Newspaper Page Text
ML"" " i
HE MAGNATES MEET
ISomQ National Baseball Trou
'S PLAN DOWNED.
jsMinor Leagues .Get a Good Show at
LOCAL BALL GROUKDS.
fc.'TT-nAoi?An Pflrlr T.oncorl hv thn Tlrntrinrnftn1
GEKERAL SPORTING NEWS OP THE DAT
There was an important meeting of the
National baseball representatives. The
minor leagues downed Mr. Spalding's, plans
1" Declassification. Messrs. Hanlon and John
" Bon leased Exposition Park for the Brother
hood clnb. Mr. Bonner bought the trotting
rfriCIAI. TELECRAM TO TIIE DISrATCH.I
New Yobk, November 11. The Brother
hood meeting a -week ago seems to have
stirred no the shining lights of the League
and American Association. The Fifth
Avenue Hotel was the rendezvous for all
1 the prominent magnates to-day, and from
general appearances it would be difficult to
discover the least signs of disappointment or
'tribulation. The first meeting of the im
portant series for the week, that of the
Board of Arbitration, -was held in parlor F,
and besides the reports of the board there
'were quite a large delegation of other offi
cials who were invited to take part in certain of
the proceedings. At 1030 the Board of Arbi
tration was called to order, bat it was not until
the Conference Committee of the minor asso-
- ciations was Invited into the room that the pro
ceedings became interesting. The report of
the secretary and treasurer had been acted
MESSES. TOU1TG AND BYRJfE EE-ELECTED
to the offices of Chairman and Secretary when
the committees, who were appointed at the re
quest of the League for the purpose of listen
ing to their views concerning any changes that
might be made in the articles of qualified ad-
' mission, were asked if they had any proposi
tions to make. It was expected that the new
classification scheme of Mr. Spalding wonld be
introduced, and it was. This scheme was to
classify all minor league cities according to
their population and have a definite salary
limit. Then if a major league club desired a
player he must be released at a week's notice
and at a stipulated amount already agreed
upon. The different minor leagnes were to be
apportioned; into four classes with a separate
salary limit for each. After the scheme was
presented the representatives of the Western
and Atlantic associations attackedit so fiercely
' that the International delegates had no oppor
tunity to express their views before Mr. Spald
ing came forward and said he would with
JPEICE OF PROTECTION.
Another matter brought up this time by the
conference delegates was a reduction of the
amount paid by minor associations for protec
tion. One delegate claimed that 230 a clnb
was excessive, but he was quickly appeased
and the matter dropped. During the discus
sion.it is said that one of the brightest mem
bers of the minor delegations made a strong
plea for the retention of the present amount.
He claimed that three minor associations
should be proud of the fact that they had the
present protection. If the amount was reduced
there would be innumerable minor leagues
seeking protection, and this wonla certainly
destroy the chances of the present members
from being properly remunerated in the sale of
players. The argument of this delegation, it is
said, was in direct opposition to the decision
formed at a conference held just before the
meeting of the Board. Before retiring the del
egates presented a suggestion which they earn
estly urged the Board to incorporate In the
It was to the effect of having the power to
Suspend a player for an unlimited time, the
same as in the minor leagues. At 2.30 the
board took a rest. Upon reassembling a dis
pute between the Chicago and Omaha clubs as
to which club was entitled to the services of
Nagle and Cooney, was settled between Presi
dent Spalding and President McCormick at a
private conference. The two men go to the
Chicago dub and their contracts have already
beenpromnIgated by President Young. A
complaint was received from the players of the
St. Joe dub stating that they bad been reserved,
notwithstanding the fact that they had not
been ' paid. From the statements of some
'Western Association officials, it was found that
the St. Joe clnb was in arrears of salary, and
therefore the board relieved the players from
the rights of reservation. At 7 o'clock another
recess was ordered until S.30.
SPALDING TELLS HIS STORY.
"Now, I will tell you the cause of this new
Scheme of the Brotherhood, and the sole rea
son," said Mr. Spalding to a Dispatch re
porter. "It was nothing more or less than 200.
Early last summer in Chicago, Ward called on
me, and as Chairman of the Brotherhood com
mittee, demanded that the League should
modify its sales system and the total abolish
ment of the classification rule. He also wanted
the case of Sutcliffe, of Cleveland, considered.
Eutcllffe was being paid $200 less by the Forest
City folks than1 the Detroits haa paid him.
This was the only players' grievance the
Brotherhood had, and I told Ward that as it was
such a small amount I had not the slight
est doubt that the matter could be satis
factorily arranged. I also said that it was not
customary for the .League to hold a meeting so
early in the season, and furthermore, I
thought the three demands did not deserve
special consideration. Jt, however, promised to
-write to my colleagues of the League commit
tee, Messrs. Say and Rogers, and I did so.
Their answer was to the effect that 1 had given
Ward the proper answer, and that-a meeting
should be held later in the season. I apprised
Ward of the committee's decision, and bis an
swer was that bis committee had been dis
charged, and therefore all discussions were at
an end, so far as the Brotherhood was con
cerned. Thus you see that the trifling sum of
(200 was the cause of all this late agitation."
'Captain Anson and Tim Keefo had a long
and earnest talk in the main corridor of the
hotel. The big captain ridiculed the idea that
Tim's organization would be a success, and
contended that In a couple of months they
to the parent organization. "Never," replied
Tim, "How could we get back if the League
struck us from the rollsT" "Oh, that'll be all
right," said the old man. "You fellows will
never get so far as to worry the League. You'll
never bo trusted by the people, as there are
too many chances offered for crookedness by
an organization run by the players them
selves." President Brush, of the Indianapolis club, ar
rived in town this evening. The genial Eoosier
presidentwas at once plied with questions re
garding the story that Glasscock and Denny
had said they -would sign with Indianapolis an
other year. "1 have heard nothing of it," said
he. "I have not seen Glasscock in five weeks.
He has written to me off and on, but never said
a word one way or the other regarding next
year's playing. I have not asked him to sign,
either, but I have the very best reasons for be
lieving that when Glasscock and Denny are
counted tbey will be in Indianapolis."
"Ob, we're all right," said Captain Anson.
"Til be glad if the seceders don't come back.
We'll have a team of young players then,
and I'm in my glory when Vm training young
sters." A man very prominent in the profession said
to-day: "I tell you, both Brooklyn and Cincin
nati are knocking very hard to get into the
League ranks, and don't you be at all surprised
If they get there." It is reported that dele
gates from the Athletics. Columbus. St. Louis
and Louisville clnbs held a preliminary meet-.
mfc at uie xLuiei otrawuru m ltuu aucipuia.
Cbancrd Tbelr Grounds.
Owing to the flooded condition of Exposition
Park, the great shoot annonnced to take place
there to-morrow and Thursday will take place
Jn a field adjoining tbe Squirrel Hill (inn Club
grounds. The grounds can be reached by way
of the Fifth avenue cable line to Oakland. The
shoot promises to be a big affair, and all tbe
experts of "Western Pennsylvania and Ohio
will take part In it.
Qnlnn Will 9Ianngr.
Mike Quinn, the reliable old first baseman of
McEeesport, has decided to accept the man
agement Of one Of the Ohio rlnht vhfph I cnn.
Uttfea with the Tzi-state Iarae. .
LEASED THE GROUNDS.
Brotherhood Hustlers Do Some Important
Business la Flttibnre.
Messrs. Hanlon and Johnson were again busy
yesterday trying to secure stockholders for tho
proposed club of the Flayers' Brotherhood.
Last evening Mr. Hanlon stated that their
day's work had been very satisfactory.
AH the stock at command was sot disposed
of. but it was stated that $11,000 worth had been
sold. Mayor McCallln stated that there Is
plenty of money in Pittsburg for the new club,
and he added that as far as the supply of
Joney is concerned there need be no fear of
During the afternoon, Mr. Hanlon received
a telegram from John M. Ward, advising tbe
leasing of groundsin this city at once. Messrs.
Hanlon and Johnson did this and Exposition
Park was leased for five years, that is three
years in addition to the present lease held by
Arbuckle A Co. The contracts for the fixing
up of tbe grounds and building of the grand
stand, will be let at once. The grounds will
be 400x500 feet and the grand stand will be so
arranged that the sun will not interfere with
tbe spectators. Mr. Hanlon is confident that
the Brotherhood's efforts will be successful In
this city, because If all tbe stock is not pur
chased in this city, there are plenty of people
in the East to buy it, Mr. Ward. assures
Messrs. Hanlon and Johnson of this stated
fact, Mr. Hanlon, however, is extremely
anxious that the Pittsburg club be owned by
Pittsburg capital. He repeats his denials of
the secession of Denny and Glasscock from the
It was Intended that Messrs. Hanlon and
Johnson should meet several gentlemen yester
day engaged in the glass and iron business, of
tbe city, but the meeting did not materialize.
Still, it is claimed that several prominent busi
ness people are willing to invest in the new
club. However, it is a fact that a new club
will be formed as far as the efforts of Mr. Han
lon are concerned. If sufficient money cannot
be secured here it will come from elsewhere, so
that there need be no mistake about the to-be
or not-to-be of a Brotherhood club In Pitts
burg. If the entire scheme breaks down that
is another question, but if it holds out Pitts
burg will have a club, and a good one.
SUNOL SOLD TO BONNER.
He Buys the Greatest Trotting Wonder of
New Yobk, November 11. Robert Bonner
has purchased the great 3-year-old Sunol from
Governor Stanford, of California. Sunol on
Saturday last trotted a mile in uparalleled time
for a 3-year-old of 2U0. Consiaenng her age,
Sunol's performance is regarded as tbe greatest
ever made by a trotting horse.
Mr. Bonner's offer for Sunol was made and
accepted by Governor Stanford before she
made this great performance. Sunol has also
tbe fastest record ever made bv a 2-year-old,
she having trotted last year in 2:18.' The grand
dam of Sunol is by a thoroughbred borse. as
are also the crand dams of Maud S and Jay Eye
See, thus showing that the greatest three trot
ters that tbe world has yet produced have
thoroughbred blood, which gives them their
great endurance, Maud S having a record of
2:0 Jay Eye See of 2:10 and Sunol of 2:10
when she is only 3 years old.
Senator Stanford was asked to-night to state
the price paid by Robert Bonner.for Sunol. He
declined to give the figures, but stated that the
price to be paid is the highest ever paid for a
norse in tbe United States.
A special from New York says: Mr. Bonner
told a Dispatch reporter all about his great
Eurcbase to-night. "I don't want to say just
ow much I naid for Sunol," he said, "but I
will say this, I paid more for the horse than I
ever paid for any horse, and I paid 40,000 to
.Mr. Vanderbilt for Maud S."
He Defeats Nuncio Sc the Sprint Race at
P. Clarke, of Cambria City, and Fred Nangle,
ran a 75-yard foot race at Homewood Park
yesterday morning about 10 o'clock, Naugle
conceding five yards of a start. The race was
for $200 a side, and there was a good attend
ance of spectators. The track was heavy, and
Naugle was the favorite.
Herman Smith was the pistol firer, and
Nangle was so anxious to get away that he
went over the mark twice before the pistol
was fired. As a result he was penalized two
more yards, making his concession to Clarke
seven yards. Clarke won a good race bv three
yards, and good judges thoucht that if 25 more
yards had been run the result would have been
different. The time was reported to be 8 sec
onds. C'een, of Cambria City, was present,
and offered to run Naugle 100 yards. Naugle
also offered to ciTe Clarke five yards' start in
100 for $250 a Bide,
To-Dav'e Entries for Clifton.
rFPKCIAI. TKLEORAK TO TUB DISPATCH.!
New Yobk, November H. To-morrow's en
tries at Clifton are as follows:
First race, pnrse J30O, selling, allowances, rive
furlongs Madollne colt 104, Hemet 102, Lady
Agnes 95. Maggie K 81, Wander West filly 88,
Millie R S3, FaBtTlme SB.
Second race, Sierra Nevada handicap, purse 500,
mile and a fnrlong Bonallza 110. J. McFarland
110, Vivid 107. Sam JO, 105, Van 104, Pes Wofflne
ton 104. Troy 93.
Third race, nurse S300. selling, allowances, six
mud a hair furlongs Kerstone 113. Lancaster 122,
(iloster 117. PerU 117, Clatter IIS, Manhattan 113,
Silver Star 113, Kink 110, Brier 107, Fulton 107,
Adonis 107, Lizzie Scott 110, Seatlck 111, Lorris.
Fourth race, purse SS00. heats of three-quarters
of a mile Speedwell 114. Young Duke 117. Fannie
11109. Swift 109, Berlin 102, Ocean 99, Vivid 99.
Fifth race, purse $300, selllnir, mile and a far-long-Frank
Ward MS, Battersby 102, Wild Cherry
Entries at Elizabeth To-day.
tf rECIAl. TEXEGKAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
New Yokk, November U, The entries at
Elizabeth for to-day are as follows:
First race, sweepstakes of 110 each, with $500
added, one mile Merlden 110. Bell wood 107, Theo
doslns 107. Winona 104, Martin Knssell 103,
second race, sweepstakes of J10 each with SS00
added, for 2-year-olds, slz rurlontrs Tnlla Black
burn 115, Pilgrim 112, Cortland 103. Veronica 100,
Mamie B 100.
Third race, sweepstakes of $10 each, with $500
added, six furlonns G. W. Cook 112, Tipstaff 110,
Oregon 107, WheelerT107. FreloleslOT.
Fourth race, match S300a side, five farlongs
Sam Morse IIS, Civil Service 118.
Fifth race, sweepstakes or 10 each, with fSOO
added, six lurlones Bohemian 107, Coldstream
107. Arab 102, Pelham 102, - Glroudes lOi Sir
Seventh race, selling, sweepstakes of f 10 each,
with S300 added, one mile Glendale 112, Klncldle
112. Letretla 97, St. Valentine 92, Al Keea 92,
Elizabeth, N. X, November 11.
First race. 8ve farlouRs Forham won, Blue-
rock second. Express third. Time, l:0CJi.
Second rac- six furlontrs Trestle won.
second, ureKoma tnira. 'lime. i:H.
Third race, six farlonis Harrlsbure won.
nerman second, f jtcuemira. xirac, i:x.
Fourth race, one and a quarter miles Now or
Never ron, Dnnboyne second, Glendale third.
Fifth race, six furlongs Golden Beel won,
Glenmour second, Bradford third. Time, 1:21J.
A baseball patron of Lawrenceville stated
yesterday afternoon that there is good backing
for a Brotherhood clnb ont there if the clnb
takes grounds in that locality. It is claimed
that there is an excellent location in the vicin
ity of Thirty-sixth street, adjacent to the A. V.
R. R. Should grounds be selected there it is
stated that tbe street car companies, a brewing
company and other prominent business men
will supply capital for the venture.
OTEUTAKEN BI THE LAW.
A Swindler of Sfanr Jeweler Reaches the
End of HI. Rope.
rsrZCIAI. TELZORJLM TO THB OISrATCH.l
New Yobk, November 11. A swindler
who has been a terror to jewelers for eight
years, has fallen into Inspector Byrnes'
hands. His name is Samuel Lobley, and he
is not more than SS years old. In 1881 he
offered in Alfred S. Smith's jewelry store,
182 Broadway, in payment for $2,600 worth
of goods a check on the Importers and
Traders' Bank, which the jeweler wonld not
take withont certification. The salesman
accompanied Lobley to the bank and there,
while tbe salesman's head was turned,
Lobley forged the bank's certification and
deceived the salesman completely. Lobley
went to England with his plunder, but re
turned to America and was arrested and
sentenced in Canada for swindling a jeweler
out of 51,000. The salesman identified him
in Kingston prison, and Inspector Byrnes
had Lobley indicted here.
By some slip Lobley was not rearrested on
his release, and, having become- acquainted"
with a fellow convict named John Clark,
whose business was goingaboutinthegarbof
a priest and swindling Catholics, Lobley ac
cepted that method. He is wanted besides
for three swindles in Philadelphia. Jewelers
have sent out several warning circulars
about Ldbley. Inspector Byrnes thinks that
now, that he is caught, at least 100 com
plaints will turn np.
WEAKstomach.Beecham'sPllls act like magic
. Pubs' Bop secures a DejitiIutcoBplexion.
Dominick McCaffrey Sells His New
York Saloon, in Order to
ONCE MORE MEET THE BIG ONE.
Conference to la Held To-llorrow to
THE FIGHT TO BE IS BAN FBAN0I8C0.
Hike Kelly Quite Offleions in Trying to Bring the Hen
Dominick McCaffrey has sold his New
York saloon, preparatory to re-entering the
ring, and expects to complete arrangements
to-morrow to meet John L. Sullivan in San
Francisco. He is anxious for another go at
the big fellow, and the fight is almost a sure
ISrECIAI. TSLXQBAX TO THZ DISFATCH.I
New York, November 11. The next
man to face John L. Sullivan in the ring,
will probably be Dominick McCaffrey.- No
match has yet been made, but by "Wednes
day night everything, it is thought, will be
arranged for the contest, if Sullivan gets
here from Boston, as he has promised.
This fight will undoubtedly attract as
much attention as did the champion's bat
tle with Kilrain, although it will not be for
the championship. The California Athletic
Club, it has been learned upon good
authority, is willing to put up a big pnrse
for Sullivan and McCaffrey. The amount
has not been definitely stated, but will be
not less than $7,500.
McCaffrey's saloon, on Union Square, was
closed up tight when a Dispatch: man
went there to-night. A friend of Dom
inick said that the pugilist has sold ont
to Harry Alden, who kept the establish
ment for 15 years before McCaffrey got hold
of it, last spring.
MIKE KELLY IN IT.
Mike Kelly, of the Boston Baseball Club,
was with McCaffrey this afternoon, and it is
generally understood that the $10,000 man is
using his time and influence to bring the men
together. Three or four telegrams were sent to
the big fellow during the afternoon, but as to
the nature of the replies nothing could be
learned to-night, except that one of Mc.
Caffrey's most intimate friends' said that Sulli
van was, like Barkis, "willinv and tnat every
thing would be fixed within a day or two.
Tbe former Pittsburg lad said last Sundayi
"I have practically sold my saloon not because
I was not making money, bnt for the reason
that the business doesn't suit me. I must have
something to do beside drinking wine 'and
growling at my assistants. When I said some
months ago that I was through with fight
ing, I thought I knew myself, but I fully real
ize now that fighting Is my game, and that the
saloon business Is not in my line. I have offered
to meet any of tbe big men Sullivan, Kilrain,
McAuliffe, or the rest of them, but my prefer
ence is, of course, the champion, no nas oeen
talking fight lately, and has mentioned my
name among other bad breaks about fighting.
1 never made any breaks about Mr. Sullivan.
Everybody knows who saw the fight between
us in'Cincinnati whether 1 have any business
going against him again. I am tired of doing
nothing, and the sooner I get in a match the
better I will be pleased.-'
THE MEETING TO-MOBBOW.
McCaffrey knew when he made this state
ment that one of his friends had telegraphed
to Sullivan regarding the affair, but he did not
say so. It is safe to predict that the big fellow
will have a conference with McCaffrey's
friends, Wednesday, and the result will be
awaited with Interest.
A friend of Sullivan, in speaking of the big
fellow to-night, said: "John L. is not without
means, as many suppose, but be is ready to
fight any of these alleged fighters if they can'
produce money enongn. iie is in no nurry
to fight and ban sufficient funds to carry him
for any length of time. Will be meet
McCaffrey? I should think be would, if there's
money enough in it, but one thing I can assure
you, he won't fight for love, that's a dead cer
tainty. I don't know how John feels about
purse fighting in California, but I see no
reason why he should decline to fight there if
the money consideration was big enough."
McCaffrey has made himself very popular
during his residence in this city, and if lie does
meet the Bostonian there will be some money
bet on him, but that the big fellow will be the
favorite is a foregone conclusion.
THE FIELD AGAINST SEED.
Renewed Talk of a Combination to Defeat
the Stronecst Ulan,
tST-ICTJJ. TILEOBJLM TO TUB SISrATCR.
Washington, November 11. Within
a week a majority of the members of the
lower Honse of Congress are expected to be
here, and all of the candidates for Speaker
and other offices will have their headquar
ters open. Many members have arrived
since Saturday morning. Three of the
Speakership candidates are already here,
Messrs. Cannon, Henderson and Burrows.
The result of the election in Ohio last week
has undoubtedly done Major McKinley's
Speakership canvass violence, and there are
those who predict that it may lead him to
withdraw from the race. Some of his
friends, however, say it will do him good ;
that it emphasizes Ohio as a doubtful State,
and that since, his district is to be gerry
mandered he ought to be made Speaker, so
as to help him to a re-election. It will be
remembered that Mr. Beed "was given a
complimentary vote for the Speakership in
the Forty-eighth Congress upon his own
request for the purpose of assisting him be
fore his constituency.
There is no question bnt that to-day Beed
has the pole iu the race for the Speakership.
It is now with him simply a question
whether there will be more members who
will give him a complimentary vote on the
first ballot than will come to him as a sec
ond choice after the first ballot. Opinions
on this point are about equally divided.
Many contend that he cannot be elected un
less he has over 65 votes from the start, and
shows a good gain on the second ballot.
There is talk of all the other candidates
having a conference with 'the view, since it
is the field against Beed, of consolidation.
WHAT DEFEATED F0EAKER.
He Thinks tbe Hostility of Liquor Dlen Was
the Chief Cause,
CiNcnfN-ATi, November 11. The follow
ing interview with Governor Poraker will
be printed here to-morrow:
Governor Foraker was asked what his opin
ions were with reference to the statements
that have appeared in the newspapers to the
effect that his defeat was attributable to a lack
of zeal on the part of certain named Congress
men, and said that he wanted to say once and
finally, as he bad already said, that he did not
wish to countenance any such complaints; that.
In fact, no matter what ground there might be
therefor he had no complaints to make of
anybody about anything. Continuing, he said:
"I think my defeat was due more than any
thing else to the hostility of the liquor inter
ests of not only the State, but the whole com
munity. They were aroused as they haven't
been for years. I doubtless lost votes from
other causes,bnt this was tbe chief cause of all.
I do not think that the third term and the
other causes combined would have amounted
to much, and it is my opinion that Mr. Hal
stead's publication of tbe forged signatures of
Mr. Campbell did not ultimately work me any
injury. His action in retracting what he had
done the moment be learned the signatures
were forged was so manly that it excited ad
miration for him. 1 think tbe whole matter,
outside of Cincinnati, was forgotten andabso
lately without effect upon the voters of tbe
Martin Dandy With His Fists.
Martin Joyce, the contractor, is once again
in hot waten Yesterday, while at the
Point, he knocked a man down named
Patrick Fitzsimmons. An information was
made before Alderman McMasters, and
Joyce will te given a hearing oh Wednes
O'BRIEN On Monday, November 11, 18S9,
at 1105 jJtii., at the residence of his parents,
Barton street, Braddock, Gkoegk P. O'Brien,
grandsou of the late John Muuhall, aged 1
year, 11 months and 1 day.
cNotice ox funeral hereafter. -
ALLEGHENY'S WATER SUPPLY.
Plan to Secure a New and Purer Supply
From Up the Elver Plans Referred for
The Allegheny Water Committee last
night considered the report of a subcom
mittee recommending the contract for the
new pumping engines for tbe Troy Hill
station. Three firms submitted bids. Wil
son, Snyder & Co. bid (2,200 for the work.
The Hughes Steam Pump Company, of
Cleveland, had three bids on different
styles of engines for $1,850. $2,125 and
$2,350. The Gordon Steam Pump Com
pany, of Hamilton, O., bid $2,125. The sub
committee recommended that the contract
be given to the Gordon Company, and their
report was adopted.
The resolution in relation to cutting off
the supply of city water to the residents of
Reserve township, on Bast street, was also
adopted and the Superintendent was in
structed to discontinue the practice after
the expiration of the time for which pay
ment for the water has been made.
Superintendent Armstrong stated that he
understood that two lots adjoining the
Howard street pump station were for sale,
and advised the committee to buy them. A -sub-committee,
Messrs. Lowe, Emrick and
Buente, were instructed to inquire into the
matter and see what the lots could be'
Mr. Cochran offered a resolntion bearing
on the resolution previously reported to
Councils in relation to a pure" water supply.
Mr. Cochran's resolution provides for the
appointment of a special committee to act
with the Superintendent of the Water
Works, the City Engineer and he Chair
man ot the Water Committee, who snail oe
empowered to secure a competent corps of
engineers to make necessary surveys and
plans for extending a main to Nine-Mile
Island and Huling's eddy for a supply of
pure water. That the cost of pushing the
work to completion, securing rights of way,
and performing every detail, shall be done
by them, and that the whole matter be re
ported back to the committee. The resolu
tion was amended providing for the exten
sion of the pipe to Logan's eddy, and for
tbe erection of a reservoir and a filter plant,
and was then adopted. The sub-committee
is Messrs. Speer, Lowe and Henricks.
CHAMBERS DENIES IT.
He Fata the Stnmpof Fake on the National
Window Glass Vool Other Denials..
James A. Chambers, of the Chambers &
McKee Window Glass Company, was seen
yesterday in regard to the statement made
in a morning jonrnal that his firm was going
into a combination with the other window
glass manufacturers of the country. The
alleged idea was to consolidate all the
window glass houses in the United. States
nnderone company. In speaking of the
matter Mr. Chambers said:
"The idea is absurd. We have never
been in any combination and we do no not
intend to go in one. We have always
found it to be advantageous for us to co'n
ductour business independently .of other con
cerns. I do not think any attempt is being
made to have a national consolidation. If
the idea was tried we wonld continue to do
busiuesson our own hook. We are still
selling our glass a little higher than the
Pittsburg association price. This is being
done to show the trade that tank glass is
i'ust as good and commands the same and a
ligher price than pot glass."
Several window glass manufacturers, who
were seen yesterday, stated that the first in
timation they had of any pool or combine in
their trade being in the wind was that re
ceived from the writer, or from hearing it
reported that a statement to the effect had
appeared in the aforementioned journal.
The consensus of opinion pointed in the di
rection of the scheme being improbable,
and, as some of the manufacturers were free
to add, impracticable, from the well known
inclination of individual members of the
existing association to cut under one
another in prices.
It was admitted, on the other hand, that
such' a scheme as was hinted;at would be met
with favor by the trade, if it were possible
to carry it to consummation, bnt as already
stated, the idea was considered imprac
ticable. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE MATTERS.
The Fan-American Trips Were Not Expen
sive A Flttsbnrs In the Navy.
At the regular meeting of the Directors
of the Chamber of Commerce yesterday
President Schmertz thanked the members
of the Chamber for their efforts in entertain
ing the Pan-American delegates while in
the city, and said he had been requested by
the delegates themselves to tender their
thanks for the kind and courteous treatment
they had received while here, which ex
ceeded the courtesies extended them in any
other city they had visited.
Captain Batchellor, of the Finance Com
mittee, said that the expenses of the entire
entertainment had not been as great as ex
pected. Mr. Anderson offered a resolution, which
was passed, that the President, Mr.
Schmertz, be requested to write to the Secre
tary ot the Navy, and request him to name
one of the new steel war vessels "Pitts
burg." New members were elected as follows: D.
M. Anderson, Shaw Brothers, William
Schuette, Sigismnnd Loew, Thomas Evans
and Frank Bham.
MAN CAUGHT IN A C0WCATCHEE.
Wni Carried 100 Vard-HI
Broken Not Otherwise Injnred.
Yesterday Jacob Beiber, a drover, of But
ler, and 77 years old, was walking across
the railroad bridge at Herr's Island, with
his son, when a train caught them. The
son escaped being hurt, but the father was
lifted onto the cowcatcher of the locomotive
where he lay until the train was stopped,
about 100 yards further on. He was taken
down from his perilous position and his arm
found to have been broken. He was taken
to his home.
LOCAL ITEMS, LIMITED.
Incidents of a Day In Two Cities Condensed
for Beady Rcndlnsr.
The Mozart Club's first concert of the
present season, to be given this Tuesday
evening, at Old City Hall, will of course be tho
chief event of the week. Heinrich Hofmann's
romantic cantata, "Cinderella," for soprano
(Mrs. W. B. Wolfe) mezzo-soprano (Mrs.
Mathilde Henkler) and base (Mr. E. H. Der
mitt) chorus and orchestra, forms the bulk of
theprogramme. The importance of tho harp
in Hofmann's score has led to the engagement
for this concert of Mr. John Cheshire, tbe
famous English harpist, now in Mr. Seidl's
orchestra at tbe Metropolitan Opera House,
New York. Mr. Cheshire will play as a solo
number an operatic fantasie of his own
writlog. The Mozart Club's orchestra, lareer
and better than ever before, will open the
evening with Mendelssohn's lovely overture
N. G. Wilson, the colored constabte of
Bellevue borougb, locked a prisoner up in the
Allegheny lockup last night named John Wil
son, also a colored man, and the constable's
nephew. The latter was charged before W. B.
Johnston, Justice of the Peace of Bellevue,
with drunkenness and disorderly conduct. He
was fined 20, and in default sent to the work
house for 90 days, and is being taken there
by his uncle.
Martin IiOFTtrs,of Four-Mile Run, made an
information before Alderman Jones several
days ago, charging 11 boys in the above neigh
borhood with malicious mischief. It is alleged
by Lor tus that the boys ran his two-horse wagon
over the hill into tho run on Halloween night,
smashing it to pieces. The constable has had
the warrants for several days, but, has failed to
arrest any of the boys.
Daniel Madden entered suit before Al
derman Jones yesterday against his son,
Michael Maddn, for assault and battery. The
father alleged that tbe son assaulted his
mother yesterday, and beat her In an unmerci
ful mannerf A warrant was issued.
Anthony Conley, of Boho street, bad a
hearing bnore Alderman Jones last evening on
a very (Serious charge, preferred by Miss
Maggie Xaler. of Sharpsburcr. He was com.
,mltted Wjail in default of I89Q ball f or conrWiM.
SARCASM FOR M0BT0N
Embodied in a Resolution Adopted
by the W. C. T. U. Convention.
HIS PARTY PAYORS HIGH LICENSE,
And of Coarse He Could Not Heinle the
MISS WIL1AED ELECTED PRESIDENT,
Only Iowa Delegates and a Few Others Refusing to
Tote for Her.
There was another breeze in the W. O. T.
TJ. convention regarding the liquor license'
for Morton's hotel. A somewhat sarcastic
resolntion was adopted, stating that as the
Vice President's party was committed to"
high license his act was consistent. Miss
Willard was chosen President without oppo
sition. CniCAGO, November 11. The opponents
of Miss Willard did not make any particu
lar effort to-day to defeat her election as
President of the National W. O. T. TJ., be
cause they knew it was hopeless. Of the
463 delegates authorized to vote, 117 were
ex-officio delegates appointed by Miss
Willard's Executive Committee. When
the informal ballot was counted 430 of the
ballots bore Miss Willard's name. Beside
the nine votes cast for Mrs. Foster, there
were a nnmber of blank ballots and several
ballots cast for Mrs. Mary H. Hunt, of
Boston, and for Mrs. Woodbridge, the
A motion was made and seconded to elect
by directing the secretary to cast the ballot
of the convention for Miss Willard. This
motion was carried by a rising vote, only
the members of the Iowa delegation and
a few of the delegates from Vermont and
Pennsylvania remaining seated.
AN ENTHUSIASTIC GREETING.
Mrs. Mary T. Burt, of New York, tem
porary chairman of the convention, announ
ced the election of Miss Willard, and ap
pointed four ladies, one each from the North,
South, East and West, to escort her to the
platform. She was greeted with an enthu
siastic reception, almost the entire audience
rising and every woman waving a handker
chief. Miss Willard said that she. had been told
about the vote and was sure that many ladies
had voted for her who were not in entire
sympathy with her methods. She took this
to mean that they expected her to try to
keep peace. She said she would try in
every way to keep peace, yet standing true
to the light that shines upon the W. C. T.
TJ. She felt that she was put under blessed
restraint by what had been done. She was
glad the orchestra had played "Home,
Sweet Home," as she was coming on the
platform because that was really the anthem
of the white ribbon.
A tew reports from department superin
tendents were read and further election of
officers was deferred.
mobton's license comes tjp.4
There was another brief spat over the
Morton saloon license question at the after
noon session, une ot tne delegates naa a tel
egram from some one iu the East, reasserting
the statement that the license for the bar
room was taken out by Mr. Morton's man
ager. Mrs. Hiffman rose to speak, but Mrs.
Z. G. Wallace shut off further disenssion by
the introduction of this resolution:
Inasmuch as Vice President Morton occupies
second position in authority in an administra
tion that favors the policy of high license. I
move that the whole matter be dismissed from
the consideration of the convention, as he
could not have done otherwise without rebuk
ing the policy of the party.
This was adopted. Senator Blair, of New
Hampshire, delivered an address. The elec
tion of officers was then taken .up. Mrs.
Caroline B. Bnell was re-elected Corre
sponding Secretary,' and Mrs. Mary A.
Woodbridge, Recording Secretary; Mrs. L.
M. N. Stevens, Assistant Becording Secre
tary, and Miss Esther Pugh, Treasurer.
MISS WILIiAED'S OENEEOUS GIFT.
At the conclusion of prayer, meeting. Miss
Willard said that from the sale of her book,
"Glimpses of Fifty Years," there remains
due her a balance of $2,900, which she would
donate to the Woman's Christian Temper
ance Union. Great applause followed, con
tinuing until Miss Pugh called- for order,
and moved that the convention shonld not
accept this money that Miss Wiilard had
earned by her own hard work. The motion
was seconded, but Miss Willard refused to
put it to the honse. Miss Willard's gift is
one of the largest ever tendered tbe society.
Mrs. Mary Hunt spoke on tbe temperance
work in tbe colleges, and said the college
department of the society was about to ad
dress letters to the faculties and Presidents
of American colleges, asking them to forbid
the drinking of wine and liquors at class
banquets and college suppers.
A SPEECH BY PBOP. DICKEY.
Mrs. Forbes refed the report of the
Women's Temperance Publication Associa
tion, which did a business ot $163,000 last
year. Prof. Dickey, Chairman of the
National Committee of the Prohibition
party, spoke briefly about his belief iu
prohibition and woman's ballot and the
Women's Christian Temperance Union.
Mesdames Carhart and Potter, fraternal
delegates from the Home Missionary
Society of the M. E. Chnrcb, urged con
Mrs. Bradley, of London, representing
the White Cross and White Shield
societies, described the work in England.
A number of other brief addresses were
made, among them one by Mrs. Laura
Haviland, the Qdakeress, who is 80 years
old and is still working for temperance.
PITTSBDEG'S NEXT POSTMASTEE.
Messrs. McKenn and Walter Lyon Sleet Sir.
Clarkson at tbe Depot.
Assistant Postmaster General Clarkson
was a passenger from Washington on the"
Limited last night, en route for Lexington,
Ky., to attend Colonel Cassius M. Goodloe's
funeral. As he walked from the train
toward the barrier, the Assistant Postmaster
General glanced inquiringly around, as if
expectant of meeting someone. He was at
length overtaken by District Attorney Lyon
and Postmaster-Expectant McKean, who
had been inspecting the Limited in search
of Mr. Wanamaker's alter ego. After the
usual greetings Mr. McKean handed Mr.
Clarkson a note, which, since it was rumored
in the city yesterday that Senator Quay was
expected to arrive for the purpose of having
a chat with the Assistant Postmaster Gen
eral, it was supposed, contained his regrets
at his inability to meet him. The three
gentlemen then moved in the direction of
tne iincianaii train iu -ciose coniauuiauon
the while. The talk is thought to have
been weighty in its bearing upon tbe local
distributant of the United States mails.
Contractor BfcKnlsbt on Top.
The arbitrators who are appointed to in
vestigate the claim of Contractor McKnight
for work done at Johnstown will meet this
week. Mr. Evan Jones, one of the arbi
trators, said he thought the evidence was
strongly in favor of the Pittsburg con
tractoT; Sickening Offsprings.
Headache, Dizziness, Soar Eructations otthe
Stomach, Bad Taste in-the Month, Billons At
tacks, Palpitation of the Heart. Fain in tbe
region of ttie Kidneys, Forebodings of Evil,
are the offsprings of a torpid Liver. For these
complaints. Dr. Tntt's Liver Fills have no
equal. A single dose will convince anyone.
A New Orleans Report.
G. A. Pickett says: "My habit has been cos
tive all ray life. Have used a great many
remedies, but never found any that conld com
pare with Tntt's Fills. I believe they will enro
aDy case of chronio constipation. I commend
them to all who are troubled wlth'this dreadful
Tutt's Liver Pills
BEQTTLATE THE BOWELS,
A4. Wuwvr.ttfU.. V. V.
- -y " ; "-r"T-,",:
iK 1 1 1"1
Tor Western Finn
tylvania and West
Virginia and Ohio,
air, followed by light
rain or snow; colder,
variable winds, be'
PrrrsBTTBO, November II, issa.'
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following:
Maximum temp.... 63
Kange... .. u
Hun Umn AR
SKr. M ;
s.-oor. k S3
Precipitation. ...... ,14
Elver at 1:20 r. it, 10. S feet, acbaneeof 3.2 In U
rsractaz. tzlxqsaiis to the dupjltob.1
Bbownsvute Elver 13 feet 3 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 53" at
Wabeen River 1 1-10 feet and stationary.
Weather cloudy and mild.
TOO MUCH SWEETNESS.
A Sonihslde Couple Tnken to the Station
Honse Drenched With Molasses.
The case of Adam and Eve as a precedent
for a disagreement on the conrse of the
human race is new discounted by a South
side arrest. In this case Adam had the
Apple as a surname and kept a grocery store
on South Nineteenth street, and M.rs. Mary
Sheehan, a widow living on South Twenty
They were taken to the -Twenty-eighth
ward station in the patrol wagon, thorough
ly saturated with New Orleans molasses
iromthe stock of the grocer.
It is not known in just what manner the
stock ot molasses was turned loose, as both
parties were too drunk to enter into detailed
explanations. They were cleansed and held
to, await Magistrate Brokaw's investiga
tions. One of Thousands!
Here's the Druggist who
made up 316 different
prescriptions for him.
Here' the Under
taker who was nady
to bury him.
And here's the thins that Cured him, and
will Cure you.
Rogers' Royal Nervine
Prevents as well as Cures Disease.
Gives Easy Childbirth.
Insures Stron g. Healthy Children.
Produces Sweet Sleep.
Is a Certain Remedy for Dyspepsia.
Contains no Narcotic.
Prevents Kidney Disease and Consumption.
Produces good Appetitaand Perfect Digestion.
Clears the Brain and Relieves Strain.
It Is what you need and costs but tl 00.
Every Druggist Sells It.
THE CREAT ENCLISH REMEDY.
For Bilious and Nenrous Disorders.
"Wortb a Guinea a Box" But sola
for 25 cents,
BT ALL DRUGGISTS.
THE M08T MARVELOUS OF ALL
Is the Pure Eight-Year-Old Export Gucken
Innocent and harmless, and always reliable
when a pure, good, old, well-matured whisky Is
required. Sold only by Jos. Fleming & Son,
412 Market St., in full quarts SI 00. or six for
$5 00, where yon will also find the largest and
most complete stock of ,
, PURE CALIFORNIA WINES
to be f onnd in the two cities. These wines are
of excellent quality and are spld at popular
prices. Suited to the masses and bound to
please all who love good, pure wine. Full
quarts, SO cents, or SS 00 per dozen.
Mail orders solicited and shipped promptly.
JOS. FLEMING & SON,
DRUGGISTS. PITTSBURG, PA.
In original bottles, direct importation from his
vineyards in the Tokay district ( Hungary), the
Pnrest and. BestjDessert Wines in tbe world,
now obtainable at reasonable nrices from the
Inquiries for terms solicited from wine
H. A. WOLF & SON.
W. H. HOLMES & SON.
JOS A. FLEMING A SON,
KLEINONDLINGER A CO,
AT HARRIS' DRUG CO.
Is a relief and sure cure for
the Urinary Organs, Gravel
and Cnronlc Catarrh of the
The Swiss Stomaoh Bitters
are a sure cure for Dyspepsia,
Liver Comnlalnt ftnd ererr
Teabe MARE species of Indigestion.
Wild Cherry Tonic, tbe most popular prepar
ation for enre of Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis and
Either of the above. 81 oer bottle, or 16 for J6.
If your druggist does not handle these goodi.
writAtn WM. S1. ZrTETJVER. HaU, Mff.. I
Here is the Man. Here Is tbe Photo of the
29th Doctor he Consulted
an i maim r
Wg i ww m m
M ssn MS MS M
oo8-71ixxa.y --. PtttsjHBfc Pa. JiiiTisssjir, Ji,S.mi "
THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
Ladies, Misses and Children.
We are running our workroom steadily
on the above goods, producing handsome
and unique effects in all the leading fabrics,
both woolen and silk. We rarely ever make
two suits the same, so that ladies buying
from ns do tiof obtain factory styles, but are
equal in.elegance and in design, trimming
and workmanship to those made to order by
the most fashionable modistes.
Ladies who will do. us the favor of an ex
amination will at once discover that the
whole tout en sembleof our suits is entirely
different from those offered in ordinary; suit
departments, while the prices are sever
higher, and, in most cases, considerably less.
We make no charge.for alterations.
We desire to call particular attention to
the fact, that nowhere else in this city can
there be found such an extensive assortment
of Misses' and Children's made-up suits. It
will be interesting to mothers to look
through this department and see the very
cute and nobby styles which will-interest
and please them.
Before deciding 'that you can't get any
thing nice made up for vour little girl, and
WILL HAVE TO MAKE IT, we would
ask. as a favor, that von come to this de
partment and look through OUR styles of
Children's Suits. Nor is it necessary in or
der to obtain handsome styles that yon
should pay fancy prices.
Perfect little beauties, all shades and colors,
in ALL-SILK SUBAH COMBINA
TIONS, AT $20 DOWN to $15. Striking
results in Wool and Silk Combinations, all
colors and in quite.a variety of designs.
JLT $15 JDOW1T TO $10,
Children's Suits that are just as choice in
design and workmanship, made of less ex
AT $12 JOOWITTO $6,
A. very large line of Misses Suits, including-'
not only all the plain colors, but a compre
hensive line of Plaids, Stripes and Novelty
AT $5DOW2T TO $3,
An excellent assortment of Misses' Suits,
well and neatly made, from good, strong
and durable materials, just the thing for
AT $3 DOTF2T TO $1 BO,
Cashmere, Cloth and Combination One
piece Suits. These loos; well, are all right
for wear and much better than the price in
dicates. Please note, we have all sizes in the above
Snits, from Iff years down to 2 years. .
N. K-We are reliably informed by persons who have been tbxousbJ
the leading Suit Departments of both New York and Brooklyn, that
they did not see as good a line of Ladles' Suits as can be obtained ia1
THE PEOPLE'S STORE, Pittsburg.
CAMPBELL & DICK,
Freemasons' Hall, Fifth Avenue.
ROSENBAOT & C0.'S
RIGHT KIND OF GOODS. RIGHT PRIGESi
Complete Stock in
FURS OF ALL KINDS5
Mnffa of real Astraoaan, real Seal, real
Capes, Stoles or Boas to match, in the newest shapes. Every quality of French Sea!,Vj
Nutria, Baccoon, Coney, Mountain Lynx, etc. The nicest satin-lined Hare Muffin thoi'3
city at out. unoicest lines oi misses ana unuaren s .cars in tne city, eitner in single'
znnfis or pelerines to match. Children's Muf& with large capes ia Chinchilla, Angor
and Seal, just arrived.
FOB TBIMMINGS Any Mnd of Furs by the yard from 18o to fS. White Thibet
and "White and Colored Swansdown Trimmings;
Van Dyke and Directoire Buckings, wide
Cuffs in van Dyke and Oriental Laces. Embroidered Mull Ties and newest patterns
Silt Windsors. .Exquisite line of Hand-ran
fichus from 60s to $15. Beal Point and Dnchesse Lace Handkerchiefs.
Four to 20-bntton lengths Suede and Glace
lot of soft Kid Gloves at 50c, worth 75c Beal
$1 50. Five-hook Foster Lacings, 89c, $1. $1
$lj50, $1 75 and $3. Lined Silk and Cashmere
and misses, wool and Silk Mittens for infants, misses and ladles.
Cloaks and Wraps.
New goods every day. Latest styles in
jacsets. iieganc oeai .riusn uacicets, Dest satin lining, $s -a, fS 95; 99,75, fll 45 and.
up. Lister's Seal Flush and Sacqaes, best satin lining, chamois pockets, $15 75, US 75,
fl8 75, worth fully ?20, $25 an3 30. Finer qualities np to $40. Over lf0 styles Infants
Short and Long Cloaks in Cashmere, plain and fancy Eiderdown undf FajacyFlanneli
IMITT iT .TTTJERTSr.
All the special shapes in Hats and Frames. High noTelUes in Trimmings ittif
Trimmed Hats and Bonnets.
510, 512,514 MARKET ST. AND 27 FIFTH AVENUE.
F. S. 'We continue to donate a SS Encvclocedia with cra tm r.Mi....
AN ORDINANOE-AUTHORlZING THE
construction of a sewer on Wallmgford
street from Bidwell street to Neville street.
Section I Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by tbe authority of the same. That the
Chief of the Department of Public Works be
and Is hereby authorized and directed to ad
vertise In accordance with the acts of Assem
bly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and
the ordinances ot the said city of Pittsburg re
lating thereto and regulating the same for pro
posals for the construction oi a pipe sewer IS
Inches in diameter on Wallingford street, frem
Bidwell street to a connection with A sewer on
Neville street, the contract therefor to be let In
tbe manner directed by tbe sala acts of
Assembly and ordinances. Tbe cost- and ex
pense of tbu same to be assessed and collected
In accordance with the provisions o an act of
tbe Assembly of the Commonwealth of Penn
sylvania entitled "An act relating to streets and
sewers In cities of the second class," approved
the 16th day of May. A, D. 1889.
Sections That any ordinance or part of or
dinance conflicting with the pro-risuins of this
ordinance be and the same is hereby repealed
so far as the same affects this ordinance.
Ordained and enacted Into a law in Councils
this 28th day of October. A. D. 1888.
H; P. FORD, President of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEFPARD. Cleric of Select
Council. W. A. MAUEK President of Com
mon Cnnncil pro tern. Attest: GJSQ. BOOTH,
ClerL of Common Council.
Mayor's 0ce. October 31, 1888. Approved:
WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. - Attcvrt: ROBERT
Ttrinnrrinil tr fll itlitttunn Une THi 7
FEW PRICES OX SUnS
Simply to COnvev an idea. Tn realiza thai
full amount of stock, it would bo Deceuary
to come and see them. --
IT C7C HaiaMm8 effects Jn SmeS&i
the latest Parisian idea,. ' .-W-Mfii
T rCn -a- beautifnl Una at Silk-' 1
HI BUU Suits, plain and combination''
Lin black and colored FAILLES. AB
MUEES, SKADAMES, GE03 GBAIN3!
and SUBAH8. i to u jw
IT Cft ? 130-Silk iSuiU,4
H I, fTU very handsomely designed,?
bat less elaborately trimmed.
IT' C0K B1ckai"J Colored SilkSnUf,' ' ife.
Ill 3Z3 well and neatly made. TetjijS
mes irooax. maeea. lar inn mnw. . . t o
IT C1C & lin9 of. Colored Silk flalSi.
fll J) ID that are indeed remarkable xii
-value. -- -"";
1. Jt A .
We desire particularly to impress upon" '
the readers of this advertisement, that every,
suit we offer is well made, no matter what "
the price may be. No slop work here. "?"
MOTHERS will please notice that for
children from 2 years or under, Cloaks.
Dresses, Carrying Dresses and every possi-
ble requirement In Dry Goods necessary
for the latest arrival, can be found la
great abundance and variety in our Under-;
wear uepartment. - -
IT CQC and 30 Elegant styles la
HI JOu wool fabrics, trimmedinPas-1
semen terie, etc, and also with silk combina-i
tion. Very choice. , jj."
Fine French Soyal and Biarj
retz Whip Cords.-in alrthat
leading snades, combined with soft, silk;
fabrics, which makes a rich and beautiful
suit. . -
IT COfl CIotI' Cashmere Bobety ia
n I 4IZU other plain and fancy mate
rials, suits that are uselnl as well as orna
IT fir 12.510. J8 and $8 50 Lanrai
HI 9Ju, lines of good, well-made and?
iiMi-imuij qui is, gooa ior street or nousa.,
wear, and while not as rich as some of thai
higher-priced goods, will be found to look
well, fit well, and give satisfaction to tha
buyer. Be sure to come and get one.
LADIES' MOUBNING GOODS always
Beaver, real Uonkey, real lynx all'iritHI
and narrow, cream and black Collars and
Mattellassa and Spanish Guipure Scarfs'
Kid Gloves, in evening shades. A-1
French Kid, tan shades, 75c, worth i
50; seven-hook Foster Lacings, fl, tb:
Gloves, lined Fur-top Gloves .for
Empire and Directoirej Newmarkei and
AN ORDINANCEAUTHORIZING THij
construction of a boardwalk on Industry
bugbs uui juunjwn avenue to.Amanojk.
Section 1-Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg In Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and It is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same. That"
the Chief of the Department of Public works
be and Is hereby authorised and directed to sd
vertise. In aceardAnrA wfh .vA .m. ., iuuw
bly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and!
. . ui mo biu cny ot jrinsonru ro
uting thereto and regulating the same, for pr,
posals for the construction of a boardwalk omr
Amanda afreet, the contract therefor :
lw iet in tne manner directed by the saM
acts of Assembly and ordinances. The cost
and expense of the same to be assessed.
and collected in accordance with the provision v
of an act bf Assembly of the Commonwealtk
of Pennsylvania entitled "An act relating to
streets and sewers ia cities of the second class
approved the Mth day of May, A. D. 18881
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of or, "
dinanceconaJctiBgwith the provisions of thl.
v.HHMVfiaw0 nMa IMO a&IUO iS limsw ..film Yi
so far as the same affects this ordinance. '?,
omalaed and enacted into a lawtaCooaesM
taw awn day of October, A. D. 1SSB. . .'5
H. P. FORD, President or Select CoitneK.'
Attest: ura. HHiiFFAKi' iierx oi oH
Council. W. A. MAGEE. President of C
mon Council pro tern. Attest: GEO. BOOT:
Clerk of Pnmmnn rtannrtl.
M&vnr rutiu rbtr,hrS1 UBL
WW UjiTTATT.rNr W.m. at,.'
Aasmsnt .stayers uienv
" BM--Ma.T aaaa
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b"aMr ' I
tiMnh'r ?- i'1iilit1iilfi-fi"ra ' -. J&M3ijgflljJUHH