel-topped rustler from
Butte. Fielder (drawing a two-foot navy ac
cording to rule 13) Let's see 3ou rustle, and he
Db. B. M. Haxita. Eye, ear, nose and
throat diseases exclusively. Office. 718 Penn
street, Pittsburg, Pa. s&su
AN INDIAN FIGHT S Am
graphically described in to-morrow's Dis
patch by Captain King, who was an active
participant in the battle.
Odd Fellows Celebrate Their 70th
LARGE STREET PARADE AKD DRILL
Past Grand Master M jler IJelirera a History
of tho Order.
STATISTICS OP WHAT HAS BEEN DONE
A street parade, participated in by about
2,000 good looking and handsomely dressed
men, with uniforms and regalias sparkling
in the sunshine; a long line of carriages
filled with.patriarchial looking citizens; an
exhibition drill at Lafayette Hall in the
evening, followed by a banquet and right
royal time for everybody, marked the local
celebration of the Seventieth anniversary of
the founding of Odd Fellowship in this
The first lodge of Odd Fellows estab
lished in this county was in Pittsburg in
182G when the Mechanics' lodge No. 9,
which now meets over Odd Fellows' Bank,
on Fourth avenue, was instituted. Me
chanics' lodge is one of the most prominent,
by reason of tbe prominence of the majority
of its members. The lodge is, also, the
oldest in this part of the State, it being
nearly 63 years since it was organized. The
oldest lodge of the order in Allegheny is
Twin City, No. 241. It was established in
1845. A glimpse of the order's noble record
is given as follows:
Odd Fellowship was brought from England
to this country in 1819. the first lodge of the or
der being formed April 20 of that year in Balti
more. The order, boasts 8.570 lodges scattered
throughout tbe world, including 574,061 mem
bers. These figures do not however, include
the lodges and membership in Germany.-statis-tics
upon the snbject not having been obtained
by the order in tins country. From 1830 to
January. 1888, 1,517.120 persons had been initi
ated in subordinate lodges, 1,323,189 members
had been relieved, and 169,763 widowed fami
lies relieved. During these years 130,265 mem
bers died. The total relief afforded by the order-to
members and their families amounted
to $46,020,890 79. The total receipts amounted
to the enormous sum of $121,235,779 18. At the
present time there is in the general treasury no
less than 70,000,000.
PATEIAECHS TOOK THE PALM.
In th'e street parade the cantons of Uni
formed Patriarchs carried off the honors.
They made a handsome display, and their
marching was superb. The Encampments
also turned out large bodies of men, and
made a creditable appearance.
The column was formed on Water street,
but it was nearly 3 o'clock before it. was
ready to move." James H. Skelton was the
Chief Marshal, J. L. Early, Adjutant, and
J. H. Ochse, Chief of Staff. The order of
procession was as follows:
Canton Band, Toronto, O.
Cbier Marshal, J. H. Skelton.
Adjutant General, J. M. Early and Chief of Staff,
Aids. Lieutenant Colonel S. W. Jeffries Lieuten
ant Colonel J. M. Wilson. Major C. T. Young,
Captain Fred Knage. Adjutant V. B.
Francy, Major C. II. Huff and Adjutant
W. H. McCreery.
Aids and Staff, Escorted by 30 Mounted Horssmen.
Cantpn-Traucey. Ho. 56. Toronto, O.
Canton Itoyal. 'o. 61. Youngstown.
Canton Pittsburg. No. 18. Pittsburg.
Carriages Containing Grand Patriarch, M. D.
WIleyTP. G. M.. Alfred Slack: r. . M., John
A. Myler: P. G. M.8 John W. Haney: P.
G., V. V. Armstrong; P. G., Henry
Jackson; P. G., Georec Bailey, ana
1. G., James liown.
Gcrmanla Encampment 218.
J. li. Nicholson Encampment MS.
W. H. Devore Encampment 676.
I'ittsbnrg Lodge, 336.
Mechanics' Lodge, 9.
Georges. Morris Lodge, 431.
Iron City Lodge, 182.
Uuqnesue Lodge, 32.
Msfidala Lodge. 991.
"Western Star Lodge, 24.
It Kiddle Roberts Lodge, 530.
Twin City Lodee. 241.
Monument Lodge, 42L
Kort Pitt Lodge, 33.
THE FINE EXHIBITION -DEILL.
In the evening an exhibition drill was
given by Pittsburg Canton, under the
command" of Colonel Jeffries. The showy
uniforms of the marchers and the measured
movements of the men won them thunders
of applause. After the drill the grand march
took place. It was headed by the members
of the Pittsburg Canton and tbeir wives,
and under the direction of Colonel Samuel
McMichael the 150 couples marched and
countermarched through the hall, After
the march ex-Past Master John A. Myler,
of Allegheny, and an ex-Grand Master of
the organization, delivered a short address on
the history of the order. He made several
remarks about Judge White, which elicited
heartv applause. Mr. Myler said:
It certainly is a plea&ant duty to be assigned
on behalf of Pittsburg Canton of thelndepend
ent Order of Odd Fellows to extend to you a
cordial and fraternal welcome. It is our hope
that you may spend a joyous evening an even
ing to be remembered in the lives of each one
of you. We hope and trust that this evening
will not be forgotten. It is tbe object of Pitts
burg Canton to have these celebrations each
year, and whether you are members of the
order or nofwe want you to enjoy yourselves.
Odd Fellowship in this country has reached
the age of three score and ten, or the time
allotted to man, but the order is only in its in
fancy. SOME OF THE PIOSEEBS.
In the procession to-day I noticed two or
three men who have been in the organization
almost since the time it was introduced in this
country. Tbe history of the order is slightly in
doubt. We have records extending back al
most 200 years, but prior to that time we do not
know anything definite about it The flrrt
lodges were founded upon principles not un
like those governing trades unions. Tbe rules
were very loose. Whenever five men got to
gether thev could organize a lodge among
themselves", but owed no allegiance to any
mother lodge. There were 100,000 of these
men in England, but they always failed to
get united under one head until 1812, when
Manchester Unity was formed. From the Unity
sprang Odd Fellowship in this country. A short
time afterward lodges sprang up everywhere.
In every tavern, and there were plentv of them
as in those days there were no Judge Whites or
high license laws, a lodge of , Odd Fellows was
formed. The first of them was organized in
Baltimore, and from that sprang organizations
in Kew York and Boston, but they afterward
died. The names of the founders of the first
Baltimore lodge were John Welsh, Thomas
Wiley, John Duncan. John Cheatham and
Richard Rushworth. These men were unedu
cated and unknown, but they felt the bond of
brotherly love between themselves and their
fellow man. They thought each of others sor
rows, woes and troubles and reached out their
hands to give assistance to those In distress.
THE SPREADING PROCESS.
The organization began to spread until it was
known as the Grand Lodgo of Maryland. On
December 26, 1821, tbe first lodge was organized
in Pennsylvania by John Pierce, James Day,
JobnB. Robinson, John Upton and Samuel
Croucher. This lodge was also organized in an
ale house as was tbe case with everyone that
came after it There was so much money
spent by the Odd Fellows in those days that a
number of the lodges started drink
ing places of tbeir own. From 1630
until 18S7 there were 1,517.420 men in
itiated, 1.328,189 cases relieved, 169,763
widowed families relieved and 180,265 members
buried by the order. The total relief bills were
46,200,890 70, the total relief paid out by the en.
campments nearly S60.000.000. Tbe total receipts
amounted to over $121,000,000, and there is now
$70,000,000 in the treasury. There are 54 grand
lodges, 44 grand encampments, 8.331 subordi
nate lodges and 1,498 Rebekah -degree lodges.
Last year there were Initiated 63,831 men in the
lodges and 10,932 in the encampments. The to
tal membership of the order is 555,722.
After the address dancing, and a banquet
were indulged in. The Original Itoyal Ital-ian-Orchestra
furnished the music for the
Be Took Morphine. s
Benjamin Andrews, a carpenter, who
boards at No. 10 Isabella street, Allegheny,
became despondent owing to the absence of
his wife, andyesterday took ten grains of
morphine. His landlady Sent for the patrol
wagon, and the man was removed to the Al
legheny General Hospital. He will likely
GAIL HAMILTON, SSsrafiSS
her struggles in the tropics in the interest of
THE,-.. PITTSBURG DISPiGHf
HE BITS ANOTHER BLOW.
Sir. Cnmeglo Writes a Characteristic Letter
to the Paint nriil Urns CInb of Pittsburg
A Fine Banquet.
The Paint and Drug Club, of Pittsburg,
held one of their monthly meetings at the
Dnquesne yesterday. About lo' members
were present, though 0 were expected.
Mr. George A. Kelly is President of the
club, and "W. "YV. Lawrence, Becretary.
Secretary Lawrence explained that the
clnb is a business men's organization, and
they aneet once a month to discuss the trade.
Usually there is some business transacted,
bnt the main feature is the banqnet Short
addresses tore made by various members at
the feast yesterday.
Mr. Lawrence said the trade 'is good at
the present time, and neither the paint nor
drng" men have many complaints to
make. The railroads'discriminated against
them to a certain extent, as they do against
other Pittsburg manufacturers.
An invitation was extended to Mr.
Andrew Carnegie, but he was unable, from
the pressure of business, to be present In
reply he sent the following characteristic
letter, which speaks for itself:
Please convey my sincere thanks to the
Paint and Drug Club, of Pittsburg, for their
kind invitation to dtne with tbem, which it
would give me great pleasure to do. Unfortun
ately, however, my engagements prevent me
from being in Pittsburg, on tbe 26th.
Tbe pace has been set in motion, and nothing
can arrest it until Pittsburg receives justice. 1
have letters from every portion of the State
which convince me that the people of Pennsyl
vania are about to rise In their might and make
the railroads they have .created tbeir servants,
as thev ought to be, not their masters.
No power can withstand this demand,
namely, that for similar service performed by
railways within the State, no more profit shall
be charged than for similar traffic within the
limits of the Stato destined for other States.
That is to say, that the people of Pennsylvania
shall be served upon equal terms with the
people of other States by tbe railways of Penn
sylvania. Very truly yours,
BUSINESS TAX CANVASS.
It I Completed, and the Favored Saloon
Keepers Will Have to Pay a Great Deal
More Why This Is Done.
The Board of Assessors yesterday com
pleted the work of canvassing and serving
notices for the business tax assessment of
the city or 1889. The law requires that
each person so notified shall, within ten days
from the date upon which they receive their
notice, personally appear at the office of the
board and make affidavit to the amount of
business done by them in the past year.
Their failure to comply with this require
ment causes their assessment to be fixed at
the rate indicated by the notices sent out by
Tbe figures of the board are usually a
little high, in order to avoid assessing any
body for less than they should pay, as in
case of too low a figure being fixed, few
men in business would ever say anything
about it, while if too high, they would come
around and object
The board yesterday decided that no busi
ness returns would be accepted when sent by
mail, even when sworn to. Quite a num
ber of that kind have already been -received;
but they will be returned and the senders
will have to go the Assessor's office person
ally if they desire a reduction of assess
ment A member of the board said yesterday
that the licensed saloon keepers would
probably be assessed at a higher rate than
they were last year. The board has iu its
possession a list of the figures given by
saloon keepers in the License Court, and, as
these were given under oath, they will be
accepted. It is expected that the reduced
number of saloons will also have something
to do with tbe assessments of saloon keep
ers, and the business done last year will not
be taken wholly as a criterion for this year's
The books of the business tax will not be
readv to turn over to the City Treasurer
until June 1.
PROMISING TO UN1TERSAL1STS.
Fifty-clgbt Families Will Unite With the
New Church To-morrow.
With regard to the new TJniversalist or
Broad-Platform Christian Church to be
founded in this city to-morrow, a chat with
iU founder, Bev. W. S. Williams, of
Sharpsville, pastor of that town's First
TJniversalist Church, may be of interest
In conversation with a reporter yesterday,
Mr. 'Williams said that, strange as it might
seem, the Sharpsville church was the only
one of the TJniversalist denomination within.
a tadius of 78 miles from Pittsburg, although
the TJniversalists are very strong, numeri
cally as otherwise, in eastern Pennsylvania
and in the northwestern part of the Slate.
The faith expounded by so noble and
stalwart a preacher as Bobert Collyer, how
ever, has some very worthy and influential
adherents in Pittsburg and vicinity. Al
ready 58 families have signified their inten
tion to unite with the new church to be
founded in Imperial Hall, nt 11 o'clock to
morrow morning. These good people, with
their broad platform, have only taken this
hall for a period of three or fonr months,
with'the hope that soon they may be able to
erect a suitable edifice of their own. Bev.
Mr. Williams will preach at to-morrow's
SATED FROM AN ASYLUM,
Dnlsy Hntehlnson Found by a Jury to be
, Safely Sane.
The jury in the inquisition as to the
sanity of Daisy Hutchinson yesterday ar
rived at a conclusion. Owing to the cen
sure that has been visited by the Court on
Masters and Commissioners who have made
public their findings before they were pre
sented to the Court, an endeavor was made
to keep the verdict from becoming known.
It was learned, however, from an authentic
source that the verdict was in favor of Miss
Hutchinson. The substance of it is that
her mind had been affected, but that she is
now fully recovered and capable of' caring
for herself and managing her own affairs.
The case has been on over a week before
Commissioner John C. Shoemaker, and was
instituted by Mrs. Blume, the sister of Miss
The habeas corpus proceedings brought
by Father Gregory, of St Augustine's
Church, to secure the release of Miss Hutch
inson from the St. Francis Hospital are still
pending before Judge Ewing, but the ver
dict of the jury in the sanity case practi
cally decides this matter.
MEMORIAL DAT. '
Allegheny Veterans Are Not In Favor of
A joint committee representing the three
G. A. E. posts of Allegheny met last night
in the City Clerk's office to make arrange
ments for the observance oi Memorial Day.
Alex. Dawson, of Post 128, was chosen
Chairman. A motion was adopted that
.each post defray their own expenses from
their treasury, and not call on the public
It was the feeling that the posts should
divide, each going to a separate cemetery
and quietly decorate the graves, and in
stead of having orations and singing in the
cemeteries to secure a large hall on a church,
and have memorial services in the evening.
The meeting was adjourned until Friday
next in order that the members might get
instructions from their posts on the subject.
Mb. Andbew McMinjj, of McMinn
ville, Allegheny county, has been blind in
his right eye from cataract for a year, re
turned to his home yesterday restored to
sight through an operation performed by
Dr. Sadler, 804 Penn ave.
LADY CAMPBELL fiRAffg
to-morroxift DISPATCH, in which the dttcribes
the good work done by EnglUh musical socie
ties, in awakenlng-a tote for music xn the
BI'OWEES ITS DEMAND.
President Campbell Talks About tbe
Scarcity of Glass-Workers.
A MEETING HELD LAST EVENING.
No Trouble at the Dnquesne Steel Works
Testerday and None Expected.
THE SHERIFF CLOSES A SALOOff.
L. A. 300, K. ot L., composed of mem.
bers of the Window Glass Workers' Asso ;
ciation, of which James Campbell is Presi
dent, held an important meeting at their
hall, No. 1605 Carson street, last evening.
It was stated by members and ex-members
of the organization in the afternoon that
President Campbell would be hauled over
the coals, and that an order would be issued
to investigate the coming of the 26 imported
Mr. Campbell came prepared to defend
his position in the matter, but was not
called upon to do so. His statement was in
reply to the published interviews with Sec
retary Martin, of the Amalgamated Asso
ciation, and Secretary Dillon, of the Ameri
can Flint Glass Workers' Union.
A Dispatch renorter saw Mr. Campbell
last evening while he was attending the
meeting, and he said: "I intended to pub
lish my statement, but have learned that
Messrs. Martin and Dillon deny having
said what is credited to them, therefore I
have nothing to say on the snbject"
The meeting adjourned about 10 o'clock,
and seemed to have been a very harmonious
one. All of the members spoken to said
that only routine business had been trans
acted, and that President Campbell had not
been "hauled over the coals." The subject
of the importation of foreign glass blowers
was discussed, but the opinion seemed to
NO IiAW 'WAS VIOLATED.
There are not enough window glass blow
ers in this country, as the reports presented
by Mr. Campbell showed. A member from
Baltimore announced that two factories in
that city are now idle, because they cannot
get enough blowers to operate the works.
President Campbell said: "If the idle
glass blowers in this country would apply to
me for positions instead of to labor journal
ists, they would be able to obtain positions.
I do not know of any idle glass blowers in
the country that wanted work and were not
engaged. The report published that , there
are 1,040 pots in operation and 252 idle may
be correct; but that does not indicate that
there are idle workmen. Many of these pots
are idle because there are not enough exper
ienced men to operate them, and some of
them are not in operation because the works
have been burned down. There are 'places
or a number of glass blowers in this coun
try, and if any idle blower will apply to me
he will get a job."
Mr. A. M. Hammett, who is one of the
oldest members of the organization, was at
the meeting last night. He was asked
about the importation of the 26 glass blow
ers who went up to work at Jeannette, and
hesitated before answering the question.
He exonerated President Campbell from all
blame, but admitted that all members of
association knew the men were coming over
here, and added: "No man can secure a
position in a factory here unless he has a
card, and these men
ALL HAD CABDS.
"It has been stated that President Camp
bell issued these cards; but that is incorrect.
According to the rules of the associa
tion any preceptory can issue tbe
necessary credentials that will allow a
foreigner to work here. These men, who
are alleged to have been imported, all had
cards, but they were issued by a preceptory
and not by President Campbell. There is a
scarcity of glassblowers in this country, and
any person that' is Acquainted with the
condition of the glass trade knows that this
statement is correct"
Mr. A. G. Denuy was at the meeting, and
did not contradict an? of "the above state
ments. Tho men who have been condemn
ing President Campbell were not at the
meeting last night.
In speaking of his candidacy for Bator
Commissioner, Mr. Campbell said: "I have
not yet filed my application, until Mr. Car
roll D. Wright is removed, which is very
doubtful. Mr. Martin has his application
and recommendations ifa now; also a circular
signed by President Weihe, of the Amal
gamated Association, to the effect that they
have every assurance that a vacancy will
positively occur. There is no truth what
ever in that circular, and it is misleading.
If Carroll D. Wright is removed from his
position, I will file my application, and not
THE GOYEEITMENt'S POSITIOir.
An effort was made yesterday to see
United States District Attorney Allen rela
tive to a report that he might prosecute the
persons who imported the glass blowers, but
he is not in the city. Assistant District
Attorney Alcorn said that nothing of the
kind had been contemplated, and that
neither the District Attorney nor the United
States Marshal could be expected to initiate
proceedings, but that, of course, if anyone
made an information it would be enter
tained. A State grand iuror is not onlv
allowed but Invited to take cognizance of
infractions ot law, Dut prosecuting attor
neys, marshals, sheriffs, etc., do not feel
called on to knock chips off offenders'
shoulders, unless the bail be opened by
some other, citizen who feels inclined that
AN UNUSUAL PEAT.
Carnegie, Phlpps & Co. Succeed in Turning
Out a 24-Inch Benin.
Carnegie, Phipps & Co., after repeated
experiments, at their Homestead mill, have
succeeded in turning out 21-inch beams, a
feat that has never before been accom
plished in the history of the steel trade.
Several rolls were broken before the beams
were rolled successfully. The largest beam
ever before made was 20 inches.
The new beams are for Cramp & Sons,
shipbuilders, and are to be used in the con
struction of one of the Government's new
TO TALK PROHIBITION.
The W. C. T. TJ. Anxious to Address Flint
President Smith, of the American Flint
Jlass Workers' Union, yesterday received
a request from the President of the W. C. T.
U., asking permission to send speakers to the
next meetipg of the local unions. They
want to talk to the men on the subject of
The desired permission will likely be
granted, bnt President Smith has not yet re
plied to the 'request
Horsesnoers' Annnal Sleeting-.
The Master Horseshoers' Association met
last night and held their annual election.
The officers chosen were as follows: Presi
dent. Henry Baker; Vice President, Slephen
A. Yetter; Recording Secretary, James B,
Arthurs; Corresponding- Secretary, George
Bisenhauer; Treasurer, John W. Brown;
Executive Committee, Andrew Pafenbach,
Samuel McCartney and Festu Madden.
It was decided to close all shops on Wash
ington's inaugnral centennial.
They Did Not Have a Qnornm.
A. special meeting of the Master Brick
layers' Association was called for last even
ing at the Builders' Exchange in the Ben
shaw building. Enough of the members'
did not respond ahd no business was trans
acted. Another meeting will' be called
some day next week. Th business to be
transacted is stated to be importanVbut
one of the members stated that it is too near
the first of the month to divulge anything.
ALL QUIET AT DUQUESNB.
The Sheriff Isines Another Proclamation
and Closes a Saloon.
The strike at Duquesne had somewhat a
dead appearance yesterday compared with
the day before. Everything has been very
quiet. Sheriff McCandless arrived on the
7:52 a. M. .train, and held a consultation
with the strikers in regard to the shooting
Thursday evening. They denied the re
port by saying that it was circulated to do
After several attempts to blow a number
of heats on Thursday it was' decided not to
try any more until skilled workmen could
Chas. Downey's saloon and hotel, situated
at the corner of the steel works yard, was
ordered closed by Sheriff McCandless.
When asked for bis reasons for so doing, he
replied that it was merely done as a precau
tionary measure, and he also said that he
had great confidence in the strikers, and be
lieved that they would keep the peace as
they had done so far.
The following injunction was served on
each of the strikers separately by the
The Allegheny Beisemer Steel Company versus
Chas. Boyle et at :
You are hereby notified that on the day of
the date thereof tbe said plaintiff amended his
bill of complaint by adding tberennto your
name and names of others, as defendants, and
that you are defendant in said hill as amended.
You are further notified that on Saturday, tbe
27th inst, at 10 A. Jr., or as soon thereafter as
counsel can be Heard, we shall move the said
court to grant a preliminary injunction against
you restraining yon from In any manner assem
bling with others upon the works and premises
adjoining of the plaintiff, in Mifflin township,
Allegheny county, and from in any manner in
terfering with the workmen and business of
plaintiff and operation ot said mill.
Richard H. Johnson,
Chas. U. Dickey,
Aran. 28, 1889. Counsel of Plaintiff.
James Cassidy, the man who was pre
vented from entering the works by the strik
ers on Thursday, returned from Pittsburg in
company with another workman on the 2:45
p. m. train yesterday afternoon, and was
met by Sheriff McCandless, who accompa
nied him to the gates of the works.
The following notice was posted last even
Any former employe desiring bis money will
be paid to-morrow, the 27th inst, at 2 o'clock p.
iL, at locomotive House.
On the 625 P. M. train four more deputy
sheriffs came, and it was reported that they
were looking for a number of men on a
special train, but up to 10:35 P. u. the train
had not arrived. At 9:45 p. M. everything
was quiet, all men having gone to their
homes bnt a few who were placed around
the works as guards.
MUST JOIN THE UNION.
Some E. of L, Men Lose Their Jobs nt the
Beaver Falls Ax Factory.
Some months ago the Axmakers' Union,
of Beaver Falls, withdrew in a body from
the Knights of Labor, surrendered their
charter and joined the United Brotherhood
of Labor. At the time several members of
the Knights of Labor that belonged to the
union refused to leave the old order, and
consequently have not been recognized as
members of the Axmakers' Onion since.
The men are all employed at Hubbard &
Co.'s works. Yesterday morning the Presi
dent of the union brought matters to a crisis
by ordering his men to cease work until the
management of the works would either dis
charge the men or compel them to join the
The manager of the works went to the ob
noxious men and informed them of the ac'
tion of the union, and the men packed up
their tools and left the shop. Work was
then resumed in all departments. The
works were shut down for about half an
BRASS WORKERS' ,RECPTI0N.
The Members of L. X. 1710, Knights of
Labor, Spend an Evening: of Dancing.
The annual reqeption of L. A. 1710,
Knights of Labor, brass workers, was held
last night in Imperial Hall, corner of
Kew Grant street and Seventh avenue. It
was a great success socially and finan
cially. About $500 was realized. The
money will be used to strengthen the or
ganization. The hall was tastefully deco
rated with Japanese fancy work and the
dancing floor was all that could be desired..
The grand march, which was participated
in by about 200 couples, was fed Dy F. A.
Stierheim, assisted by Miss Laura Camp
bell. The music was fnrnished by the Mo
zart Orchestra, and the dancing was 'con
tinued until 2 o'clock this morning. The
floor managers were Daniel A. Crowley,
M. A. Booney, George Hood, James Gan
non, George Ferry, Bolla Douthett, John
Corrigan and Geor'ge Drynen.
The Pittsburg Railroad Coal Association
will meet at the Monongahela House next
Monday morning'to hear tbe report of the
committee appointed to consider tbe qnestion
of the price for mining.
Careoie Bros. fc Co. are importing man
ganese ore from Turkey, which is the first ever
brought here from that country. The first
cargo, consisting of 1.750 tons, was landed in
Baltimore yesterday. It is claimed that enough
manganese to supply the demand; cannot be
produced in this country.
ON TO NEW TORE".
The Knih to the Metropolis Has Already
The rush to New York has already begun.
Last night extra cars were put on the
Eastern trains. A number of the staff
officers of the Pennsylvania militia started
East last evening. In the party were
Quartermaster Grenland, of the Second
Brigade; Captain Hnnt, Colonels Hill and
Green, Sergeant Major Allen and Chief
Orderly Howard Jones.
The western Pennsylvania regiments of
the Second Brigade, under the command of
General Wiley, will start for the metropolis
Free! Free! Free!
For the boys with every suit sale, the great
est noveltiesof the age. A "bag of fun"
and a Parisian self-winding top.
P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court House.
Satlne Bargains To-Day.
Some special low prices. Don't miss them.
JOS. HOENE & CO.'S
Penn Avenue Stoies.
Bead Sheriff's notice of sale of "Dispatch
property," fronting 30 ft on Fifth avenue
and running back 240 ft to Virgin alley, in
estate of J. Herron Foster, deceased, in to
day's Dispatch and Times.
On sale to-day Silk Table No. 1, plaid
and striped all-silk surahs, 50c. Their
equal yon, have never seen.
Boggs & Suux.
Extraordinary bargains in beaded
wraps to-day at Rosenbaum & Co.'s.
Ribbon Sashes, Plain and Fringed,
In ribbon department to-day.
Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenne Stores.
Saititabium and Water Cure. The only
Eastern institution in which mudbaths are
given. Steam-heating and electric lights.
Baths, massage and electricity by trained
manipulators. Address John S.' Marshall,
M. D., Green Spring, O.
BEVERLY CRUMPf uuerpuiuhtd'&,
to-morrow's DisPATCtt, describes his cruise
among the West Indian. Islands, touching at
BU'Kltl and Martinique.
FOR THE GRAND PARADE.
Tbe Order of Procession and Some of the
Local Line on Tuesday How It Was
Nicely Arranged Yesterday.
The make-up of the local parade in cele
bration of Washington's Inauguration Cen
tennial on Tuesday will be as follows:
The Wasnington Infannry, Captain Shannon
commanding, will escort the column, followed
by the uniformed commanderies of the United
American Mechanics. Next will come two di
visions of tbe Knights of Pythias and the Sher
idan Sabers. The left of the column will con
sist of 11 legions, comprising the First Regi
ment of the Select Knlehts. A. O. U. W., under
tbe command of Colonel Bowan.
The parade will forst at 2 P. M. on Sec
ond avenue, right resting on Sraithfield,
street, and will move over the following
From Second avenne to Third, to Grant
street, to Diamond, to Boss, to Fifth avenue, to
Congress, to Webster, to Grant, to Fifth ave
nueto Market to Sixth street over bridge to
Federal, to Ohio, to Madlson.avenne, to North
avenne, to Palo Alto street, counter march, to
Arch, to Montgomery, to Sherman avenue' and
pass review opposite the music stand on tbe
The route was arranged by a joint com
mittee from the Select Knights and the
Washington Inaugural Centennial Commit
tees, in order that the parade might pass in
re'view just about the time for the adjourn
ment of the School Children's Jubilee in the
Major McKinley, President Adams, Hon.
Thaddens D. Kenneson and the other
guests of the Centennial will occupy the
music stand during the jubilee, and will
also view the parade from that point
By Colonel John Bowan's general orders,
issued yesterday to the First Begiment of
Select Knights, A.O. U. W., that regiment
will unite with many other organizations to
form an imposing pageant in parade Tues
day. Tbe regiment's legions will assemble
at their respective quarters at 1 o'clock, and
will be reported at 2 P. sr. by their com
manders on Second avenue, right resting on
Sraithfield. Visiting legions and delega
tions will report to the Adjutant for assign
ment in line. All will wear full Select
Knight's uniform, and the field and staff
will report mounted to the commandant at
Central Hotel, at 1:30 Pi ST., as will also Se
lect Knights' Band, on foot The Colonel
is very nnxions that this shall be one of the
most creditable of all the Select Knights'
Special for To-Day.
To dispose of our recent purchase of the
entire stocks of three well-known clothing
manufacturers, we will hold one of onr
special Saturday sales to-day. The goods
must be sold, and if prices are any object
they are marked at such as will sell 'em at
sight No shoddy goods, as advertised by
other dealers, bnt a grand lot of men and
boys' fine tailor-made suits, divided into
three special bargain lots, at $10, $12, $15,
and marked at 62 cents on the dollar.
P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court House.
Ladles' Finn Silk Basques Only 84 OS.
Who cannot afford to wear one of these
beautiful and comfortable garments now?
They'll be all the rage this spring. Kauf
manns' cloak department, however, is the
onlv place in the city where yon can get
them for $4 98.
Ladies never have any dyspepsia after
a wineglass of Angostura Bitters. Sold
THE FUTURE TROTTER &?
article in to-morrow's Dispatch composed of
interviews with Mr. Monner. Mr. J. C. Hamlin
and Colonel Bruce, on the ideal horse.
WE HAVE PUT
Forth onr best efforts to secure a spring stock
of Dress Fabrics at prices that will save you
money, and admit of a selection ot choice and
artistic weaves in
FOREIGN DRESS GOODS.
Silk values unsurpassed. Best qualities of
Black Dress Silks, Sarahs, Failles and Printed
Indlas. Short lengths of plain and fancy Silks
at bargain prices.
An immense variety of new weaves in BLACK
DRESS FABRICS. Silk warp specialties from
SI and up. Black Henriettas, 65c, 75c and SL
EVERT DEPARTMENT COMPLETE.
Trimmings and Buttons Underwear, Hosiery,
to match Dress Goods. l Corsets and Gloves.
Ladies' and Children's Suits.
Side Band Noveltic". nice Quality French
Suitings, 512, S15 and $18.
Handsome trimmed salts. 115, $20, J2S.
Two tonea suits, $15, $18, $25.
Black cashmere suits, $12, $15 to $20.
Black Henrietta suits, $16, $18, $20.
Latest styles for Children and Misses' Clot
Suits, braid trimmed, $2 and up.
Cashmere Suits, metallic trimmings, $4 and.
We are selling jannty lace sleeve and beach
grenadier mantalette at $3 6a
Fnll-beaded. silk-lined mantalette specialties
at $3, $4, $5 to $25.
. Faille silk, lace and bead or braid silk-lined
mantles, $9, $10, $15 and $20.
BIBER I EABTDN,
605 AND 07 MARKET ST.
UTILE LORD FAUNTLEROY
Has been a pronounced favorite with everyone
familiar with the charming story. The popular
Fauntleroy Sashes are more fn demand than
ever. We have an elegant assortment in all
colors for Ladies, Misses and Children. t
THE LATEST NOVELTY.
Ladies' Blouse Sets In fine black and white
Mulls, handsomely trimmed in fancy tinsel
OUR GLOVE DEPARTMENT
Has been made more attractive by a full line
of Silk. Gloves and MlttS for snmmer wear.
Fine Long Silk Mitts for evening wear a spe
cialty. Kid Gloves fitted and guaranteed.
Complete stocks of
FANCY HOSIERY AND FINE MUSLIN
Among our reliable stock of Corsets we
....n.m.n "Bw Malestv's." which is espe
cially desirable for stout ladies. Wo will give-j
a new pair ior every pair uv &i,iuk u... rare
faction. Our fitting room, in charge pf an ex
perienced titter, affords convenience for ladies
not to be founielsewhere. .
43-SPECIAL Corsets made to order. All
orders receive prompt attention.
BEDFORD WATER-THBWATEB OF THE
celebrated Bedford Springs is now put up
only In nuart and half-gallon bottles and sold
in cases of 2 dor. and 4 doi. In any qnanttty b
JNO. A.'RENSHAW 4 CO..
aplS-W3 Corner Liberty and Nlnta si.
f JBF M
WIB&E TIE! IATE BOOH."
A Texan Thinks lie Woald Like KeighboVsW
Nearer Than 36 Miles.
Ex-County Commissioner Beckert is ch--,-
peroning Mr. B. E. Russell, or El PasovSsT
Tex., among the industries and various
kinds of business in this city. Tbe object
is the enlargement of trade between this
city and the Lone Star State, a State of
such vast possibilities that some of its ciii-'
zens cannot breathe freely within 60 miles
of each other. It is on record that one
pioneer left a section in disgust because
some one had settled in his back yard. In
vestigation showed that tbe interloper. had
presumed to come within 60 miles of the
complainant, whose elbow-room was thus
Not all Texans, however, are so exclusive,
and Mr. Bussell is willing to cultivate
closer acquaintance with anyone who feels
like investing anywhere in the vicinity of .
Mr. Bussell states that the capacity of
Mexico as a mining country is only appre
ciated by those who visit and stndy it. Ha
tells of a vein of argentiferous oil that pre
sents a rich face of 40,000 feet If Mexico'
ever gets, a law passed compelling the world
to buy its silver, the land of the Monte .
zumas will discount in wealth Ormus and
the Ind. A
Mr. Beckert and several other Piltai -,.
ourgera spcui, scvuiu uiunius last winter la tf
Texas and Mexico, and they predict an ins
mense future for that section.
LX TUliTATV "PTCTIT ''? Butte,-
ia.ii alias Juan jl-auu.. wun met
graphically described in to-morrows Dra-r
rAIUiil vuis.u.J .u.'.y, WIMWU. Ull Udl
participant in ine oauie.
JDB. HDRNE i CD.'S
PENN AVENUE STORES.
In the Cloak Room large sizes in Wraps, In
black Camel's Hair and Silk, trimmed in lace
and jet many of them, too. at easy prices. r
Jackets, still mora to-day and the latest novel-
ties of the season fn Cloth Newmarkets and
Peasant Cloaks an of t told tale, perhaps, and
yet unless you see this Cloak Room stock you
couldn't dream of snch completeness and .
New Directolre Suits, $15 also new- Cloth
Suits at $10 in spite of the low prices! these
are well-made suits, plain perhaps, but neat .'
ana serviceable no trouble to show the more,
elaborate ones, $25 to $125, many being imported. -
If anything, too many Jerseys to choose from '
here; Blouse Waist stock the same state ot
things, so yon won't be bothered with any lack
of variety, in choosing.
Black Surah Silks Jl. $135, Sl0-the top. .
sawyers among Sarahs for finish and fineness
75c, the popular price and silk (it's 23 InchesV" t"
wide at that) then the 60-cent quality, for this" ".
price is hard to equal.
Shouldn't wonder if we sold more India Silks
within the next 30 days than In any previous
season; the prices are very taking, and the yp'
goods also; the $1 to $1 50 grades seem to please , -,',-
most Tbe small price lots, 30 and 43 cents, rv
plain colors for fancy work, linings, the thin jji
end of the price wedge to open the pocket- Y
All the latest Spring Shades in the sew S
' Armure Royale Weave Silks at $1 a yard, extra j
value: then the fancy color stripe Surahs, an
Don't miss seeing that great $1 Corset when
at this full stocked Corset Department the '
special C. P. Corset at $1 60 is beautif ally fln-
lshed and perfect In shape. ,'
100 items of Bargain Dress Goods: 100 pieces, -all
wool, double width; Plaids, Stripes and
Suiting Styles as 40 cents; also one case of
Armnre Cords, choice' colorings, at 60 cents; -can't
make a mistake, except by not seeing '
The Curtain Department was never as busy
stock so complete the season.
Hosiery stock is beating tne record on sales,
especlallylnthewayof fast blacks; tbe Cable?
and Victoria dyes are a perfect success.
What the other departments have to offer ' -
you can best know by a vist to them; it can't
fail of being pleasant and profitable.
JDB. HDRNE I ED:'S
PENN AVENUE STORES.
32 Lots at $100 eacb.
12 Lots at 1200 each.
7 Lnt at S300 eacn. -
10 Lots at $500 each. M
These are Urge lots fronting on 50-feet streets,
one of which Is being paved; and are marked atKS5
lowprlces to sell-themselves. Situated In Thirst
ty-second ward. 10 minutes' walk from Incllne;f
water and gas; good neighborhood; fare 3 centsjlv.
monthiytickett$125. I wiirbeontheerounipr, -
every Saturday from 1 too a clock. Terms to j '
suit, 8. ULVFIN. Fourth ave. and HmltMeldii -apJ-16-TS
fFERMENTED WINE WABSANTs5ri
strictly pure gripe lalee, te pints tat
quarts, for family use and chare, pureese..
-R,a1 Ytv4tor&llA or slnzle DO&Ia far
aplS-ws Liberty a.Nlath its. -