Newspaper Page Text
WFv? -TT W1SSP "
' ITT .
felie Internal Beyenne Collect
or Guns for Honors.
THE MATOEALTY LISTS
fc.'Entered by the Aggressive Council
man From the 19th.
A STIRRING SITUATION FOEEGAST
A sensation was caused in the field of
local politics by the whispered announce
ment on the streets yesterday that Hon. S.
D. Warmcastle, Collector of Internal Reve
nue, had definitely decided to become a can
- didate for the position of Mayor of Pitts
burg. "While there are many who were inclined
to loos: upon the candidacy as a matter of
mere gossip, it was definitely ascertained
upon reliable authority that Mr. "Warm
castle had recently not only stated that he
would enter the lists, but that he only did
bo in the firm belief that he could make a
winning fight. Mr. "Warmcastle was out of
town yesterday, and will not return until
to-morrow. In his absence one of his near
friends gave the facta in the matter, as fol
lows: "Several of Mr. "Warmcastle's intimate
friends have long known of his ambition to
make the race for the Mayoralty. His
Councilmanic races have all been brilliant,
and his record requires no reproduction.
He has been the head and front of the Inde
pendents in Council, and his re-election last
spring against a most vigorous opposition
showed him to possess peculiar strength
before the people of his own locality. He
would make things lively in the race."
"But how about the handsome Federal
appointment he now holds?" was asked.
THERE IS NO COXFLICTKW.
"He has bad the question looked up and
has satisfied himselt that he can make the
canvass for the Mayoralty without inter
ference with his official position, and would
not be required to resign the Eevenue Col
lectorship until his election as Mayor was
"There is a difference in salaries, is there
"Oh, yes. The Eevenue Office pays him,
I believe, $4,500 a year, with a tenure of
office perhaps unlimited, unless there should
be a change in administration from Repub
lican to Democratic The Mayor's salary
is $7,000 per annum with a three years' term.
The latter is quite desirable, especially as
the Mayor has so little to do under the new
charter. But, aside frdm the monetary re
sults', Mr. "Warmcastle is a man of consider
able ambition, and under the present politi
cal conditions his nomination and election
wonld be not only a feather, but a whole
bald-beaded eagle, in his cap. He is natur
ally aggressive, and a fight of such pro
portions would suit him right down to the
BEADY FOB THE QUESTION.
"It is certain that when the matter was
broached to him recently by some friends
his answer was so promptly given as to con
vey the impression that the possibilities ot
such a canvass had been a subject of more
than recent consideration. Mr. "Warm
castle comes ot one of the oldest Pittsburg
families, and enjoys a social prestige which
would certainly enter into the fight as a pow
erful iactor. Those of Pittsburg's buslifcss
men who backed him for the Federal ofiice
he now holds, are understood to be heartily
in accord with his present plans and aspira
tions, and he has among the danger ele
ment of city Bepublicans a very strong fol
lowing. HE'D MAKE THINGS LIVELY.
"Mr. "Warmcastle is no novice in politics,
either. He has several times had Council
manic fights of great magnitude on his
hands, and has always managed to squeeze
through where men of less practical ability
and adroitness woull have been defeated.
One of his opponents, a wealthy contractor,
actually complimented him after last
spring's election by saying to him: 'Sam,
you make me more trouble than anyone in
Pittsburg politics. It is understood, I
think, that Mr. "Warmcastle would receive
powerful aid from several gentlemen who
have heretofore dabbled mainly in State
politics. The next Mayoralty struggle will
be the liveliest ever carried on in this city."
WHAT AN OPPONENT SAYS.
A veteran politician, who is usually
"ferninst" Mr. Warmcastle, said last night:
"This possibility is extrcmelyinteresting. It
has been understood, as a matter of course,
that Judge John H. Bailey would be the
Democratic nominee. The Democrats of
the city came within One of placing his
candidacy squarely before the people when
tbey indorsed Judge Collier and nominated
Dick Johnston. It is so unanimously con
ceded that there seems to be nd question of
.Judge Bailey's candidacy. Until now no
other prominent Republican has been men
tioned for the mayoralty but Mr. H. I.
Gourley, whose candidacy enjoys the
countenance of C. L. Magee, Esq., William
Flinn and other leaders. Whether Mr.
"Warmcastle will be able to capture the
nominating convention or not is an open
HE MIGHT BOLT TUX CONVENTION.
"But he is just the man to go into the
canvass upon an independent basis if beaten
in the regular convention. In fact such an
outcome would not surprise me in the least.
It would be Tammany Hall, the County
Democracy and the Bepublicans exactly re
versed in this county. "Whether a three
cornered contest would elect Judge Bailey,
would also be a matter for active specula
tion. At all events the announcement of
Mr. "Warmcastle's candidacy will set a
whole lot oC people to thinking. I guess
there are lively times ahead in old Alle
gheny." irS A GREAT II0WLEK.
The Stenbenvtlle Pike Delated With Oil
From the Davis Well.
John M. Patterson is in luck again.
Early yesterday morning, so early that the
moon hadn't yet abdicated, the driller of
the well on the John Davis farm, on the
Steubehville pike, a mile south of the Ar-buckle-Jamison
gusher, thought he smelt
petroleum very strongly. Scarce had his
nostrils been apprised, when all bis other
senses were awakened by a spurt of grease
which nearly drowned him and went high
over the derriok.
She hissed and groaned like a geyser for a
time, but finally the men got her capped,
and yesterday the pipe line men went to
work to stop the waste as quickly as possi
ble, as the oil was flowing luriously down
the hillside and spoiling the fishing in
Mr. Scully, of the Diamond National
Bank, points to this well as further evi
dence that the drill is the only definite au
thority on the subject of oil belts. Fortunes
have Been spent in the vicinity of the Ar-buckle-Jamison
and the Davis well, and
the territory six weeks ago was condemned;
now it is beginning to be rated in import
ance with Thorn creek. The Arbuckle
Jamison shows no signs of discouragement.
She responds with increased fervor every
time she is agitated.
A Small Fire In a Central Place.
The alarm from station No. 23 at 10.20
last night was caused by a slight blaze in
establishment of the "Welsbach Incandescent
Lighting Company, in the Penn building,
on Penn avenue. The globe of a test lamp
had broken, and the woodwork was set on
'fire. The blaze was extinguished with a
VBabcock" with bat slight damage.-
P. .' B. MATTERS EXPLAINED.
Wnll Will In Fntnre bo the Transfer Stn.
tlon lor tho P., V. & C. A Talk With
There is no foundation for the rumor cur
rent in financial circles yesterday, to the
effect that the Pennsylvania Bailroad con
templated abolishing its shops at East Lib
erty, and, as well, had in view the removal
of the stock sale yards to some other lo
cality. Superintendent Pitcairn was called upon
and informed that the rumor received more
or less credence uptowh, and was asked to
affirm or deny it. He said that the first in
timation he had of any such proposed action
on the part of his company was what he
had just been told. Mr. Pitcairn stated
that there was no truth in the story.
"What probably occasioned speculation in
the matter was the action of the company in
arranging for a removal from the Pittsburg
yards of the transfer station to "Walls sta
tion; all freight arriving over the Pitts
burg, Virginia and Charleston road being
at present transferred in the Pittsburg
yards. Eorthis purpose the company is
extending its four-track road from Brlnton
to Walls, and for a year past has been build
ing extensive shops and sheds at the latter
station. This step is deemed necessary from
the circumscribed area of the Pittsburg
yards and the yearly increasing volnme of
traffic which has to be bandied. It was
learned that instead of the East Liberty and
Torrens shops going into disuse in conse
quence of the removal of the transfer -station,
that it was probable the company
would find it necessary to put the shops at
these stations into yet more extended use.
The amount of money proposed to be ex
tended in this direction will exceed $1,000,
000. MISS CUSACK IN DETK0IT.
The Hub of Keomare Will Lecture In the
City of the Straits.
Miss Cusack, the "Nun of Kenmare,"
left yesterday for Detroit, her stay in this
city having been successful financially. She
realized quite a handsome sum from her
lecture receipts and the sale of her litera
ture. Father Murphy, whose visit to the "'Nun"
was said to have brought upon him the dis
pleasure of his superiors, was interviewed in
Baltimore yesterday in regard to his action.
He stated that his visit was actuated by a
desire to reconvert Miss Cusack. Bishop
Fhelan stated that while he considered
Father Murphy's visit injudicious, no cen
sure would be made under the circum
stances. A rumor that the Catholic Church pos
sessed stock in Freemasons' Hall is denied
by the trustees of that institution. The
prospective removal of the ban o f the church
against secret orders gives much pleasure to
local members of the Catholic Church.
THE! TAKE EXCEPTIONS.
Plen.ant Valley OfflcInU Mildly Deny
The officials of the Pleasant Valley Bail
way take exceptions to the statements of
Commodore Kountz, as published in yester
day's Dispatch. Commodore Kountz, in
talking to the reporter, said that the Pleas
ant Vallev line had issued bonds to the
amount ot $1,000,000.
This is denied by the road's officials, who
say that their total bond issue was but S00,
000, of which $75,000 was transferred to the
Fidelity Title and Trust Company, with
which to take up a former issue at maturity.
This would leave an additional issue of but
$225,000. This money is being used to -eon-vert
the lines into an electric line, and
President Henry says that when the altera
tions are completed the Pleasant Valley
will have one of the best equipped Systems
of rapid transit in the country.
I0DNO GIKLS AS C1GAE MAKERS.
Skilled Worker Say They Should Serve a
The cigar makers are making strong ob
jections to the increasing employment of
young girls in the capacity of finished
workers by the Union American Cigar Com
pany. "Under the trade regulations the
girls must servo an apprenticeship of one
year at certain Wages, but the finished
workers claim that they cannot learn the
business in the time.
They obiect to the firm employing so
many, and thus prevent skilled workers
from obtaining full employment. Action
on the matter is being considered.
HITHER AND THITHER.
Movement! of Plltsburscrs and Other of
Russell Harrison passed through the
City last night. He was on his way from Mon
tana to Washington, ho said, to visit his mother.
He remarked that he would Spend one day In
the Capital. Mr. Harrison did not seem over
whelmed with delight at the way the elections
had gone in Montana and could not forgive the
fates for sending the new State a democratic
Governor. About political affairs in this and
neighboring States he knew only what he
learned lrom the press. He protested bis utter
ignorance as to the causes which overthrew the
Republican hopes in Ohio. In short Mr. Har
rison was quite devoid of opinion on all the
public questions ot the dav.
J. "W. Huidekoper, a brother of ex
potmaster of Philadelphia, General L C.
Huidekoper, and at present acting as receiver
for the Pittsburg, bhenango and Lake Brie
road; A. C. Huidekoper. of MeadviUe; E. 8.
Templeton, of Oreenville, attorney for the
road; I. T. Blair, general manager; R. B. Mur
ray, attorney for the bondholders, and Solon
Burpess, of Cleveland, ono of the bondholders
of the road, are staylne at the Anderson. The
affairs of the road will come up on a motion
before Jndge Acheson.
Governor Francis, of Missouri, traveled
on from St. Louis to Washington last night
He was accompanied by C. C. Jones, of the St.
Louis Republican, The object of their visit to
the capital is to establish headquarters there
for the prosecution of their efforts to Secure
the World's Fair for their city. Five million
dollars has already been subscribed, and the
total could soon be brought up to 8,000,000.
The Governor said that the State would send a
solid Democratic delegation to Congress next
Pittshnrgers will remember Bev. Charles
T. Steck, who was pastor of the English Lu
theran church in this city about five years ago.
He left here about that time, and it was ru
mored that he intended to go on the stage. He
has just been appointed pastor of the church
at Sbamokin, Pa. At the last election he was
a candidatb for Congress from the Williams
port district, bat was defeated.
Andrew Carnagie has been interviewed
In New York npon the chances of bis devoting
the library $750,000 to a public park in Pitts
burg. He says emphatically that the money
.will not be diverted from the free library pur
poses. It will be noticed that it is now univer
sally admitted that the free library scheme will
enlist 57o0,00U, widely discredited as The Dis
patch's exclusive publication of that fact was
at the time.
Senor Jose Cavellos, a hidalgo of Vera
Cruz, Mexico, is in the city looking around in
the line of machinery applicable to the uses of
silver mining. The Senor believes that at no
distant day gas and od will be developed In the
vicinity of Vera Cruz. Bearing this In mind,
the gentleman will foreclose his attention upon
natural gas and facilities hereabouts.
E. J. Bier, L H. Sperber and S. S.
Miller, all of the Pennsylvania Bailroad, were
yesterday promoted to the rank of conductor.
Mr. Sperber goes to Monnt Pleasant.
Ex-Senator William H. Dill, the prom
inent Democratic politician of Clearfield
county, is a guest at the Monongahela.
Ex-Solicitor General George A. JenkS
was a passenger from his home at Brookville
to Boston last night.
C. L. Magee went to Philadelphia last
night on private business.
Music makes long evenings pass quickly
and pleasantly. Violins, flutes, mandolins,
uitars, zithers, concertinas and musical
oies are sold for less than half price at N.
jGallinger'a, HOG and 1200 Penn ave. Xbsu"
The Modest Councilman Presents Mrs.
HE DISCLAIMS AN ACTIVE SHARE
The Park Committee Formally Becelves
INTERESTING DETAILS OP THE AFPAIE
Tne Schenley Park was the theme of dis
'cussion in all quarters of the city yesterday,
and Mrs. Schenley's generosity with the en
ergetic work of Chief Bigelowof the Depart
ment of Public "Works and B. B. Carnahan
were alike the subjects of commendation.
The residents of -the Twenty-second ward
walked the streets with a more erect air and
sprightly step, feeling some three inches
taller in spite of the depressing condition of
the atmosphere as who should say "We are
the park people."
At the meeting of the Park Council Com
mittee called for yesterday afternoon with
some mysterious preliminaries Chief Bige
low and A. T. Keating were first Oil
the scene, and, as they filed into
City Attorney Moreland's office, said
they had doubts whether the meeting would
be an bpen one or not. "W. A. Magee was
the next arrival, and, held up by the report
ers, declared upon entering the room
that he was in favor of free speech, a tree
press and everything else. Councilman Mc
Gnnnegle also was in favor of an open meet
ing, while Mr. Carnahan, who, with a dig
nity befitting the bearer of so noble a gift,
entered last, favored due publicity. The
members of the committee, however, like
the elements of an experiment in chemical
affinity, changed their nature altogether
when they were mixed, and immediately
became secretive. The door was locked and
for three-quarters of an hour the proceed
ings were of an executive nature.
IN SOLEMN SESSION.
"When the doors were thrown open the
committee was discovered within, Mr. Keat
ing presiding. Chief Bigelow opened the
proceedings by saying that too much could
not be said of Mr. Carnahan's exertions in
behalf of the city, and that next to Mrs.
Schenley, he deserved the credit for obtain
ing the royal gift. Mr. Bigelow continned
that the public bad no idea of the amount of
opposition which had to be overcome, and
from people, he said, who were supposed to
have the good of the city more at heart The
journey which Mr. Carnahan took, starting
at midnight on a few moments' notice, in
order to be on hand and meet the opposition
face to face, before Mrs. Schenley, and the
firm stand he took and maintained in the
matter, were commended, and as they de
served to be, were crowned with success.
MB. CABNAHAS BLUSHED.
Mr. Carnahan, with a modest blush, dis
claimed any credit, saying he had only done
his duty in the matter, and then proceeded
to give at length the proceedings leading up
to the grant. He tola of how, in 1872, Mrs.
Schenley had offered the city 185 acres of
the tract for a park, but she had received
no reply from the city, and always wondered
why. He supposed that it was because of
the panic of the following year that the
city had too many other matters to attend to
to think of the offer. Again in 1880 Mrs.
Schenley had been spoken to in regard to
donating a park, and again she enthusi
astically expressed her willingness and de
sire to give the cltv enough land for a park.
"When the Park Committee was appointed
last July Mr. Carnahan, as attorney for
Mrs. Schenley's estate, was asked if he
thought she would renew her offer of 1872.
He said he thought she would, and the
matter Was published in the morning papers
nextvddy. Mr. Carnahan sent her a copy of
a morning paper containing the meeting Of
the committee, and made no comments upon
it 16 her: hut in August he got a private let
ter fronx her, iii which she spoke of the
Mt Airy park project as one very dear to
her, and said she would be very glad to
give at least part of the tract to the city for
On answering this letter Mr. Carnahan
sent Mrs. Schenley a topographical map of
the tract, which had been prepared at the
expense of much time and trouble by Mr.
Bigelow and his employes, showing the
exact amount ot land and its features. Ac
companying the map Mr. Carnahan sent a
letter showing the advantage of having the
whole tract included in 4the park, as the
ward in which it is located is the largest in
the city, and its area is equal to that of the
entire first fifteen wards of the city. Other
points were brought out in connection with
the matter, together with some legal advice
on what Mr. Carnahan thought Mrs. Schen
ley should do.
MORE THAN SHE COULD AFFORD.
In her reply Mrs. .Schenley, said she
thought the 379 acres in the tract was more
than she could give, but left Mr. Carnahan
to do as he thought best The survey of the
land was very difficult, owing to the disap
pearance of the landmarks, and to this ob
stacle is due six or seven -weeks' delay in
getting the matter settled. After the survey
was completed, however, Mr. Carnahan
made out a deed for 300 acres of the land,
and after writing a letter to Mrs. Schenley
statingthe proposition he would advise, and
which was the one accepted by her, he mailed
it on October 10 for her approval and signa
ture. But that night be was informed of
the efforts being made by the real esttte syn
dicate here to defeat the plans of the city,
and he deemed it best to see the lady person
ally. He took the same train andthe same
vessel that carried his communication to
"When he visited Mrs. Schenley he found
her fully determined to keep to her purpose
of donating a park to the city. She accorded
fully with his view of the matter, and de
clined to listen to any discussion of it by
the ambassador of the anti-park syndicate In
THE DEED FOBJIALLT PIJESETED.
At the conclusion of his explanation Mr.
Carnahan, in the name of his client, Mrs.
Schenley, presented to the committee on
behalf of the city the deed to the 300 acres,
more or less, which he thought was rather
more than less by ten acres. The deed was
signed and witnessed by John C. New,
Consul General of the United States at
London, and Oliver B. Johnson. The read
ing of the deed, dated October 30, by George
Sheppard, City Clerk, followed.
Mr. Carnahan after the reading called
attention to the clause which was inserted
naming the place Schenley Park. This he
said was his own, as Mrs. Schenley never
asked or desired such recognition. He
thought that it would be a graceful act on
the pait of the city to perpetuate the name
of its benefactress by conferring it upon the
B. P. McGonnegle then moved that a
special meeting of Councils be called for to
morrow (Friday) afternoon at 2.30 to con
sider the acceptance of the t park property
and for other purposes. This motion pre
vailed, and the City Cleik at ouce gave in
structions for the notification of council
men. The clerk then read the option placing
the remaining 100 acres of the Mt Airey
property at the disposal of the city at the
rate of $1,250 per acre, the whole, $125,000,
to be paid within two years. The terms
were that 60 per cent of the amount should
be paid before May 1, 1890, and the remain
ing moiety before May 1, 1891, the option to
be exercised before March, 1890.
THE CITr AS A CUSTOMER.
Mr. Carnahan here explained that Mrs.
Schenley did not desire to sell this property
to any but the city, neither ah individual
nor a corporation, and the valuation placed
upon the property was that assessed before
it had been enhanced by the donation of the
park. He produced the two offers by
Messrs. Black and Baird. specified in yes
terday's Dispatch, and showed that the
property" to-day could be sold for 53,000 per
Another noint Lo which Mi1. Carnahan
wished to call attention was that in the
!DHE PJTTSBUE(J IDISPATCH, THTmSDAY, NOVEMBER- -
died, as' in all the' legal documents Mrs.
Schenlevhasrecentlyexecuted, she describes
herself as "MaryE, Schenley, a native ot
the TJnlted Stages." This, he said, showed
that the lady was loyal to her country, and
without wishing to be offensively obtrusive
in her national assertion -while In England,
at the feame time she preserves her American
Mr. Carnahan farther explained thatwheh
conferring with Mrs. Schenley about the
park he had suggested to her that as she
had paid nearly $10,000 taxes for the current
year on the tract, and as the year was not
yet completed, it would be a good plan to
so condition the gift that the city should ap
propriate balf that amount toward the im
mediate improvement of the park. But to
this the magnanimous lady objected, Baying
she had no doubt the city would not be in
the least backward in appropriating all the
money necessary to beautify the place as
soon as possible.
Mr. Magee moved that Mr. Keating be
authorized and instructed to draw up two
sets of resolntions, one accepting the dona
tion of the park and the name, and the other
recommending the purchase of the 100 acres
to Councils. This motion was agreed to,
and the committee adjourned,
SEQUEL TO A SENSATION.
Ceo. B. Shorts, Who Eloped and Left Hln
Family Destitute, Bnrled Yesterday An
The residents of Manchester were in a
high state of excitement yesterday over a
funeral which took place from the lower end
of Fayette street. Several hundred people
turned ont to observe the funeral cortege,
expecting to witness a tragedy which would
necessitate another funeral.
The tragedy did not materialize, however,
owing to the non-appearance of a would-be
The funeral was that of George B. Shorts,
the well-known ex-manager of the S. S. D.
Thompson band, who eloped with a cousin
of his wife's last winter. In March last
The Dispatch exclusively published an
acconnt of the runaway. Shorts left his
wife and three children in destitute circum
stances, and in his flight forgot to square
accounts with the members of the band for
their services on "Washington's birthday.
His companion in flight was Molhe
Sarver, of Adams street, who
had bien employed in McKinney's bolt
factory. After being away for several
weeks they returned to the city. Shorts
squared his accounts with the band, but re
fused to live with his wife. The latter sued
him, and when the case was tried he was
ordered to pay her $7 per week. Mrs.
Shorts being without money went to live
with her husband's family. In the mean
time her youngest child, who had been ill,
On Halloween Shorts ate a large quantity
of nuts and the next day he became very
sick. He had symptoms of spasms and Dr.
Johnston, one of the oldest practitioners of
Allegheny, was called to attend htm.
Thinking the fruit was the cause of the
trouble, the doctor prescribed accordingly,
bat the patient grew worse. After a lapse
of several days Dr. Johnston called in Dr.
John Dickson, but they could do him no
good and he died on Monday night.
All through his sickness the wife whom he
had deserted tenderly nursed him and did
everything she possibly conld to alleviate
his sufferings. She sat up bight after night
with him.andherdevotionW&smarked. Mol
lie Sarver, the girl Shorts ran away with,
was also much interested in him, but conld
get no information from the family. She
sent to Dr. Johnston, bnt he refused to say
anything about his patienb When Shorts
died Miss Sarver caused the report to be
circulated that she was going to attend the
funeral. One report Was that she had hired
a carriage and would give orders to the
driver to take the first place following the
hearse and preceding the family. This
reached the ears of the latter and they took
steps to prevent the woman from attending
the funeral. Short's father, ft is said, got
into a rage and said he would shoot the'girl
if she was seen in the vicinity of the house
during the funeral services. It is said that
he became so violent at Mis Sarver's con
duct that he had to be locked in a room in
The funeral took place at 2 o'clock yester
day afternoon from the Shorts' family resi
dence, No. 13 F.ivette street. It Was in
charge of Undertaker Lowrie, and there
mains were interred in the tTniondale Cem
etery. The family were on the lookout for
Miss Sarver, but she kept out of the way.
If she attended the funeral she kept herself
concealed, as nothing was seen of her.
About two years ago while attending to a
horse. Shorts was kicked in the abdomen,
and this was the cause of his death. As the
case had baffled the skill of the physicians
they decided to hold an autopsy afler Short's
death. The family also expressed a wish
that this be done and Doctors Johnston and
Dickson made the" examination. It was
found that the Injury received two years ago
was the cause of Shorts' death. His intes
tines were bruised and corded and it was
singular that the man lived as long as he
TWO EAST ENDUES ELOPE.
The Couple Tnko Advantage of the New
Jersey Marriage Laws.
"W. J. "Wilson, a Pennsylvania Bailway
brakeman, and Miss Sadie Atehison, daugh
ter of the well-known contractor, Thomas
Atchison, of Shadyside, are the principals
in an East End elopement story.
The two young people met at a picnic at
Idlewild about a year ago. On September
28 the young girl got the consent of her
parents to visit friends in Philadelphia, but
instead of going to the Quaker City she
went to Jersey City, where she met her lover
and the two were married.
The bride then visited her friends in Phila
delphia, and a few weeks ago she returned
to her home as if frothing unusual had
transpired. "When the secret leaked out her
father forbade her the house, and she packed
her trunk and joined her young husband,
0'HARa'S MEN TO RESUME W0EK.
The Firm Has Yielded an tho Point Involved
fn iho DIspate.
The difficulty between the O'Hara Flint
Glas3 Company and its employes has been
arranged, and the men return to work this
morning. As hinted in .yesterday's Dis
patch the firm did see what they would
do toward a settlement yesterday by sending
for a committee of the men and intimating
their desire of yielding the point involved
in the dispute, namely, as to whether boys
should or should not be employed in the
factory as finishers without receiving fin
The firm has now agreed to employ men
In that capacity as specified tinder the
agreement On learning of the firm's de
cision theShop Committee immediately went
to work to get the men together for a start
Too Free With His Since.
Officer James Coen, of the Third district,
will have a hearing before Alderman Rich
ards this morning on a charge of aggravated
assault and battery, on oath of James Horn.
The prosecutor is 60 years of age, and al
leges that on the evening of October 29, the
ofhcerj while arresting him knocked the old
man down with his billy ana used undue
force in performing his duty.
LOCAL ITEMS. LIMITED.
Incidents of a Dny Id Two Cities Condensed
for Ready Rcadlns.
A. UcWhobt sit, special policeman In the
saloon of Mrs. Kate Louis, at No. 3o43 Butler
street, was tried before Alderman McKenna
yesterday, charged with assault and battery on
John Levine. Be ejected Levme from, the
saloon last Friday evening because ha ret used
to pay for nine drinks. The defendant Vas dis
The Protestant Home for Incurables, erected
through the generosity of the lata, JIlss Jane
If olraei". will probably bo enlarged next xpring.
Th hfiilrimfr is said to. have becofno too sm'ifl
for, the purpose for which it was Intehueu, . I
Autler County Peddler Sell Arti
TAB WHOLE BOUTflSIDE tfGtiSlTEf).
The Stamp of the Chicken Blown in the
EGGED ON TO kS AUTOPSY
Pew of the fanny egg stories told in books
Will compare favorably with the one that
came from the Southside last night. Mrs.
John Beltb, who keeps a hoarding house at
2102 Carson street, purchased 12 dozen of
eggs on Tuesday from a Butler county ped
dler, for which she paid the sum of 20 cents
per dozen. Thejtwore a bright, fresh ap
pearance, and Mrs. Beith congratulated her
self at having secured a good bargain.
yesterday morning one of the boarders,
who is fond 6f eggs in their raw state, de
voured one of them. It was not long until
he said he felt something wrong. Mrs.
Beith had fried eggs for breakfast yesterday
morning. The boarders didn't complain,
but the expression on their faces indicated
their thoughts. Two or three of the board
ers who carry their dianers to their work
had boiled eggs for dinner. Somehow they
did not care much for eggs yesterday. Eggs
This puzzled Mrs. Beith and she began, to
examine the eggs, and she suddenly made
lip her mind that the eggs were artificial.
She had read in a magazine some years ago
that an invention for making eggs bad been
produced, and she was positive she had been
AS EXPEET ANALYSIS.
She took a dozen of the eggs to Dr. Am
holt As soon as the physician saw them
he said they were manufactured, Bnt they
were so perfect. They were well formed
and had the appearance of being of about
three species. On many of them was blown
the stamp of the chicken who laid them
which added to their natural appearance.
Mechanical ingenuity had t certainly done
all it could do in the formation of the eggs.
"While the physician was satisfied that the
eggs were not real hen eggs, he felt it was
too much to ask the public to accept the
statement as being true.
Some bf the eggs were taken to the South
side Hospital where they were examined by
three or four members of the medical staffi
It was unanimously agreed that they were
A CHEMICAL EdOSERTIOH.
One was analyzed. The y61k seemed to
be formed of carrots or a similar colored
vegetable, with some gummy substance
around it. The shells were apparently made
by grinding up old shells, and after mixing
them up forming them into a new Shell.
The substance surrounding the volks was of
a salty characterand was not like albumen,
except in color.
The man who ate the raw one yesterday
morning is one of the firemen at No, 12
engine house. He said last night that he
has eaten & good many raw eggs, but he
never before swallowed one that had such a
tough yolk. Dr. MUndorf spent half an
hour last night in attempting to beat One of
them into a froth, but after exhausting his
strength, handed the beater to a fellow mem
ber of the staff. An effort was then made
to fry one of the eggs, bnt without success.
The yolk got hard without cooking, and the
albumen, or, more properly speaking, what
was supposed to be albumen, remained in
its original state.
Mrs. Beith. never saw the man before
from whom she purchased the eggs, and she
never expects to see him again. It is very
evident that he did not expect to ever see
her again when he sold her the eggs.
WILL N0TADYAN0E. 'II
Iron ntid Steel Rate Only Will Go Vp on the
George E. McCague, General Agent of
the Lake Shore and Michigan Southern
Bailroad in this city, returned yesterday
from Chicago where he went to attend the
meeting of the Central Traffic Association.
The most important business transacted at
the meeting was an agreement not to ad
Vance the rates on pig iron, wire rods, etc.
The advance was included in the general
advance in rates to take effect on
the 18th inst. Under the agree
ment made at the meeting
the advance will apply on iron and steel
products only. Pig iron, Spiegel eisen,
muck bar, iron and steel billets and blooms,
scrap iron and steel, borings, old car wheels
and axles, wire rods, mill cinder, scale and
ekelp iron, etc., will remain the same as at
present to and trom all points. A number
of the agents present wanted to make the
advance, bat there was a fight against it.
Several votes were taken on the matter, bnt
as a unanimods action for the change could
not be secured, the rates were not increased.
Those who objected to the change said the
condition of the business would not warrant
it. They stated that althongh the prices of
raw materials had advanced a few points,
the increase did not warrant a change in the
BfllPMESTS OF C0EE EASIEE.
Thero Were 6,780 Cars Forwarded Dnr
Ins the Fast Weeb.
Shipments of coke are getting freer In the
Connellsville region. The deliveries for the
past week were the biggest on record, reach
ing the total of 6,760 cars, distributed as;
followsi To points west of Pittsburg, 3,760
to Pittsburg and river points.1,000, and east
of Connellsville, 1.430 cars. This Increase
is due to a better supply of cars, Two hun
dred new Bainey cars are now in Operation,
and the 800 purchased by the McClure Com
pany are making their way to the district.
The Illinois Steel Company are buildng 400
cars and have leased 200 stock cars from the
Atchison, Topeka and Santa Pe road.
During the week ending last Saturday
there were 13,963 ovens in operation and
233 idle, as against 13,673 and 259 during
the preceding week. The total production
for the last month amounted to 600,621 tons.
Fine Decorative Work.
Mr. Philip Hiss, of the P. Hanson Hiss
Mfg. Co., of Baltimore and "Washington, is
now stopping at the Hotel Duquesne. He
is superintending important decorative
work which the company is doing for some
of ottrpromihent Citizens. "We learn that
this company also have the contract for the
complete fitting, furnishing and decorating
of Senator Hearst's splendid new honse in
"Washington, and isalso completing the
decorations and furnishing of Vice Presi
dent Morton's and Senator McMillan's
A Safe Plftco
Is a great consideration. Many persons
would enjoy peace Of mind if they felt sure
that their Vnluaale seenrittes and papers
were safe when thev locked them up in the
evenings and went home. To all such we
sav go to the Safe Deposit Company of
Pittsburg, and secure a safe in the com
pany's burglar proof vault for .the small
cost of $5 00 a year or upward.
CuriMinns U Coming.
If you are thinking of" buying a piano or
organ begin early to look around mid post
yourself. Prices are low now. "We do a
very large business and do it on a very
small expense. Can therefore afford to cat
prices down to the last( dollar, As a result
of our reasonable pnoes we are selling
pianos in eveiy State in the Union. t Write
for our catalogue aud e will surprise you.
Seell we cannot save you -from $50 to $to
on u piauo. Instruments bt'iit ou ten day a'
trial. Address "W. L. Thompson & Co.,
East Liverpool, O. its
Am. persousafflictedritb dyspepsia find
imuieuiaie-rcuei uy uuux .auiuj.uiaju-
ters; '-. v . vT-SRS:
lif - 1B89J
the Philadelphia Style of Pielftor Off-the
Delegates What Pltubnrers Bay About
A great deal of amusement was, created fn
this city yesterday by the report that the
Pan-American delegates, at their reception
in Philadelphia, had been stood dp In a row
like a parcel of freaks in a dime museum in
brdel- that huiidreds' of Phlladelphians
could he afforded an opportunity to view
the raree-show, Stare bt them, and eteh make
personal remarks abCttt them. Mayor
Pltlef and the Union League Club came in
for a good share ot criticism for having dis
played such a lack of courtesy, to say noth
ing of the spirit of hospitality which should
have marked the Philadelphia reception.
Mr. Curtis is praised for having protested
against the treatment Shown his Sodth
American curiosities and for having broken
up the show by threatening to remove fBe
"Wasn't that terrible?" said Captain O.
"W. Batohelor, Chairman of the Committee
on Entertainment, that received the dis
tinguished gentlemen In this city. "I'm
sorry for the Philadelphia committee, for I
know the utter impossibility of traducing 60
people to 700 or 800, and yet those South
Americans are not the class of people to be
stucK up against the side of the wall to be
gazed at and insulted. They are re
fined and exceedingly well educated,
and wonld grace any occasion. There
was a lively interest demonstrated
in the delegates while they were
here, but we expected that, and endeavored
from the beginning to avoid the very cir
cumstance with which they were met in the
Quaker City. "We succeeded in giving
them an Informal hospitable entertainment,
and with what entire satisfaction our
efforts were universally received can be
seen by referrine to the New York Herald,
which advised the people of that city to
'copy after Pittshnrg' when the delegates
arrive in the metropolis next month."
Colonel T. P. Roberts regarded the matter
Very seriously. "The delegates were the
guests of the Union League Club, the crack
organization of Philadelphia,'' said he, "and
it is a hard matter to entertain them where
so many people were expected to be present
simply through curiosity."
Chairman "W. KSchmertz, of the Recep
tion Committee, said he took no stock in the
reported discourtesy on the part of the
Union Leagne Club, and was half inclined
to blame Mr. Curtis for having a hand in
the attain "If it is true," said be, "that
the delegates were regarded as cirens
curiosities, and treated as such, I don't
wonder at the attractions becoming morti
fied. It was a mistake, and it was not the
kind of an entertainment the representative
men of any foreign country wonld have
been given in Pittsburg, Being President
Of the Chamber of Commerce, which ar
ranged for the reception and entertainment
of the delegates, and being acquainted with
2uite a number of people in Philadelphia,
don't feel like criticising them too se
verely. "We succeeded in entertaining them
nicelv in Pittsbur?. Thev were satisfied.
and I am sorry for Philadelphia, if they
did not succeed in doing as well as we did."
Mr. James B. Scott, Chairman of the
Programme Committee, laughed and in a
jesting manner said: "It would simply be
ridiculous for anyone to suppose that the
Union League Club could imitate the Pitts
burg committee-in their manner of enter'
taining visitors." He refused to say any
thing farther, asserting his opinion that the
unfortunate occurrence had been caused by
someone having had his toes tramped upon.
ACTION OF TKI5ITT CHURCH VESTKF.
Resolutions Adopted on the Death of Mr.
John H. Shoenbcrger.
At a meeting of the vestry of Trinity
Protestant Episcopal Church, Pittsburg,
Pa., held November 13, 1889, the following
minute was adopted:
"Whereas, "We have received the sad in
telligence of the death of our senior warden,
John H. Shoenberger, which occurred on
rfhel2lhlnst., in the city of Mew York, In
his BOtb year, It is
Resolved. That, though in the course of
nature, he had fulfilled his alloted time, it
is with more than ordinary emotion that we
come together to make a record of bis death.
He Was connected with this parish from bis
youth, and had been a member of this ves
try since 1837, longer than most of his sur
viving associates can remember and before
some of us were born. He grew to manhood
tinder the ministry of the Bev. John H.
Hopkins, whose instructions must have
deeply impressed his youthful mind, for his
religious convictions and attachment to the
churoh increased with bis years, and as the
Lord prospered him, and by his liberality
and good business sense, h'e became the
mainstay of this church, and the valued
counselor Of the line of brilliant and godlv
men who succeeded to its rectorship, and
many & munificent gift, to some worthy
charity, has gone beyond this parish and
beyond the confines of this State, lrom John
H. Shoenberger, the recipient of Which
never knew any other almoner than Trinity
Church of Pittsburg.
Resolved, That as evidence Of Mr. Shoen
berger's religions fervor and simple faith,
we do record a sentiment on prayer, as ex.
Dressed bvhim in 1872: "Our wants are
dailyj onr temptations, hourly; our joys,
transient; our fears, many; and our time,
uncertain all hang, as it were, upon a
thread. "What security have we for life, or
anything In it, but the protection and grace
of God? And What other wav to secure
that protection, but the one He has Himself
appointed, that is. frequent, sincere and
bumble praver, through His Son, Jesus
Bay Yoar Piano and Orsank at TL Kleber
8s Cro.'i, 500 Wood Street.
"Why? Because Kleber & Bro. are the
oldest abd most reliable dealers,' because
Kleber & Bro. are the only onesin all Pitts
burg who are and have been for years prac
tical piano teachers and piano makers: be
cause Kleber & Bro. are the exclusive
agents for all the best pianos and organs
made in this country; becadse Kleber &
Bro. are admitted to be the most honest and
trustworthy music dealers in Pittsburg and
"Western Pennsylvania; because Kleber &
Bro. sell lower, take smaller profits and give
easier time payments and a longer warrantee
than any1 other house, etc. At Klebers' you
ban buy the wonderful SteihWay, the great
Conover, the popular Opera, and the sweet
Emerson pianos; also the lovely Bnrdette
organs and the unrivaled Vocallon church
organs. If you want the lowest and best
prices, call ot Kleber & Bro.'s.
Also a splendid lot of second-hand Stein
way pianos, as good as new, will be sold at
a big bargain.
"We drop our bargain knife and cut the
price of our men's imported Schnabel's
chinchilla overcoats from $22 to $12; $12 to
day. They come in three shades blue,
black and brown many of tbem bound,
and we guarantee them first-class" garments.
P. O. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Oourt House.
Can It Bo PoMtblc.
Bradford Piano, 1 octaves, square. ..$100
Von Minden Piano, tii octaves, square 125
GrovestinC& Fuller Piano, 7 octaves,
New Upright Piano, ti octaves 178
New Organ, 5 octaves 44
New Organ, C octaves 55
Mellor & Hoene Organ, 5 octaves 20
Pittsburg dealers' expenses are so high
that it is impossible for them to sell within
25 per cent of our prices.
Echols, Mcmdbbay & Co.,
123 Sandusky Si,
(Telephone Building), Allegheny, Pa.
We drop our bargain knife and cut the
price of our men's imported Schnabel's
chinchilla oVercoaU from 22 to $12; 512 to
day. Thev come in three Shades blue,
black und browns-many ot them bound,
and we guarantee them first-class garments.
1. C. O. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sis.,
opp. the hew Court House.
"THE-Ctfp'that cheers" i the OnelliW
W.- i.iii.in wrmwt.
DR. HAYS TO'EICOHBIDII
A Meeting; or" the Central PreTterla
Chares Financial Statement Made.
A congregational meeting of the Central
Presbyterian Church was held last night
This meeting was called by the unanimous
request of the congregation to hear tne re
reading of the fiaancial statement and to
take action on the resignation of the pastor,
Bev. L N. Hay.
The attendance was large. But the. "Jadles
predominated. After the pastor's letter tf
resignation Had been read the financial
statement wis presented. It showed that
the receipts for 1889 tip to November 1 were
$3,064 08, and. the expenditures (3,010 92,
leaving as a balanoe in the treasury at that
date $53 16. Then the statement went on to
show that, with the probable outlay for the
balance of the year, there would be a deficit
Of $374 94 by January 1, 1890, If money"
were hot forthcoming.
In the discussion which followed several
plans for raising money were proposed, but
were met.by the trustees with the assertion
that evervtning possible to get sufficient
money had been done. It was stated that
of the 500 active members oi the church 150
of them had been the practical supporters,
while the remaining 350 had not given a
cent. Just here one member, who claimed
to belong to the liberal 150, suggested that
the delinquents give 1 cent each per day.
and he guaranteed that the church would
not only get Out of debt and be able to pay
their DttStor a Satisfactory salarv, but would
soon create a sinking fund. There was but
one gentleman who responded to this, and
he voluntarily offered to increase his pew
rent $20. After making this offer the gen
tleman left the church, presumably in dis
gust. After a deal of talking, bnt no more Offers
Of assistance, it was moved that the pastor
be asked to reconsider his resignation, and
that a committee be appointed to make the
request. The motion was carried unani
mously, but no committee was appointed,
as bo one had the power to offer Dr. Hays
anything more than $1,500 for the ensuing
year, instead oi $2,000, which he wants.
The ohronio kicker was there and made
himself conspicuous by objecting to every
thing. The meeting finally adjourned, to
be held next "Wednesday evening, when Dr.
Hays is expected to be present. Definite
action On the resignation must then be
taken so as to have matters in shape for the
Presbytery, which meets on the second
Tuesday in December.
Treasurer Ogden had the charter of the
church and financial statements for every
year since 1860 with him, ready to answer
any questions which might be put to him.
He showed THE DISfrATCK reporter what
had been done with the $2,200 raised by
mortgaging the church property. The
money was used to lift several notes in the
tear 1885 drJd to pay various small expenses.
The notes aggregated over $1,800.
Though Dr. Hays told a DiSAdfl re
porter sometime ago that his resignation
bad been made id good faith, it is the ex.
peetation of the congregation that he will
reconsider it, and some members think thst
he may yet accept $1,500 per year salary.
A IBA15 MASHES HUOftOOED.
He Used His fascinations en an Irish Olrf)
but Went to Soap.
Norah King, a pretty young Irish girl,
who has been only about four months la the
country, started from her temporary home
in Jamestown, N. Y., to join her friends in
Allegheny on Tuesday. "While on the train
she was several times persecuted with the
attentions of a professional masher, who sat
beside her aud behind her for several hours
during the journey.
At last the girl appealed to the conductor,
who led the offender by the ear into the
smoking car, where he was placed in charge
of the brakeman. Upon the arrival of the
train at the Pittsburg and Lake Brie depot
late on xuesaaj night the girl was quite
hysterical- Lieutenant Banker, Of the
Sonthside, to whom the ease was reported,
detailed Officer Burke to escort the gfri
home, as through fright she was utterly un
able to take care of herself, and the officer
accompanied her to her friends at 40 Corry
street, Allegheny. The masher had jumped
the train while passing through the Lake
Erie yards, but the police have a good de
scription of him, abd if he remains in Pitts
burg he will stand a good chance ot learning
the trade of barrel makins.
R. J. HORHER & CO,
6L 63 AND 65 WEPT T.WENTY-THIBD BT.,
LARGEST EXHIBIT OP
ARTISTIC FUBN1TUBE IN AMEBIOA.
Ten Bhow BoomS fined with the latest pro
ductions of the Furniture and Upholsury
Art from the recognized manufacturing cen
ters of the world,
Novelties of London production.
Novelties 61 Paris production.
Novelties of Vienna production.
Our own Importation.
Novelties ot American production, including
those ot onr own manufacture.
Visitors to New York are cordially invited to
call and examine our stock and priced The
central location of onr establishment (adjoin
ing Eden Musee) makes it easy of access Xrom
all parts of tho city. se22-106-TTSu
BIBER 1 EABTDN,
Pure Natural Wool Undyed
For Men, Women and Children,
In all Weights and Grades.
FBE3H ATTRACTIONS --IS
CLOAKAND SUIT ROOMS.
plush jackets and 8acques.
PLUSH COATS from $15 to 150, We
pay special attention to large sisae and
PLUSH JACKETS from 10to J35s
all styles, plain, vest fronts, dlrectorire,
and all the newest shapes.
505 and 507 MARKET STREET.
rttHB CHINA STORE-FRENCH. KEND-
JL rick & co. ravirK attention to
THEIR LARGE ASSORTMENT OF WEBv
DING GIFTS. DINNER SETS AND CHAM.
BER 8KTS. A SPECIAL LINE OF INEX
PENSIVE ORNAMENTAL GOOD3.SUIT.
ABLE FOR EUCHRE PRICES OR CHRIST
MAS GIFTS. :18 8M1THF1ELD STltJOCT,
OPPOSITE CITY HALL.
TJK.ST&OXE 17. -i--,
t 'k. S?tv irHJ
' AjM)0TQgI3HmB0..lfy ,
W.K.DIekion I Held la Hea vra&ll 'n
Cmlald( of Sundry JC D.
WlllUjUiB. Dickson, alias k.piclcswri'ji
fine-looking man of about 3& years of-'age,
was arrested last evening at Nd. 19 Ninth
street by Assistant Superintendent c-'Hara
and taken before Alderman JtfcKeaaa-c
three charges. The complainant Is Inspector
McAleese. The first charge U that DfcksOa
has unlawfully announoed himself sTjL
practitioner of medieine and a specialistiin
the treatment of female and nervous dis
eases without having a diploma; the second,
that he wrongfully circulated cards upon
which were printed announcements' that He
was a doctor; the third,tbat he swore falsely
before the Prothonotary in order to secure a
registry a a physician. The Inspector said
that comolaint had been made to him by
regular pSysicians, and that he had made
the informations at thsir request.
Dickson was held for a hearing, the bail
being" fired at $1,000 on each complaint.
He was taken to the Central Station.
Thence he sent by messenger to attempt to
secure a bondsman, but was not successful.
He has been in the city onlv a few months,
and is not well known. ' ""
CAMPBELlB MOtlYB POffEE.
A Company Organized to Operate It in tho
Northwest. . - -,
An. organization of the Northwest Power
Company was effected at a meeting yester
day in the parlor of the Central Hotel. Tho
Board of Directors elected Were: President,
"William E. Harrison, Vice President,
Frank Patterson; Secretary and Treasurer,
wramy joniroiier opcer, ana ulonel IV M.
Bayne, J. B. Finley, John Bradley. B, M.
Mc'Kinney. "William Bullock and James
Bussell. The object of the company is to
operate the Campbell motive power. This
p"der IS the" ttse of ammonia vapor la place
of water steam, and was described in The
Dispatch of Sunday. The system is in
successful operation in the Millbourne
Flouring Mills, of Philadelphia. Mr. "W.
B. Beaney, a well-known ship builder and
naval architect, has charge Of the plant
there. The company organized yesterday
has purchased the right to operate in the
Northwest, from Nebraska to the Pacific
coast, and will commence operations 'at
About Umbrcllat-Read R. .-,
- - M,1C
JOB. HDRNE i CtiSffi
PENN AVENUE STORES?
PmsBUBO. Thursday, Noreaber 14,1891 .
Bach an excellent opportunity to talk
about Umbrellas. ,
In an atmosphere filled with political
influences we read ravenously the most
Insipid remarks of the most Insignificant
ward 'fetalner.' If this weather co.
tinUes'the most commonplace remarks
will be read with the-most intense in- -.,.
Oar talk may be commonplace, bnt
It's no commonplace stock of Umbrellas
we've got to talk about.
Put one, put two, put three of the big.
gtat umbrella stocks in thsse citlei
alongside OX oars all at once. lfya,
then, have a better variety, a mora
choice assortment, or in a tingle In
stance better values, than we gfre job.
then we hava.mttJedottraliaiiKrffar;
Bnt we have no f earsi WB solid t
LADIES' UMBRELLAS ,
At $1 SO good, wearable and fast black
Gloria, 85 designs of handles.
At tZ0 styles handles, better grade,
more elaborate, in natural sticks, gold
atiil all wav
At $2 SO elaborate (but tasty) oxK
dlzed white metal, fn very choice del
At, 13 400 pieces In natural sticks,
white metal oxidized, of best anility
and beat gold and silver handles, in an '.I
the best union goods, aa
Lisle Span, etc.
At $1-100 styles of handles; gold and
silver, and the choicest variety of flue
Accasia W06d sticks in novel hooks,
crooks, -turns, knobs, etc, etc. Some of.
these could not be bought la less quan 2
titles to sell for less than 5 to ML
At $5 A special pride for all Sorts of
nrettv and unfdue handles: silver claws:
scroll silvers, silver knobs, natural
woods, etd, etc. . :
AtfcJ-Spcciallythe great SpitatneTJ
Feather-weight Umbrellas, known?
the trade for SO years celebratedHsn
lightness and durability.
At $7 00 nu pieces, among otaer style -,
handles are specially the new and novel
partridge, tnaka, accasia and ebony.
Bat why trace the lines higher. Just
as extensive assortments to 533.
Borne special lines At SB, M and &, k
large variety of real ebony and eboniied -handles;
23 patterns carved ebony
handles, hooks, knobs, eta, at tS and 9T.
" , MEN'S UMBRELLAS
v. ' (23 up.)
A good, wearable, fastblack Gloria a
Jl B0, in wood, oxidlxed? sliver and gold '
Hundreds of styles, gold and oxidized,
silver deposit, natural woods, walrus r
tusks, natural lizards and many novel
and unique handles, mounting the very 5
best umbrella made.
All our Silk Umbrellas have the Parana
gon frames, from the cheapest up. Not
a steel frame aaonethesa.
"No wardrobe la eosaplste without a
. umbrella," An Old Writes?"
DRESS GOODS SO-inch.-Bcatck
Plaids at 73e fee genuine and regular
dollar goods. ,5
There are Sosse bargains la CO-inch goodaj
la tfee Americas Dress Goods Departs
toeM that yob. buyers want to see aadl
Wate will lie la them a day or aweek-q
peetttfely waterproof, bnt they tooki
nice all-wool cloth, and In the latest!
styles for oloaklngs. '
JL, tptctal vary fine AlavSaij
KJaeket. 23 Inches lonz (and notasj itm
AA intrtst(ng item, wn tn tnU MnsH
JOB. HDRNE k OT
,sJ!a. .. -JW &Z: