Newspaper Page Text
ill RISING UP,
flAiBenefit in Honor of Those
.Dead Chicago Leaders.
Mess, fbick is jubilant.
Allegheny, Bearer and Westmoreland
.. Counties Organized.
SOCIETIES DKDER FAKCT KAHES.
Herr Joseph Prick, the acknowledged
leaderof "Western Pennsylvania Anarchists,
has returned from "Westmoreland county,
where he spent some time among the work
'ingmen'of that section organizing branches
of ' his revelutionary order. Herr Prick
also ."spent a.-considerable part of the late
Bgmcierin. Bearer county at the same use
iful employment. Judging from his good
humor last evening, the Anarchist chief
was- eminently successful in both missions.
At any rate, the fact that anarchism in
Jiving, a constant menace to a peaceful state
of society, was developed in an interview
granted a Dispatch reporter by the
'benevolent looking German, who declares
'he is'an Anarchist.
No sooner had the reporter stated his mis
sion than Herr Prick produced a card as
Wood-red in color as the flag that he and his
.associates all over the country have been
.flaunting in the faces of peaceably inclined
citizens. The card was a ticket for the "sec
ond grand memorial celebration of the exe
cution of the Chicago labor leaders."
THE FOUE TABLEAUX.
The celebration is to be held at Lafayette
'Hall, Saturday evening, November 9, and
the programme includes, beside the opening
address in English and German, music,
singing, recitations, and last; but by no
means least, four tableaux representing the
past, present, the social revolution and the
inture. These tableaux will no doubt add
considerable to the enjoyment of the An
archists who are expected to be in attend
ance, but whether or not they will be in
telligible and pleasing to others who may
be spectators, but who have not imbibedthe
Anarchists' peculiar doctrines, is a question.
On the reporter's asking if there were any
organizations of Anarchists in Pittsburg or
Allegheny, Herr Prick replied:
"Certainly. What do you think I have
been doing all the time ? There are, in both
cities, a number of organizations which pro
fess Anarchistic doctrines of the most pro
nounced type. These organizations are all
branches of a main or central organization,
and the members of them are but awaiting
the signal to strike a telling blow for their
UOT EEADT FOB ACTION.
"When is this signal to be given?" asked
"I do not know. "We must wait until the
traecomes; """Circumstances can do more
just now than we can. Ton must wait un
til the fruit is ripe before you pluck iL But
the time will come, never fear; and when it
does, you will find the Anarchists in a
united body, ready to use all the forces at
their command to procure the rights and
equality of man."
"What is your method of organizing
"I have no method. I need none. Every
man that becomes a member at the same
time becomes an agent for the spread of our
doctrines. "We are strong; let the govern
ing powers and the capitalists beware!"
"Do you not think it wrong to shed blood
to gain"yOur ends?"
BLOOD STAINED MONET.
" "No. "Why should I? Is not every dollar
of the capitalist's money stained with the
blood of the poor working man? I am
willing to shed blood, if necessary, but X
am an old man, and I do not expect to live
much longer. Someone else will rise to take
my place, and in time the capitalists and
rulers of the people will be overthrown. I,
an Anarchist, and proud of it, may die;
but Anarchism will not die.nntil its object is
"Herr Frick, will you tell me the names
under which the various branch societies
"No; I cannot. Ton see, the name of a
society does not amount to much; it is the
work "that counts. These branches are
known nnder various names as reform so
cieties, Mutual German Bunds, and others.
No; none of them are known as singing
societies or "Vereins. The members of the
"Vereins sing and drink; we work."
Durinc the whole interview Herr Prick
was in a most excellent humor, emphasiz
ing his remarks with comprehensive waves
of his right hand, and chuckling occasion
ally in a drv, quiet manner, as if he really
enjoyed talking of his bloody doctrines and
their probable effect.
JUMPED THE TEACE.
A Freight Locomotive Smashes Things on
Yesterday morning engine No. 166, on the
Pittsburg, "Virginia and Charleston Bail
road, while pulling a train aronnd a curve
from the "White Hall branch at South
Twenty-first and Josephine streets, jumped
the track and crashed into some buildings
that are an extension of T. Campbell &
Co.'s. glass factory. Several cars were
thrown from the rails and partially
-wrecked. The frame buildings that the
train strnckwere completely demolished.
The locomotive was almost total, y disabled
.and will require rebuilding. Tbe wreckage
waxr.not cleared away and travel resumed
until last evening.
SEEING THE SIGHTS.
A Whlte'BIau Claims Two Colored Women
to be HI Bisters.
-John Boyd, a miner from Cohnellsville,
came to town on "Wednesday to see the
eights, having iniiis possession about (100.
Be made his presence known by inqniring
for Poplar alley. He was directed to that
locality et an early hour yesterday morn
ing. That was the last seen of him until
about 9 o'clock last night, when Officer
Cudds found him inthe conmmv of a connle
..- of colored women on Grant street. Boyd in
sisted that tne women were not colored, but
' were sisters of his. The officer arretted
Boyd for drunkenness and to save him what
little of his money was left, and the women
were run in as suspicions characters.
FINED FOR DISTURBANCE.
Boys of lilt. Washington Fall Into Inspector
"William "Wilbert, John Hoffman, Florence
fx, Shafer and Alfred "Wheatley, young men ot
'z Mt Washington, were riven a hearing hv
fy Magistrate Brokaw last evening, charged
with creating a disturbance at tbe head of
the St. Clair incline, on South Twenty-third
street, on last Sunday evening. The
informations were' made by Inspector Mc
Kelvey, who says the crowd go outside of
the city to get their liquor on Sunday and
come back to town in a humor for creating
a "little noise and annoying other people.
Each of the young men paid $5 and costs.
Improving she Tunnd.
tTbe Eureka Land Improving Company,
I ImttlUl f Rnkn Yuan Vsn AMMniVAM TliA
f .v..-, . UUUU, UM ttu v,bU.L.. J...U
j, following officers were elected: Dr. T.
"Scott, President; C. "Wills, "Vice President;
"W. a Beach, Treasurer; T. "W. Haysbill,
Secretary. A committee of six met at
their office at the corner of Fifth avenue
sand Moultrie street last nicht. and adopted
e by-laws. The membership U limited to
0, who .will pay Jlperweek.
- A CAJIPAIGK DODGE.
Rownnd Rrported to be Ready to Spring n,
Labor ricbenie lie Sots It is Not True
Secretary Martin's Views.
STesterday afternoon, and in fact for sev
eral days, the usual campaign rumors have
been flying loosely around, more particu
larly centering on the "Bowand-Johnston
contest as being the only close one. The
latest which have been industriously circu
lated are that the friends of Arch H. Bow
and had negotiated with a labor leader at
Braddock to secure the laboring vote, a
bonus of $500 having been paid over, with a
promise of more to come. Another was that
thecals of the Amalgamated Association of
Iron and Steel "Workers and of the Ameri
can Flint Glass "Workers Union had been
duplicated for documents to be issued on
Monday favoring Bowand's candidacy.
"William Martin, the well-known Secre
tary of the Amalgamated Association, said
that if any such attempt would be made the
man in whose interest it was done would
suffer most, as he would publicly denounce
it as a fraud and a forgery.
Arch H. Bowand was .interrupted last
night while dissecting a modest lamb-chop,
and asked what he thought of the stories.
He leaned back for a moment, and replied:
"In the first place I consider such reports
boomerangs which will injure only those
who circulate them. In the next place tbe
people who would believe them must con
sider that my friends and I are deriving our
inspirations for campaign work from Dix
moht. "Why, I consider that it is in the
labor vote I am strong, and it would be the
height of folly for me to alienate my best
supporters in such a manner. I do not be
lieve there is a particle of truth iu the re
ports, and if there were such action could
only have been. taken by my opponents, as
no sane man would suppose me capable of
permitting such a course."
JUST IN TIME TO TOTE.
J. C Chaplin Council of tbs Jr. O. U. A. M.
Orgnnlzrd Last Klghr.
The James C. Chaplin Council No. 365,
Jr. O. V. A. M., was instituted last night
at Silver Palace Hall by State Vice Coun
cillor Stephen Collins, assisted by "W. T.
Kerr, N. Byran, Jr. C. A. Beckow, Thos.
Jelly. "W. A. Davis, Thomas Duff, E.
Becker, J. Patton and "W. Scott.
Eighty names were on the charter list of
the new council, and nearly all were pres
ent. The officers elected were: George B.
Beecher, Councillor; A. K. Bowman, Vice
Councillor; "W. "W. Chaplin, Junior Past
Councillor; Samuel Horr, Becording Secre
tary; Selwvn Taylor, Financial Secretary;
"W. H. "Wolf, Treasurer; F. Mugele, Con
ductor; John Kalb, "Warden; B. C. Barre,
I. S., and Emil Poerstel, O. S. On the
change of name a vote was taken. It re
sulted unanimously against the change.
TURN HALL DEDICATION.
Finn! Arrangements for the Allegheny
The committee of the Allegheny Turn
Yerein, having in charge the demonstration
of Thanksgiving Day, when their new
building is to be dedicated, met yesterday,
and decided on the following route of
parade: Form in Isabella street, at the
corner of Federal, proceed along Federal to
Ohio, to "William, to Perry, to Chestnut, to
Third, to East, to -North avenue, to Cedar,
to Second, to Madison, to Main, to Chest
nut, to South Canal, and thence to the
The final arrangement of the programme
was decided on for the exercises at the hall
in the afternoon and evening. Dr. Heckel
man will deliver the German oration and
City Solicitor Elphinstone the English.
HITHER AflD THITHEE.
Movements of Plttsbnrgers nnd Others of
Colonel George B. Davis, the well
known Republican politician and Treasurer of
Cook countr, Ills., passed through last night
on his way home to Chicago from New Pork.
Colonel Davis said that tbe annexation within
the city of the suburban townships surround
ing Chicago would bring ud the population to
a round million. The political effect of annex
ation wonld result in increasing tbe Republi
can majority in a Presidental year by
1.500, and in local elections by .about 3,00a
Representative Joe Cannon, be said, was as
likely to be elected Speaker of the next House
as any other candidate. Joe Cannon's knowl
edge of parliamentary procedure was pro
found, and he possesses a calm, evenly-balanced
and judicial nr.nd, which admirably qualifies
him for the office. He would be tbe choice of
all the Western men and a goodly proportion
ol New Yorkers. Apart from personal consid
erations, his occupancy ol tbe Chair would be
of more advantage to tbe Republican party
than if either McKinley or Reed were
there. McKinley was cat out by his
knowledge of affairs and business qualifications
tor Chairman of the Committee of Ways and
Means, and In no other position could Tom
Reed better serve tbe interests of bis party
than in his old position on the floor. He pos
sessed the qualities of a leader, was skilled in
the conduct of business, and 'it would be ex
ceedingly difficult to name tbe man who
would nil the bill so welt Colonel Davis said
that he felt assnred tbe World's Fair wonld
be held in bis city. They possessed advantages
that other cities had not, and besides it was bnt
fair that they should have at least one exhi
bition of Importance, since other large cities
had had tbeir opportunities in that direction.
M. J. Alexander, manager of theWest
em Land and Improvement Company, has been
offered the management ot the newChaleroi
Plate Glass Company, and he is seriously con
sidering tbe proposition. Mr. Alexander built
Jeannette, and to say this is enough. No better
compliment to his ability can be paid. He has
built more than one town, and bids fair tobnild
many more, Chalerol among the number. Mr.
Alexander said yesterday that the site selected
opposite Bellevernon for the glass works and
new town is tbe finest he has yet seen. He re
grets that tbe big item crept out through the
columns ot The Dispatch a little ahead of
time, as the company was forced to pay more
for certain pieces of property.
James P. "Witherow went to New York
last night. He was accompanied by Mr. Edwin
Feecham, of Roanoke, Va., General Manager
of tbe Clarke Ironworks, which include four
plants in Philadelphia and the South. Mr.
Feecham was here to consult with Mr. Witb
erow abont extensive additions to the Clarke
mills. Mr. Witherow verified tbe statement
recently published in Tin: Dispatch concern
ing the erection of large furnaces and rolling
mills In the Cumberland region, Tennessee.
That section, be said, was prolific in ore and
coal, and possessed advantages for industrial
enterprise second to none In the country. He
.did not think that so much foreign capital was
being put into iron speculations as was gener
ally supposed, and estimated its proportion
with American capital at abo at 10 per cent.
Ernest H. Heinricbs, the well-known
special writer of The Dispatch, has accepted
a position with the Philadelphia Company. On
account of his knowledge of electrical matters,
be was offered the position of press agent by
George Westingboose. His host of friends
wish him success in the great undertaking of
preparing the literature of tho Westingbouse
Mayor Pearson and Chief Kirschler, of
Allegheny, returned home last night after an
enjoyable week's bunt in tbe wilds of Washing
ton county. They were loaded down with game,
and report having bad a pleasant time.
George B, Hanies, of the "Washington
Evening Btar, went on to the capital last
nicbt from a spell of duty with the Pan-Americans.
He returns here next week to take up
the thread of tbestory for his paper.
Bay McLain, of Company E, Four
teenth Regiment, N. G. P., who has been very
ill with typhoid fever for five weeks, is some
what improved, and hopes of his recovery are
entertained by his friends.
Bobert H. Lindsay, Secretary of the
State League of Republican Clubs, left last
night for Philadelphia, being summoned by
wire by the President for an important meeting
of tbe State officials.
C. L. Magee was at the Union depot
last night to meet Mrs. Magee on her arrival
from tbe West, where she has spent a few days
in tbe society of her mother ana sister.
George Holliday, President of Common
Council, is suffering more severely from the
rnsults of his injuries owing to the variableness
and dampness of the weather.
James Taylor Petty, a former Pitts
burger, and editor of tbe Fremont Daily Jtewt,
is is tbe city visiting friends. .
Miss Kale McCarty, of No. 1141 Penn
avenue,-leaves to-day to visit relative at Tren
ton, O. ,
."-- - - - ---
THE- HEW BUILDING
Constructed With avView-to'Post-office
Adaptability for Use.
A EI7AL TO SEMPLE7S. BIG STOKE.
An Agent of the Property Keeps Both Hum
THE INSPEC10ES HAYJJ KOT EEPOBTED
The notice to qnit which Uncle Sam has
received from the city authorities of Alle
gheny has brought so far only two eligible
locations into the market the Semple build
ing, already spoken of in yesterday's Dis
patch, and the lot on the corner of West
Diamond and Ohio streets, on whichabnild
inc is now in course of erection. The latter
building is several necks ahead in the race
for acceptation. After the inspection of the
Semple building last Tuesday by Captain
Billingsley and H. D. Parham, a visit
ing postofSce inspector, it was
loudly whispered that, although the
statement was made -by patties
interested, the building had been chosen.
Such was not the case and the offer to adapt
the style of the new building to the require
ments'ot a postofSce turned the scale in its
favor. The gentleman in charge of the
"West D iamond and Ohio street property is
Charles Hays, President of the Allegheny
Insurance Company. He was asked, last
night how his paopcrty stood in.the compe
tition and whether any decision had been
He stated that nothing had been done
and he would have nothing to say. He
stated that he was waiting to see some people.
He did not say that it was for the. purpose
of the negotiation asked about, not did he
say that it was not. He was mysteriously
non-committal, with nevertheless an appear
ance of confidence in the success of his mis
sion. "WHAT FABKKAM SAYS.
H. D. Parkham, the Postoffice Inspector,
was seen last night and said: "I have not
been sent here specially to report on the
Allegheny postoffice new quarters. To tell
you tbe truth, I do not think the depart
ment considers the question of sufficient im
portance. The Government is in the city
.building a tenant-at-wiUf and cannot be
ousted, and nothing can be done in the mat
ter anyway until April. Of course it will
be for the benefit ot the postoffice people to
get more commodious quarters. The Sem
ple building was offered, and I, having
been instructed to look after the matter in
cidentally to my present trip, examined it,
and I consider it eligible, but
no decision has been reached, nor
have I prepared any report as
yet. The other site was also offered, and
that also is a good place; but I cannot say
that it will be accepted. These matters are
decided at the department headquarters, not
here, and I have as yet recommended
neither position. Colonel Bayne is prob
ably better informed on the subject mits
local bearings than I could be, and can give
you any further information."
AGAINST THE SEMPLE BUILDING.
Colonel Thomas M. Bayne was asked
what the status of affairs with regard to the
choice of a site was, and .replied" that it was
still standing. He admitted that the Semple
building was a good one for the purpose, but
kindled a little as the other lot was men
tioned. He said that of course the choice
lay with the postoffice authorities.
"With a little judicious recommendation
from you assisting?"
"Yes, I suppose so, with a little. recom
mendation." "Which way does vour recommendation
"That has to be decided by- several
questions yet to be considered, such as rent,
convenience, location, etc. I only know of
those two places at present in tbe market,
but which of them I shalLrecommend my
self I shall say nothing 'about, as I said be
fore, there are further conditions to be con
sidered." "Well-informed people in Allegheny, how
ever, say that the offer of constructing the
new building with a view to its adaptability
as a postoffice has been tbe best inducement
yet offered, and that the choice of the place
on "West Diamond and Ohio, the old Harbi
son location, has practically decided the
choice in its favor. The location, it is
claimed, is also more desirable, so that from
every point of view the Semple building
prospects are regarded as what is popularly
known as being in tbe soup.
BOUND TO DRESS WELL.
George Hayne" Charred With Stealing a
Boarder's Best Suit.
George B. Hayne, a young man, was ar
rested nnd nlaced in the Allegheny lockun
last night by Officer Wockley on a charge
of stealing a suit of clothes from a man
named Carnahan. Carnahan, it appears,
rooms with Hayne's mother, on High
street, Allegheny, and it was from tbe room
that tbe clothes were alleged to be' stolen.
"When arrested Havne was rigged out in" the
suit, including a plug hat, and he presented
rather a dudish appearance. He will have
a hearing this morning.
AS OVERDOSE OP POISON.
A Popular Dret Clerk Dies Under Sus
D. C. Lewis, of Braddock, who was em
ployed until lately at the .D.uquesne Phar
macy, died yesterday under suspicious cir
cumstances. It is believed that'Xewis, who
is a drug clerk, took poison which ended his
life. The jury at the Coroner's inquest re
turned a verdict of death from an overdose
of poison. No cause is assigned for the sup
posed rash act. . He was universally popu
lar, and his death causes much sorrow' in
the neighborhood. - -
ARRESTED FOR MURDER,
The Man Accused of Killing; Thomas' Gar
rison In Jail.-
The man accused of the murder of Thomas
Garrison, Edward J. Abbott, was' arrested
at his home in Hastings station vesterday
morning and committed1 (o ' jail by the
Coroner. He arrived there at 1 p: M. yester
day. More Spcnk-Eaiy Workers Cnptnred.
Captain Bichard Brophy arrested Hugh
Daly, Constables "Iiige" Shepherd and
Thomas Parker, of the Fifteenth ard, last
night, charged by Inspector Whitehouse
with conspiracy in "bleeding" speak-easy
proprietors. The latter- two are at present
officers of Alderman. "W. H. Porter's detec
tive agency, and Daly bas been acting as
constable for Alderman Burns, of the Tenth
Died Without Being; Known.
A strange man was admitted to the "West
Penn Hospital a few days ago, suffering
from pneumonia. He died yesterday from
the disease. "While in the hospital the man
did not reveal his identity, but in his pock
et an envelope was found marked McCristle,
$600. No such name, however,, appears on
the pages of the directory.
Six Million Baskets Gone.
The rise in the river, which lasted two
days, was taken advantage of. Forty-six
steamboats were sent out with' 6,634,600
bushels of coal. The blockade at the
Bochester bridge was cleared up yesterday.
The packet C. "W. Batchellor, met with an
accident at the Beaver bridge yesterday
Looking for the Shsoter.
Alderman Hartman has issued a warrant
for the arrest of J. Burchfield, the boy who
Bhot Frank Eski in the hand on "Wednes
day evening. The. shooting was done dur
ing a fight between the boys. ' ' ' .
koADAX'S OPPONENTS MEET.
AG&tberinffef the Colored Men's Political
A4i enthusiastic meeting of the Thirteenth
"Watd Colored Men's Political Association
wasflield last night T.J. Gatewood pre
sided and Bobert Allen acted as Secretary.
The meeting was composed of the opponents
ot tine "Broadax" Smith and Bobert
Smothers delegation who attempted to hold
a meeting and organize a Thirteenth ward
club atthe schoolhouse Tuesday night, but
were prevented. The Executive Committee
of the "Workingmen's Political Protective
Association was present, and it was decided
to form the club into an auxiliary of the
"Workingmen's Association. William
Gatewood was appointed a delegate from .
tbe club kto represent it on the Executive
Committee of the Workingmen's Associa
tion. Henry Staunton, Joseph Highgates
and Bobert Allen were appointed a
Committe on Constitution and By Laws.
A resolution was adopted approvingt
the actions of the Colored Voters'
Convention. Stirring speeches on the
needs of the colored race were made
bv President Gatewood, James Delphy,
flenry Staunton, John Mitchell, Scott
Tapir, "William Gatewood, Bichard Keys,
Andrew "Walker and J. M. Foster.
HOW LAWBENCEYILIiE GROWS.
About SS0O Dwelling Erected There Lnit
Year A Bright Outlook.
The postal district of .Xawrenceville,
which embraces territory between Twenty
ninth street and Sharpsburg bridge, and be
tween the Allegheny river and Pearl street,
has seen, within the pasfyeor, a rapid in
crease in the number of dwellings. Super
intendent Patterson, ot station B, stated
yesterday to a Dispatch reporter that
there were at least 500 houses pnt np within
the last year. He made a personal inspec
tion of the neighborhood. , This was done
on account ot the charge that there were too
many carriers employed at the station. He
now has ten men, bnt the increase in popu
lation will soon necessitate the employment
of at least two more carriers.
Mr. Patterson also remarked that the out
look for Xawrenceville is promising. Peo
ple are fast moving out that way. He said
that last year's building operations were
equal to any five years' growth in the his
tory of the neighborhood.
THREATS OP BURNING.
Some Boys Say They Will Ret Fire to a
Number of New Houses.
J. A. Shafer, who is erecting buildings on
his property at the corner of Trent and
"Wylie and Beed and Dinwiddie streets,
complained yesterday to the police that the
boys in both neighborhoods had been steal
ing his building material. The boys
threatened to burn down the partially
finished nouses. .He said they had stolen
thousands of laths and other lumber. He
added that he wonld give $50 to secure the
conviction of tbe young marauders who
threatened arson, or in fact any of the
lODTHFUL WHISKY DRINKERS.
A Sqnirrel Hill Boy Rcndorcd TJneonsclon
by Drlnklne Ilqnor.
"Willie Duffy, a boy about 8 years old,
who lives on Sqnirrel Hill, was brought to
the Nineteenth ward station by Officer
Dnnn last evening in an unconscious con
dition. He found the boy lying in a yard
off Collins avenue. Dr. McCarthy was
called, examined tbe boy and said that he
was suffering from the effects of too much
whisky. "When brought to his senses he
told the officer that he and another boy got
hold of a large flask of whisky and drank
POOR GUARDIANS MEET.
A Statement Mndo for the Month of October
bj Clerk Banker. -
The Finance Committee of the Allegheny
Poor Guardians met last night, and ap
proved bills amounting to $2,530 72. Clerk
Hunker reported the expenditure for out
door relief for October was $321 05. The
steward reported a total enrollment at the
Home of 258. Seven people were admitted
during the month. There was also one
death and one birth. There are 11 patients
in the hospital, 36 in the intermediate and 71
in the insane department.
MONET ORDERS INCREASING.
The Month of October Show the Service to
be Still Growing.
The money order business of the post
office for the month ending yesterday
amounted to $200,973 21. Tbe domestic
orders issned amounted to $23,019 39, while
the British srders issued exceeded those to
any other country, being $4,785 07. The
domestic orders paid amounted to $G6,540 89.
The amount remitted to Philadelphia was
$123,483. Tbe cash on hand for the fixed
reserve is $500 03.
BEADI FOR N0TEJIBER.
The Twenty-Sixth Ward Republicans Pre
pared far the Election.
The Bepnblican Executive Committee of
the Twenty-sixth ward met in Alderman
McGeary's office on Carson street last night,
Phillip Ho'err presided. The report; of the
various district committees were heard. All
the voting precincts -were represented, and
the teports showed that everything was
abont ready for the election week after next.
Another meeting will be held next 'Monday
A FOWL ABUSE CORRECTED.-
Chickens Are Now Taken Oat of Our
Crowded Shipping; Crates.
The crusade against the commission mer
chants by the Humane Society for over
crowding chickens in crates bas already
borne good fruit. As soon as an overcrowded
crate is received now the fowls are removed
and placed in more'comfortable quarters.
LOCAL ITEMS. LIMITED.
Incidents of a Dny In Two Cities Condensed
far Ready Readins.
A. G. Borland and K. H. Robinson, the
latter of the Petroleum Exchange, are prepar
ing to develop what Js supposed to be oil terri
tory in tbe vicinity of Stanton Mills andStorys
town, Somerset county.
Tbe boiler and boiler room of Mcintosh &
Hemphill's foundry, on Thirteenth street,
which were wrecked by an explosion last Mon
day, have been repaired, and work in tbe mill
will be resumed to-day.
The shortage of gas still continues on the
Sonthslde. Many of the mills And it almost
impossible to do work at all durinc tbe day,
and then are dbliged to get as much as possible
done at night.
Mas. Jons Dillon made a complaint
against her husband before Deputy Mayor
McKelvey, of Allegheny, yesterday, on account
of tbe abusive treatment she had been sub
The Board of Viewers yesterday held a meet
ing to hear claims for damages by tbe grading
of Urbanna alley, and to assess the damages
for grading, paving and curbing the same.
A Rickety old ash-wagon upset on Ohio,
near Chestnut. Allegheny, yesterday afternoon.
Tbe colored driver plowed up tbe street with
himself for a distance of about ten feet.
ACHE Council No. 219, Jr. O. U. A M, of
the Sonthslde, voted on tbe change of name
last night. Tbe result was 103 against to 1 vote
for the change.
Out Hues, who was thrown from a P., V.
& a, freight car a week ago, was yesterday re
moved to tbe West Penn Hospital.
The latest news from the Arbucklawellis
that she is keeping her record up to the mark
set soon after she was struck. v
Johs Swxebman has sued Mary Koenltz e-f
Woods' Run,-for slapping hta In tee mouth.
GLASS STILL HIGHER.
Chambers & McKee Meet the Western
.Glass Makers' Association
An Order for Three Million Pire
Placed in This City.
SOUTHERN FURNACE3IEN IN THE CITY
Cotemporaneously with the appearance
of this statement glass dealers and the trade
in general will have been apprised of an
other advance in window glass,. by circular
from Chambers & McKee. Last night tbe
firm notified the trade that its prices for
single would be 80 off, and for double
strength 80, and 5 off, beginning with to
day. This sudden movement on the part of the
big window glass makers will fall litfe a
clap of thunder on the "Window Glass Man
ufacturers' Association, which on last Mon
day had advanced the rate to a level with
the last increase in price made by Chambers
& McKee, and so, as its members imagined,
were secure for atime against the too active
competition of the people at Jeannette.
Very probably they will take steps to follow
the lead thus so freely offered.
A well-known "Western agent said last
night that the present condition of the win
dow glassbusines5 fully" warranted a further
advance in rates, if any such was contem
plated. This gentleman further stated that
the demand for tank glass was so ?reat,owing
to its superior quality- and finish, that he
could never keep, ahead of his orders. He
said that the old-fashioned pots stood no
chance with the more modern method.
The Jeannette factory is working up to ks
full capacity, and the firm cannot supply
the orders on hand. "Work is being pushed
on the hew tank, and it is said that even
with its assistance Chambers & McKee will
be hard pushed to fill orders on time. They
have two tanks running to their full capacity
THREE MILLION BRICKS.
Pittsburg Firms Secure a Mammoth Order
Virginia Furnace Owners. In the City
A Stack a't Unlontawn.
Two large orders for fire brick were
awarded in this city yesterday. Both of
them will aggregate 3,000,000 btick, or
about 180 carloads. They were given to the
Mount Savage Fire Brick Company and
the "West Virginia Fire 3rick Conpany.
The bricks are to be used in the construction'
of three new blast furnaces in Virgini.
, E. C. Peechin, general, manager of the
Virginia Steel Company, at BoanokeAVa.,
arrived in the city yesterday to cotsult
with James P. "Witherow & to.,
who are building the company's tew
furnaces. Mr. Peechin left last nilht
ior Philadelphia and will return to the city
Saturdav mornintr. To- a, DISPATCH e-
porter he spoke int glowing terms of tie
ooumern iron uisincv, mr jreecmu is i
old Pittsbunrer. and was former! vconnecti
with the Dunbar Furnace ComDany. Tbl
contract with "Witherow & Co. is wort'
about $400,000. One of the furnaces is to b
erected at Buena "Vista and the other a
Mr. Peechin says manufacturers can now
purchase pig iron in the Virginia district at
a lower cost than any other place in the
country. He says the number of furnaces
and plants in the ore fields are increasing
monthly. The country around Boanoke is
now dotted with blast fnrnaces and the
supply of ores is inexhaustible. He says
the furnaces are being constructed alongside
of tbe mountains from which the ore is
taken. Most of the' work of constructing
the new farnaces is being done by Pitts
burgers. The materials used in their con
struction is also mostly all made in this
city. The contract for furnishing the
J,2,000,000 firebrickwa. given, bv "Witherow
& Co., who sub-let the contract, to tbe
Mount Savage Company,
Henry King, formerly of the firm of
Duncan & King,, of this city, who left for
Virginia several weeks ago to engage in the
blast furnace business, was also in the city.
He placed the contract with the West Vir
ginia Company, who will begin to ship the
Mr. King has formed a company com
posed of Philadelphia capitalists, and will
develop the Cripple creek district near
Boanoke. The intention of the company is
to build five furnaces altogether. The capi
tal stock of tbe new company is $500,000,
which will be increased after they get well
nnder way. Among those in the company
are Messrs. Kimball, Clark and Bullitt.
They intend to operate but one furnace for
the 'present The stack will be.built nnder
the side of the Cripple Creek mountain,
which is very prolific in ore. Mr. King was
also formerly connected with the old Grafton
Iron Company at Leetonia.
The plant of the latter company is a new
one, and it will cost from $210,000 to $250,
300 to construct it In addition to the brick
some of the machinery will be made in this
city. Mr. King will return to Boanoke in
a few days.
E. M. Butz & Co., owners of the Union
town Iron "Works, are also constructing a
blast furnace alongside their mill at Union
town. F0RCISG TRADE TO ENGLAND.
American Jobber Will Not Bay Pottery
Goods From tbe Trait.
A representative of the firm of Powell &
Bishop, English potters, was in the city yes
terday. He said he had received an order
for $20,000 worth of ware from a local jobber
who had refused to handle the American
product on account of the Potters' Trust in
this country. The latter, it is stated, have
forced the price so high that it is cheaper to
import English goods. He stated that 25
jobbers in this country had refused to handle
the trust product.
The Quarterly Report of the A. F. G. W.
Union De'clnres Trade Goad.
The National Gluts Budget, of this week,
contains Secretary Dillon's quarterly re
port. The membership of the American
Flint Glass Workers Union has increased
by 276, due to the natural growth of the
trade. Vers nearly the entire membership'is
employed. In 99. locals only 268 members
are unemployed ont of a" total of 6,521. The
trade, in general, is reported as. being in a
good condition.' '
More Founders Sign tbe Scale.
Hilliard & Sterrittand a firm inMcKees
port signed the rudders' scale yesterday.
The strikers held another enthusiastic meet
ing, aad heard encouraging reports. Four
of them lift. the city- last night.
Another Home Blowing: In.
Operations at Bobert Cunningham & Co.s
green glass factory, at "Twenty-sixth street,
will.be recommenced to-day. The factory
has been idle for six months. Abont 100
men will star tin.
Coal Miners Strike Ag-nln.
The coal miners at Stone's works, near
McKeesport, struck yesterday for an ad
vance from 24 to 3 cents -per bushel for dig
ging. One hundred and forty men are out.
Goad ftnallty of Glass.'
The quality of tbe window glass melted
so Tar during this blast Is said never to hare
been so good.
Another Attested Bsteak'Sasy.
John Boyne will hare a hearing next
"Wednesday on- a charge of maiBtalBiag. a
'ipeak-eay''at-N6..249 Seeond avenue,
iiaie "Worth is the jsraeeentrix." A ,
Saperlntendcnt Collins' Account of the Meet
ing: at New Orleans.
Stephen Collins, Superintendent of Mail,
has returned from New Orleans, where he
was attending the fifteenth annual conven
tion of the United States Bailway Mail Serv
ice Association. He says the association is
in a very flourishing condition, with abont
1,200 members. Sixty delegates were pres
ent, representing all sections of the United
States. The proposition to admit postmasters
of first and second-class offices to the asso
ciation was defeated by a large majority.
Millard "Wood, of "Washington, D. C, was
elected President. Denver, Col., was select
ed as the next place of meeting in Septem
The delegate's were treated very hospitably
by their Southern brethren, ana given the
freedom of the city. The Southern Yacht
Club took them sailing. The "Southern
Sportsmen's Association gave them a tally
ho ride, and the different railroads extended
all the courtesies of their lines.
HARVEST HOME SERYICES.
Sr. Mark's Congregation, Sonthslde, Cele
brate All Saints' Week. -
There was a special service in St. Mark's
Episcopal Church, South Eighteenth street
last night, in connection with the Harvest
Home services. Ber. Bobert Meech, of Al
legheny, preached a sermon. To-morrow
afternoon an opportunity will be given to
those desiring to donate fruit and flowers, to
the sick at the Southside Hospital. Dona
tions will be received at the church until
The week's services will close Sunday
evening with a special sermon and music
rendered by a full rested choir, with violin
and organ accompaniment
COLLISION ON LIBERTI STREET.
Two" Trains Come Together Near the Third
A mistake made by Brakeman "William
Strank was the cause of a wreck on the
Pennsylvania Bailroad tracks at the corner
of Third avenue and Liberty street, yester
day afternoon. Shifting engine No. 107
was going np liberty street and another
train was coming down, both on the same
track. Strank, instead of signaling his en
gineer to back the train before reaching the
switch, notified him to go ahead. The en
gine and the last ear of the other train
crashed into each other. The engine was
A POLICEMAN FLOORED.
Henry Green Hit Officer Smith
Boblder and Was Lacked Up.
Henry Green, a colored man, was aeting
in a disorderly manner on Dinwiddie street
last night. "When remonstrated with by
Officer Joseph Smith, he picked np a large
boulder which he threw at the officer hitting
him on the head and knocking him downj
Smith managed to regain his feet in time to
capture his assailant.
ABOUT TIME TO STOP,
A Driver Arrested for Uefntlng to Halt at
Officer Grimes yesterday afternoon ar
rested Joseph Schaur at the corner of Fifth
avenue and Smithfield street. Schanr was
driving a wagon for Bissel & Co., and when
he approached Fifthavenne failed to slacken
his speed. Two ladies were almost knocked
down in consequence.
I Another Elopement.
"William Buerkle, and not Joseph
Beurkle, is the name of the young Alle
aienian who eloped with Misa Sophia,
Teiseckle, of Nunnery Hill. Mr. Buerkle
hd for some time been paying court to Miss
reiseckle; and finally he proposed and she
aqepted. The next thipg to be done was to
married, bnt just nere was a nitcn in
proceedings, no unusual thing-iawed-
diis, by the way.
A Golden Haired Colored Man.
brman Jacobs, the golden haired negro
bit an ear oft John woods in a fight at
corner of "Wood and Water streets last
ndav. had a hearine before Magistrate
irjD vesterdar And was held for court in
fault of $500 bail.
A Constable Token to Dlxmont.
Patrick Clare, constable of the Seventh
ard, was.remored to Dixmont yesterday.
i p has been suffering for the past two
months. from mental derangement, and be
came so violent that he had to be placed in
JOHNSTON AND BOWAND.
joints From Their Becordn Which Every
Thinking Man Should Read.
The Trades Journal, the official organ in
Pittsburg of the Knighti of Labor has the
following in Its issue of to-day on the Dis
trict Attorneyship. .-,..
The chief aim of Bichard H. Johnston,
the Democratic candidate for District At
tomeyof Allegheny county, as a lawyer
seems to haTe been to figure as the advocate
of corporate, rights against the rights of
In the Quarter Sessions Court (No. 73
March term, 1888) before Judge White,,
Melville Gaines and others were tried for
the felonious shooting ol Joseph Kenna.
The defendants were blacksheep employes of
the Solar Iron "Works and their yictimwas
an inoffensive boy. Arch H. Bowani.at the
request of the Amalgamated Association,
prosecuted the blacksheep. Mr. Johnston,
notwithstanding the fact that he was acting
District Attorney and sworn to. enforce the
law, defeated the prisoners. They were con
victed, but Mr. -Johnston used his official
position to Tiave their sentence suspended
nnA 4Yiav . still nnnnnished.
B. H." Johnston was most active in secnr-'
ing the arrest and . Imprisonment 01 tne
Duqnesne strikers. He showed his heart
lessness by resisting the release from jail of
George McAllister, one of the strikers whose
child was dying. Mr. Bowand championed
McAllister's cause, and he was released on
his own recognizance.
Mr. Johnston was acting District At
torney when Striker "William Dunn was
shot by a clerk at Duqnesne, and he has
used his official position to screen the clerk,
the favored employe, f romprosecution.
During the Solar Iron "Works strike, when
Mr. Johnston was counsel lor the company,
a striker named Sweeny was illegally ar
rested at 9 o'clock at night and hustled off
to jail, although one of his children was
dyln. Mr. Bowand heard of the case, and
at 11 o'clock the same night wakened Judge
Evring out of bedind secured an order tor
This is the recordof the two men. Do the
workingmen of Allegheny county want
Bichard H..Johnston, their intolerant op
pressor, or Arch H. Bowand, Jr., their firm
and fearless' friepd, to he District Attorney?
Additional Seats for Thomas Concert.
rri,. ra11er in Old Citr Hall thebest
f place to enjoy orchestra music has been ie-
I . . n 1...!. -will T& nLnul
cured, ana some zuu ui n.. j...s.
therein for the accommodation of those who
have been unable to secure seats in the body
of the hall. Call at Klebers music store
for them at once.
OH.LIZA. See the bargains in child's and
ladies' coats, newmarkets, wrappers and un
derwear this week. .,'...
Busy Bee Hive, Sixth and Liberty.
Hairpins, side combs, glove huttoners,
rlnaigrettes,- etc. etc.. ete., at Henry Ter.
heydea's, 530 Smithfield st Kwr
Avoro shrinking yonr flannels, and ktp
them soft by wing Walk's,wax seap. :'
;KWThT '" 7. . - " " ' . ,,$.
Colored Mei' of tbe Eigktk Wrd
Organize a Political Society,'
FOE SIKOiWORI EEPU1LICANS.
Bra&x Smith. Lays Sews tbe Lair lit tk
SPIECHSS IS DEFENSE OF A.I.E0WAS9
The J. O.-Brown. Bepnblicaa Club was
formed last night by the colored men of the
Eighth ward.. It is another of the series of
colored Bepnblican elnbs which are being
organised .throughout the city by "Broadaz"
Smith, Colonel Bobert Smothers, Joseph
Manks and others. Those already
formed are the "William Flinn and C. L.
The meeting last evening was held in the
Franklin schoolhouse. Abont 20 colored
men were present. Broadax Smith temporarily-
occupied the chair, and John H.
Chilton acted as Secretary. Broadax
opened the ball by' saying that the clnb waa
to be a Simon-pure Republican organist
tion, not to forward the interest of aay
special candidate nor to be confined to ward
lines. He said' he was not prepared to
christen the club, bnt he wne tare that it
ought to bare a good' nasae. Joe Hanks
promptly moved that it he called the J. O.
Brown Club, and. the motion was adopted
with a yell. v
Mr. Smith then called for speeches, and
urged Isaac Morton to deliver a talk. Mr.
Morton pleaded he did not come -to speak,
but he soon showed that he was primed.
He devoted 20 minutes to as eulogy of
Arch H. Bowand, the Bepublican candidate
for District Attorney. He had heard a
great many men say that they wonld.not
rote for Bowand, bnt none of these could
give good reasons. They simply said that
Bowand had done something wrosg.- "If
the angel Gabriel bad been here among
these people," said Mr. Morton, "and
didn't do anything wrong, it'd be because
he didn't stay long".?' Mr. Bowand was
landed for his services as a-soldier, Mr.
Morton saying that a colored man ought to
be the last man in tbjxarldierrefnse to sup
port an old soldier - -"
"Broadax" took the' finer and spoke for
half an hoar. He saidt "When I heard
that Bowand was a candidate I published"
his candidacy in the Broadax without a
cent of pay. I.nererreceired a dollar for
booming himTjr tbe party. Any man who
says Bowand didn't pass a- legal examina
tion is a fool and a liar. Every man. has to
pass that to get admitted to the bar, A'raan
don't have to know much to be a District
Attorney. He wants to have a knowledge
of some criminal law and gab enough to
abuse the prisoner, and Bowand will get
there every time,
"This organization" is not for boodle. "We
havn't gone to a candidate and asked for a
nickel. Mr, Flinn and.Mrv Msgee didn't
know we were ' going to use
their names nntil ' they saw it in
the papers. Mr. Brown won't know it
till to-morrow morning. .To-morrow night
we're going to organize a McCsJlia clnb in
the Twelfth ward. My object in this work
is not money or fame; I want to consoli
date my brethren in this city. If you'll
stand together you'll not hear tan cry any
more that tbe Bepnblican, party don't do
anything for you. You can't make them, do
it by running around these side-shows.
Colored men get all they ask for, don't
they? They haven't asked for anything but
to be policemen nnd night watchmen. They
all.want to be on the police foree. Ton had
a colored Councilman. Who Jofeatod hiss
but the blark race? If a black maa "weald
start a saloon tbe colored men wonld bust
him up; ain't that so, Joe?" Mr. Manks
nodded his head "The colored men of this
district could send a' mas to the legislature
it thay' werenited.- The onlyCway- saske.
yourselves ten is to stand togetaer- ..
SO AXGXLS-12T POLITICS.'"
"Now brethren, if Bowand.isteh a thief,
why ain'ltbey got him ia-jaii? He either
didn't steal that money or they helped him
to steal it and are -afraid to squeal. As far
as politics are concerned, there am t no
angels "in either party. If there were, I
would a-been 'an angel long ago. If any
colored man wants to be a Democrat, he bai
just as good a right to make a fool of hlm-
seil as a wnite man, oat x want aim va bovb
offmy side ot. the street. The way to treat a
Democratic negro is -the way yon wonld
treat a skunk, lean stand a white Demo
crat, but I can't a black one. They don't
taste right A black man that ain't a Be-,
publican can't'ne'ver be converted. He has
committed the uapardosaWe sin."
Broadax urged the enlored men to rote
the whole "ticket next Tleadsr, to vote for
State Treasurer, and to be ready to rote lor
H. I. Gourley for Mayor next spring. Isaac
Morton proposed a resolution urging all
colored Republicans to rote the straight
ticket next Tuesday. It. was adopted. It
was decided not to form a permanent organi
zation until the aext meeting, one week from,
Bob Sranthers aanenneed that the colored
Bepublican t the,Third ward were prepar
ing to organise a clnb, and it was deelded to
hold a meeting in that ward one week from
to-night. The meeting was then adjonraed.
Thossaa CraertMicl Heatwnrten.
The mntiesl Wdqnarters for Pittsburg
and "Western Pennsylvania are conceded to
beat H. Kleber A Bros.' music store, COG
"Wood street. The beet planes, organs
and mandolins,- n iters, banjos aad the
latest sheet masie are tonaid-there in great
rariety and M the lowest possible prices and
easiest terms of payment. Whether yon
buy a Steinway.'a Costorer, an Opera, a
Gabler or an Emerson piano, or a Burdett or
gan, or a Vocation church organ yon are sure
to get the best possible instrument for your
money. Most persons rely entirely upon
the choke' and recommendation or Mr. H.
Kleber, knowln"gthat his 50 years' experi
ence as a.teneher and, a dealer makes him.
the safest ma to go by and to deal with.
The Kleber firm are trusted and relied npon
by everybody and they sell more iaetra
meats perhiwa.than all the other dealers
put together. Their warranty is the longest
and their prints aad terms the easiest. Call,
on them"at6W "Wood" street.
excursion to baltumm
Tilt the B. & O: K. R.
TheB. &O.B. B. will sell exenrsien
tickets to' Baltimore at rate of 6 for the
round trip, from Nor. 7 to 12, iselnaive,
good to return nntil the. 16th, oa account ot
the Catholic Congress. Tralas leave Pitta
burg' at 8JU3C. and 9:20 P.M.
ImpiiotiEB in the Liver:
WaM-ike Liver Is crowded or clottjei
with a mass ot Imparities, Its actioa W -comes
slow and dimenlt. Pleurisy,-,
Headache, Pain Jn Bids, Tired FeeltoK
and General Weakness ensues, resalt
lng. if. unchecked. In
BROKEN DOWN SYSTEMS.
When you have these symptoms, by a ...
few doses of the genuine
DR. G. McLANE'S
Celebrated Liver Pills,
Prtes,as eesrts. .SeM byaH tosMjtsti.
as prepared enij br Flemmc .
FtMshanTPv Beware of uuuutoissiia .
The T?,.w.!no n.BBiiiu 'S
American 1f. m kalJ (fc.'inil moL-
r . ., :.. " . """ " ??..".. '
js ia me unaraDer oruemmerea te-morrowjr. .
afternoon, to hear the report of the rSious,.
enb-committees who hare the nwangsmsnUV J
of the aflairin charge. The prinaVf paint)
,uuucrea WJU pg lae pnrsae iatrrcs
" to take at the reception. The eomaitlen!
has been given to understand thai the deM
B. re anxious to see thelaaies of KHa-J
barf. Tii 1 v '. z-JSSS
,-.-:, -- uaye uees over . to nni
factories, works and shops, and' they (harel
feasted so elaborately that theyhnre beeemel
The Finance Committee made'arStJ
ii.,i me important matter 01 rslMB I
fUBdaanaar Tn,n :i. .. ------J
rpt --.fcv..MK mu fr?
They expect to be able to report; sufficient
collections by to-morrow to defawfttte" entiiil
inere was a constant din throafhaat, raa
eniaerr hall - .!. -c i ..-iiftrj1
yesterday. . The exhibitors wrnlwiyVr4
avniMtad 4a ha u.J 1 re . 1.- " -Z. -rflr
. . uu . . ZTt "
a aiuim : AHaeiatlot) Wmm
The A. A. AJIes Building aadf
ecition bas disbanded. TkVs
QianotMaV. .-. . .i.:vi.
pected.and the members beeame disaa-tgl
ned. All .. . 1.1.U '.iufSr
i?UUUle first buUdladtlS5
x.wu.wauiMQa.in Allegheny eenniyj
since tncBantn Af-ior 'teiXM
Aaaeher Corner (Wcer WutsJ.
A eomermasis badly needed at thecerj
ner of Smlthfieliad Water streets. It!ii
said more hoodlams congregate there thanMj
any other spot in tteity. A gang of tfieml
indulged in stone-threwiBir. aad the eonse?!
quence was ue svwuuaK'Of a paste 01 plater
glass in x. J . jsiacsmore Mgsr store.
The BamWar CfctoaalarioeaV "J'
The home of OWr. Hae,f the-EastEndJl
was entered by thieves "WsdasadaT nigtitl
aad a roll of bills were stolssTk'rlemthal
owner's pockets. The thievra'ssssi'ehloro-lA
tvitn va 011 wv jacunn v .njMuj,n
dering them unco&seiow
netrated the deed.
Abont bargain ComfiSSSmSSkth
JDS. HDRNE MElS
Ptttsbtoo, Friday, NovemJwt VIMfci
;I -.- . :y
; ' .. jy
Thu'wafm weather.& !.'
will be paid bock in ceW weaAer,
good measure. Pay-dar vwuT
ptmm imnradflat neonls wit6ACSfcml
-t.- t-a. 51 '' 1
ViVMw ra tTSH-n -rcaiSAJBago
eBsfs and JslSs;a
BatwhasClt mvetvsa. mmttm
haalth is.lt .well . wattaa. 1
- J " mam Lm v 1, - - r . .
UWrW JTO SW ,tm lBWlUi, VtVmWBxjm
wura jvm iraif; mmtiwxwmmm JVj
fatTJoa. , I-
A new XMerdowa Cnamrt sga
our Comforts are woaderrsj vjsdaiaJ
xsoa oh is wbtsb SB oar pwm mvf
. -. ,
tnra for yoar 'saaa-sr,.. .K'MW
M . ' 1 .'Or.!
wO9H0W m sBj MK ! J
49nSSsmnBVSV tSSSiB mm- iBSSt SSSBJ W) iBw
areoU-weaL Atf WmsIss
On saw;W W .Sijai-
wool., 'uaaa- jsbsssipssmb, .:!
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ma . 7" v. 1
Depwtossat watli h
WB, - V f fT ( 7-j
A la at Baal aasiie and Pstotl
SU ami nKtSMfeW w.i
A4S, K m'mi n JTa yasi. f j
r feoavttas and at raaBffl
A l .. j faaaShas add
sssatWhia; "ML" sr HH fSl
that wH adMrtisa taisa 1 Bt SBasajliBM
m4.-wham. 3o ,aei Me sassntlTk '
Ona'hajaty tjwais !
the' Cariaia Jsawn- J
aUi. M 3.13
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