Newspaper Page Text
1 BIG RID OF SILVER.
piTartin Joyce Says He Has a
&OI0SE TO CONNELLSYILLE.
iBe Has leased Contiguous Territory
To Protect the Lode.
JHE REGION'S HIDDEN MINERAL
That "Western Pennsylvania is noted for
-its mineral -wealth goes without saying,
but most people believe that the said wealth
is confined chiefly to the commoner grades
of minerals. Iron, coal and oil have all con
tributed their share to the prosperity
of the State, and have added many dollars
to the private iortunes of some of its citi
zens. It is on this account that striking of
a new coal or iron mine canses no comment,
and the bringing in of a new oil or gas well
creates bnt little stir, except among those
directly interested. People of this section
have been accustomed to look to the West
or our supply of the more precious metals,
ut in all likelihood the day for so doing
has passed. A silver mine has been found
almost at the very doors of Pittsburg, as it
WHEEE THE JOYCE LODE IS.
Pour miles above Connellsville, on the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, there is a
large stone quarry operated by Martin
Joyce, the well-known contractor of this
city. The quarry is worked to secure the
stone for the paving of various streets for
which Mr. Joyce has the contracts. Some
months ago while the laborers were remov
ing the stone from the quarry they noticed,
here and there, traces of some mineral which
they took to be lead or tin.
THE SILYEE WAS A SLEEPEB.
At first no notice was taken of the min
eral eiceptto avoid it if it interfered with the
removal of the stone. As the work pro
gressed, however, the mineral became more
apparent, and soon developed into two well
The larger of these veins proved to be of
a peculiar kind of iron ore; for the smelting
of which Mr. Joyce has built a furnace near
the quarry, and be proposes to turn out a
superior article of tool steel under a patent
taken out by a man now in his employ. It
is on the smaller ot the veins that our in
terest now centers.
This vein, which was at first very faint
and taken to be another outcropping of the
iron ore, has been growing larger and more
distinct of late, and a couple of days ago be
came so pronounced as to bother the quarry
men very much. It is now, as laid bare,
from 2 inches to 14 inches in thickness, and
about GO .feet from the surface of the ground.
It is hard to work in its present position,
but specimens broken off by a hammer in
the bands ol Mr. Joyce and submitted to
experts have been pronounced a fine grade
Mr. Joyce was hunted up lost night and
asked about the matter. He said:
CLAIMS THAT IT IS BONA FIDE.
"I have been trying to keep this thing
quiet, bnt it seems as if I will not succeed.
1 was approached by the reporters sometime
ago, but I told them that I had only found
a vein of iron ore. At the time I believed
this to be correct, but the other vein
has become so distinct that I
suppose someone has learned of the
matter, and, of course, everything
must come out It istrue that I have found
a silver mine, and it is goiug to be a paying
one, if the opinions of experts go for any
thing. I have bad some ot the ore assayed,
but will not as yet give out the results.
They are, however, of such a nature as to
cau'e me to build a smelting mill on the
ground and prepare the ore for shipment.
The vein runs to the south, diopins consid
erably as it goes; but I have secured enough
land in the vicinity to make me saie in giv
ing its general direction."
Mr. Joyce also showed the reporter a lump
of pure silver which he claimed bad been
smelted down from one brought to the city
by himself. The find is creating great excite
ment in the vicinity of the quarry, and the
farmers are acting as it an oil or gas gnsher
had been struck in their midst. Several
Pittsburg parties are said to be trying to
secnre leases, bnt so far have bad but little
A FINE BUILDING VIEWED.
The Pnbllc Critically Inppcct the Fidelity
Trot nnd Title Company Edifice A
The very plain but cordial invitations
sent out to the business community by the
Fidelity Title and Trust Company was ac
cepted yesterday by a large number of gen
tlemen, who experienced as much pleasure
as surprise in inspecting the building and
its beauties and conveniences, from the rich
and tasteful tile dado in the office to the
hardwood finish of the attic rooms, the most
agreeable- and desirable in point of view
and ventilation in the building.
. After the inspection of the edifice the
company sat down to a very excellent lunch
served in one of the offices. One of the
leading business men of the city who was
present said, regarding the institution, that
the need for such an institution had been
urgently felt in this city for years, and it is
now beinc met in the most" comprehensive
and successful manner. A record of the
year's business shows wide appreciation of
the Fidelity Company in each one of its
avenues of usefulness. The President, Mr.
Jackson, and the Secretary, Mr. McVay,
had good reason to feel proud over the nu
merous and deserved congratulations from
the leading business people of the com
munity who yesterday were present, some
for the first time to inspect the beauties and
the conveniences of the Fidelity Company
DR. THOMPSON'S EEPOET
Of the Work Done nt Johnstown Alter tbe
"Dr. James K. Thompson, Medical Inspec
tor for the State Board of Health, of Alle
gheny, and who had charge of the State
Board during the Johnstown flood, has com
pleted his report to the Secretary, Dr. Benja
min Lee. After mentioning the work done
and the business transacted in this city, the
report gives, for the first time, the exact
number of bodies found in the various rivers.
In speaking of Dr. Lee's telegram to
"William Flinn, disapproving of Superin
tendent Patton's plan for throwing the
debris into the creek, Dr. Thompson adrised
Mr. Flinn to burn everything, and to purify
the air. Dr. Lee's order to Dr. Thompson
for disinfectants comprised 50 barrels of
Bullen's disinfectant, 100 barrels crude car
bolic acid, 100 cases bromine and 2,500
pounds chloride of lime.
There were a number of bodies found along
the various rivers. The bodies were buried
In concluding Lis report Dr. Thompson
"mentions the indebtedness of the board to
tbe Chamber of Commerce. J. O. Brown,
Chief of Department ot Public Safety; Jas.
W. Clark, Superintendent Board of Health,
Allegheny; the Pennsylvania and Baltimore
and Ohio roads, and G. A. Brooks, private
operator of the Chamber ot Commerce.
A New Church Id Allentown.
The United Presbyterian congregation of
Allentown yesterday took ont a permit for
the erection of a frame church building on
Lillian street, between "Walter street and
.Allen avenue, which is to cost 56,000. J1.
D. McConnell got a permit to build a tWO
storv brick residence on Rihwea street
Twentieth ward, to cost 54,800.
THE ENGINE WAR.
Chief Brown tbo First Witness Examined
He Recommended the AmotUeng The
Case Adjourned Until Next Friday.
The case of H. E. Safford against the city
regarding the two first-class Amoskeag en
gines came up for a hearing yesterday be
fore George P. Huntington, master in the
equity suit, J. O. Brown, Chief of the
Department of Public Safety, was the first
and only witness examined. The city was
resresented by Attorney Moreland and the
plaintiff by Attorneys Guthrie and A. W.
Mr. Brown was examined on the adver
tisements inserted in tbe newspapers when
the purchase of new engines was decided
upon. The first advertisement called for
Endicott springs as a part of the machin
ery, but owing to the complaints of the
companies that this clause shut out compe
tition because only one firm was allowed to
use the Endicott spring, a new advertise
ment was ordered. The second advertise
ment contained some legal irregularity that
caused it to be ruled invalid, and a third
was inserted, the same, the witness said, as
the first, except that it simply called for up
right springs instead of the Endicott pat
tern. Mr. Brown admitted that he had recom
mended the purchase of the Amoskeag
engine, knowing tbat it was higher in price
than either the La France or Ahrens
engines. He said that personally he knew
nothing about tbe comparative worth of the
different manufactures of engines, in fact
he knew nothing about their mechanism,
but he had been guided entirely by the
advice of his superintendent and assistant
superintendents of the fire department in
this city, who, having had many years of
experience with fire engines, were, he
thought capable of judging, and he ac
cepted their counsel. He quoted John Mc
Aleese, present Police Inspector, and for 15
years a fireman, as saying that the Amos
keag was the best fire engine in the world.
Mr. Brown was questioned by the attor
neys on the technical parts and classes of
fire engines, on the difference between first
class and extra first-class engines, and on
the comparative power of fire machinery.
He candidly admitted that he did not know
the difference between a first-class and au
extra first-class engine, and knew almost
nothin? about the mechanism of an enzine.
He was of the opinion, however, that the
Endicott springs were better for this city on
account of the way tbe streets are paved.
He thought, too, that it was better to have
all the engines in the city alike, because all
the fire engineers understood the Amoskeag
machines and they nearly all recommended
them. In the tests that were made recently
of engines he said he was satisfied that the
Amoskeag was a good engine, and told of
one case m which an Amoskeag had stood
72 hours' continuous service, which he con
sidered a good record.
Tbe hearing was adjourned until next
Friday morning at 10 o'clock, when Chiefs
Elliot and Bigelow, Controller Morrow and
Chiefs Coates, Steele and Evans will be ex
amined. ANDREW JACKMAN DUNG.
His Physician Did Not BclieTO Imst Night He
Wonld Live Till Daybreak.
Andrew Jackman, the well-known livery
man, is lying at the point of death at his
home on Penn avenue. He is suffering
from a complication of diseases, and his
medical attendants, Drs. Shaw, McCann,
Seip and Bingham, have given him up, and
say that he will hardly live until this morn
ing. Mr. Jackman is one of thebest known bus
iness men in Pittsburg. Hestartedinlifeasa
drayman, driving one of the old-fashioned
vehicles now so rarely seen. In 1818 he
started in the livery and hanling business
on Irwin (now Seventh) street. From there
he moved to Penn avenue, near Sixth street,
where he continued until his large stables
were destroyed by fire some five years ago.
With his customary energy Mr. Jackman
immediately started to rebuild, and put up
what is considered the finest livery stable in
Pennsylvania, if not in the United States.
This latter buildin; is so constructed that
it may easily be turned into a theater if so
desired, and many are the reports that have
been started that the change would be made.
His business of late has been under the ac
tive management of his son, Mr. Ed. Jack
man. If Mr. Jackman succumbs to his illness he
will be missed by many, as he was as well
known socially as be was in the business
world. JTo change has been reported in his
condition up to the hour of going to press.
HITHER AND THITHER.
Movements of Pittsburcers and Others of
Senator Bntan and Assemblyman Jo
seph Marshall departed last evening for Wash
ington, where they will SDend four or five days
in conference with Republican leaders. Sena
tor Bntan, who is looking vigorous and pugna
cious, says that he is still the comins nominee
of the Republican party for the Senatorial
nomination in tbe Forty-second Senatorial dis
trict. He says it is with great difficulty that he
can persuade his friends that he will not ac
cept the position of Collector of Customs, but
be still insists tbat be is not a candidate. Mr.
Warmcastle's candidacy for the Mayoralty be
ing mentioned, Senator Ratan said tbat he
aouotea tne correctness ol the announcement,
but he acknowledged thathe had not attempted
to keep trace of local city politics.
Quite a number of the Catholic clergy
ol this diocese, who went to Baltimore to at
tend the centennial, returned yesterday.
Among the important dignitaries of the
Church who passed through the city were ttt.
Rev. John Shanley, Bishop of the newly created
See of North Dakota. He was accompanied
by Very Rev, Father Rainer, President of St
Francis' Theological Seminary, at Milwaukee.
Other members of the partv were Rev. Fathers
Treiber, of Cleveland, and O'Brien, of Detroit
P. G. O'Rourke, of Fort Wayne, General
Superintendent of the Grand Rapids and In
diana Railroad, and Hon. William Keller of
St. Paul. '
Hon. William B. Morrison, of the Inter-State
Commerce Commission, passed
through the city to Washington yesterday
morning; taking breakfast at the Mononeahcla
House. Colonel Morrison, in the course of a
very short talc, said that he was not yet ont of
politics in Southern Illinois. He intimated
that he might be found again an adversary of
Jehu Baker. Tbe Colonel feels .greatly en
couraged by the recent elections, and says that
his confidence in the ultimate and not far dis
tant triumph of tariff reform is greatly
strengthened. He is, as he was in 1S84, a Cleve
land man, body and breeches.
Morris W. Mead, chief of the Bureau
of Electricity, left last evening for New York
to complete his plans in regard to the improve
ments to be made in the fire alarm office. The
improvements were folly deseribed in The
Dispatch several weeks ago. They will cost
about $40,000. Anew system will be put in that
will work automatically and obviate the neces
sity of repeating alarms at the office. When a
box is pulled it will register in each engine
Sol Lewis, of the Galena Oil Company,
of Franklin, Pa,, and which is owned by the
Standard Oil Company, left last night for
Philadelphia to interview President Roberts
of the Pennsylvania Railroad, in regard to the
car shortage. He stated his company was be
hind 500 cars in their orders, and they were los
ing hundreds of dollars daily. He tried every
way to get relief from the local officials, but
they could do nothing.
August E, Herrick, of Rio Janeiro, S.
A-, a former resident of this State, Is in the
city. He has been engaged in the coffee-growing
business near Kio Janeiro for the past ten
years. He says the visit of the Pan-American
delegates to this country will be productive of
Thomas E. Watt, agent of the Western
district of the Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany, anAJ. R. Erringer, division ticket agent
of the Pennsylvania Railroad, arrived from
the East last night on the limited express.
Mr. Erringer will spend a day or two in this
General H. S. Huidekoper, ex-Postmaster
at Philadelphia, was In the city yesterdav
on business and left for Indianapolis in the aft
ernoon. F. W. Hnidekoper, his brother of
Washington, who was in the city attending Su
preme Court, left last night for home.
Henry Aiken, the well-known engineer
formerly connected with Carnegie, Phipps t
Co., at Homestead, has resigned nls position to
engage in business for himself.
SI ! I
What the Pittslmrg Labor Leaders
Think of Homer's Expulsion.
CONDEMNATIONS AND APPROVALS.
His Friends Say He Will Disrupt What is
Left of the District.
FEEEATJpN MAI TAKE A HAND
Word wa. -received in the city by a num
ber of prfnvl?a'J labor leaders that Homer
L. McGi -isco was expelled from the
Knights of Labor by the General Assembly
at Atlanta, would arrive home on the 8:50
train, viajVje Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
A numbexof his friends went to the station
to meet him, but he did not appear. He will
probably arrive this morning.
The expulsion of McGraw caused consid
erable talk yesterday and many were the
opinions expressed. A nnmber of his
friends, one of whom it an expelled member,
said the final outcome of the matter would
be the total disruption of D. A. No. 3 by
McGaw. A Dispatch reporter inter
viewed a number of labor leaders and their
opinions are as follows:
Joseph L. Evans, President of the Trades
Council, said: "McGaw should not be
blamed for prosecuting the case against
Campbell. I am responsible for that, and
McGaw was working under my instructions.
Everything he did, was authorised by
me, and he was acting as my agent
when I did not nave the time to
push the case myself. It is ridiculous to
expel McGaw for his connection with the
case, and if spite was to be taken out on
anybody it should be on me. I am willing
to stand or fall on my action taken in the
TVHAT E. D. liATTON SAID.
Bobert D. Layton, general agent of the
Treasury Departmentand ex-general secre
tary of the BL of L.,aid; "I had an idea
that the order was broad and liberal enough
in its principles not to waste time condemn
ing the reports about it "or taking the small
action it did. If the organization is what
it should be, it could stand the attacks. As
it cannot stand the attacks it shows clearly
what it is."
William Walls, one of the general lec
turers of the order, said: "I think the ac
tion of the General Assembly was an extra
ordinary proceeding. McGaw certainly
should at least have the formality of a trial,
according to the constitution. When a
member of the order violates his obligation
and makes himself liable to expulsion,
charges must be preferred against him in
his own local assembly court."
William Smitb, President of the Ameri
can Flint Glass Workers Association said:
"I do not think the action will benefit the
order but whether it will bean injury or not
is further along. I have heard that L. A.
6,111 would withdraw from the order if Mc
Gaw or Evans were fired. If they do this
it certainly will injure the organization."
John M. Kelly said: "I think it served
him Tight. He should have been fired out
long ago. I do not know what they will
do in Evans' case, but I do know what
should be done. It is true that the Window
Glass Association passed a resolution to
withdraw from the order if McGaw and
Evans were not dropped. There was no
malice in this. It was done because the
members of the association were tired of
seeing their officers hounded by these men."
AKOTHEE SEASON ASSIGNED.
John Flannery, one of the organizers
"McGaw was not expelled because he perse
cuted James Campbell, but on account of
his enmity toward the order. There are still
a number of kickers in the K. of L. that
should be fired with him. These "sore
heads" have been disappointed in their
aspirations, and, in an underhand way, have
vented their spleen on the principles of the
organization. In the present case
McGaw was all right, while at
the head of the insurance department, but
as soon as he lost his job he found fault,
Evans will not be expelled. He will be re
garded simply as the head of the Trades'
Council, and in the Jeannette business he
onlv did as he was instructed by the coun
cil.' Cal Wyatt, one of the delegates to the
council, said: "I cannot express the opinion
of an honest man in regard to McGaw's ac
tions. He got nothing more than he de
served. I do not think he can injure the
order to any great extent, but, on the con
trary, the membership should increase now
that he is out of it."
John Ehman, McGaw's partner, said:
"It is a peculiar action and something with
out precedent in this section of the country.
It will have a general "reflection on the
order, and cannot do otherwise than assist
materially in breaking up what is left of
the Knights of Labor in this city. McGaw
did not get any notice that the action was
to be taken until Friday last He was rail
roaded out in an unheard-of way, but he
will not drop the case."
McGaw is a member of the National
Union, a local assembly of the Federation
of Labor and was elected delegate to the
convention to be held in Boston in Decem
ber. It is probable that the union will hold
a meeting to-night and discuss the matter.
No action will be taken until it is officially
known that he was expelled. Then the Fed
erated men claim that
SOMETHING WIXIi DEOP.
It is a matter of discussion whether Mc
Gaw will be admitted to the convention or
not. The two labor organizations have an
agreement not to take in the expelled or sus
pended members of the other. McGaw was
a member of the Federation before he was
expelled from the K. of L., and a point of
law has been raised.
The following is a decision of General
Master Workman Powderly, and is not con
sistent with the action taken Wednesday:
"A member must not expect a brother mem
ber to violate the laws of the land or the
laws, rules or regulations of another society
to shield him from the consequences of his
It is authoritatively stated by the Ra
tional Glass Budget that John Phillips, a
member of L. A. 300, who was tried three
times for his connection with the charges
against President Campbell, has been ex
pelled from the Window Glass Workers'
Association. It is generally thought that
the General Executive Board had his ap
peal under consideration, but this seems to
be wrong. His expulsion means that he
can no longer work at his trade.
ORGANIZING F0KGE OWNERS.
An Association Formed! to Mnlntnln Prices
nnd Protect tbo Trade.
It is said that a scheme is on foot to form
a compact association of all the forge com
panies in the country.
The companies who have thus far identi
fied themselves with Jhe new movement are:
The Cleveland City Forge and Iron Com
pany, Erie Forge and Iron Company, Erie;
Hellenbacher Forge Company, of St. Louis;
the DeLanev Forge and Iron Company, ot
Bufjalo, N. Y.; W. S. Sixer, Buffalo;
Nassau Iron and Steel Company, Nassau,
N. H,; Bridgeport Forge Company, Bridge
port, Conn.; Central Forge Company,
Whitestone, L. I.; Paterson Forge and
Iron Company, Paterson, N. J., and the
Duquesne Forge Company, of this city. The
object of the association is mutnal pro
tection and the maintenance of prices,
The Duquesne Force Company, at Ban
kin, have just shipped one of the largest
cotton press links ever made. It is 30 by
9 feet and was made for a plantation in
Dr. Dickson Gave Ball.
W. B. Dickson, who was arrested as a
quack magnetic doctor Wednesday even
ing, yesterday gave bail in the sum of $3,000
before Alderman McKenna, and was re
leased for a hearing Monday afternoon at 4
PITTSBURG DTSPATOB; -
ALLEGHENY COUNCIL MATTERS.
Both Branches Transact Much Routine
BnslncK Tbe Herr'i Island Lock
At the regular meeting of Allegheny
Councils much routine business was trans
acted. In the Select branch Mr. Ober pre
sented an ordlnanceranting the Pittsburg,
Allegheny and Manchester Passenger Bail
way the riguHo use electric, cable or other
mechanical motive power for the railway on
the streets now occupied by them.
Mr. Hartman presented a resolution in
structing the City Solicitor to ask the
court to appoint appraisers to condemn that
portion of the Sawmill Valley plank road
within the city limits. Mr. Henricks
moved to amend the resolution by instruct
ing the City Solicitor to take steps to con
demn all toll roads within the city limits.
The resolution was passed as amended.
Mr. Snaman, Chairman of the Finance
Committee, presented the monthly state
ment of the Controller for October, submit
ting bills to the amount of $58,299 72. The
report was approved and the Controller au
thorized to issue the necessary warrants.
An ordinance was passed granting a. if.
Jennings the right to construct a railroad
switch across Preble avenue, from tbe
Cleveland and Pittsburg Railroad to his
Mr. Cochranpresented the report of the
Committee on water, submitting a resolu
tion awarding the contract for furnishing
two horizontal duplex pumping engines for
the Troy Hill station to the Gordon Steam
Pumping Company for $2,125. The report
was received and filed, and the resolution
The action of Common Council was con
curred with in the passage of a resolution
exonerating the Jr. O. U. A. M. from the
payment of a license fee for a fair
for" the benefit of the Washington
monument fund; a resolution authorizing
the purchase of a site on Braddock street
from the Denny heirs for the electric power
plant for $16,000, and the resolution do
nating a strip of ground for the erection of
a lockhouse for the Herr's Island Dam, and
the report of the Board of Viewers on Preble
The latter ordinance was the subject of
some debate in Common Council. Mr.
Dahlinger stated that Colonel .Merrill,
United States Engineer, was anxious to
make estimates on the Herr's Island Dam
and wanted the matter settled. Two Coun
cilmen opposed the measure, but it was
passed by a vote of 28 to 8.
The ordinance appropriating $20,000 for
the improvement of Monument Hill being
under consideration, Mr. Jennings and
Colonel W. A. Stone made stirring ad
dresses favoring the beautifying of the hill.
The ordinance was passed, Messrs. Amon
and Thomas being the only negative voters.
The action of Select Council in passing a
joint resolution condemning all toll gates in
the city limits, and other routine matters,
was concurred in.
A SLICK ADVANCE AGENT.
Bnt He Gets Caught Playing His Own Game
and Is Locked Up.
Joseph Cohen was arrested by order of
Inspector McAleese and is now in Central
station as a suspicious character. The In
spector received intelligence yesterday that
Cohen had been in the city for two or three
days and had been trying to borrow money
from different sporting and theatrical per
sons by representing that he was the ad
vance agent of the Kajanka theatrical com
pany that is to appear at the Onera House.
He was very flashily dressed, wearing a
high silk hat, diamond stud, fur-collared
overcoat, and claimed his shortage of
cash was due to the negligence of the
manager of the company in sending
him money. He displayed a lot
of advertising of the company and gave
tickets for the show to several parties. He
secured several loans of small amounts be
fore he was suspected, but finally a well
known theatrical man of this city saw the
young man, and believing him to be a frand
notified the Inspector.
The Inspector investigated the matter,
visiting the Opera House officials, who said
they had never heard of Cohen. On their
advice's telegram was sent to Ben Stearns,
manager of the Kajanka company, now
playing at the Star Theater in Buffalo. He
replied that no such person was connected
with his company and asked that Cohen'be
arrested. This was done soon after. Cohen
claimed to be stopping at the Seventh Ave
nue Hotel, but inquiry there showed that
he was unknown and his name was not on
the register. Notwithstanding Cohen's
earnest protestations that he could furnish
bail in any amount if allowed to go to Alle
gheny, he was locked up, pending fnrther
THAT CONSPIRACY CASE.
An Interesting-Hearing at Alderman Totem's
Office Last Night.
Alderman Tatem held a hearing yesterday
in the conspiracy case against Alderman
Hathaway, of Harrison township, David
Syphax, Win. Golden and Martha Bash,
all of whom were charged by Henry Parge,
a second-hand furniture dealer of Alle
gheny, with conspiracy in extorting money
from him for goods he had bought, and
which were claimed by Mrs. Bash after he
had paid Syphax for them.
All of them gave bail for court except
Syphax, who was discharged, it appearing
that he had not entered into any of the
IMPROVING THEIR PLANT.
Tbe Pittsburg Bridge Company Still Adding
to Their Works.
The Pittsburg Bridge Company have in
contemplation a number of improvements
about their works. 'In the spring they will
erect a two-story building, 50x200 feet, for a
machine shop and pattern shop. The com
pany is now rushed with orders on account
of having the contracts to replace all the
bridges over the Conemaugh river, which
were swept away by the Johnstown flood.
They are putting up a 250-foot span at
Blairsville, w'hich was almost carried away
by the high water last week. At Nineveh
all their new work was carried away, and
now lies in the river.
A SCHOOL HARM'S TROUBLE.
An Allegheny Principal Sned for Aggravated
Assault nnd Dattnry.
James P. Stewart, a City Assessor of Al
legheny, appeared before Alderman Tatem
yesterday afternoon and made an informa
tion against Mrs. Harriett Kemp, principal
of the Litbgow street school, Second ward,
Allegheny, charging her with aggravated
assault and battery.
Mr. Stewart alleges that Mrs. Kemp beat
his son, Porter Stewart, in snch a manner
as to leave large welts all over his body.
LOCAL ITEMS, LIMITED.
Incidents of a Darin Two Cities Condensed
for Ready Beading.
Cathaeihb Cohbot was run over by a
Union Pacific Tea fjompany's wagon, at tho
corner of Sonth and Carson streets yesterday
afternoon. She was badly Injured about the
head and side, and was removed to her home.
No. 118 Cherry alley In patrol wagon No. 7.
Magistrate Brokaw Issued a warrant yes
terday lor the arrest of Samuel M6Qlven on a
charge of larceny preferred by E. A. Ward.
It is alleged that McQiven stole a valuable
overcoat from Mr. Ward's stable.
Another entertainment is looked for
Thanksgiving evening. The second annual
banquet of No. 7 Engine Company will be ob
served on that evening.
Edwabd West entered $1,000 bail yesterday
for his appearance at court, before Alderman
Warner, in the case In which Elizabeth Stonp
is tbe prosecutrix. r
Air unknown boy was brought to tbe West
Penn Hospital last night He was run over by
a train near Mansfield. Both bis legs were
An unknown tramp, was killed on the Penn
sylvania Bailroad tracks in the East End early
yesterday morning. ;
Dr. Pnms Give3 It -a Thongjitfnl
WORLDLY WEALTH HOT A FACTQE.
Health and Laudable Purposes Result in
A LARGE AUDIENCE EN TE ARCED
Bev. Dr. George T. Purves, of the First
Presbyterian Church, of Wood street, lec
tured last night at the Grace Beformed
Chnrch, Webster avenne and Grant street,
under the auspices of the Brotherhood of
Andrew and Philip, subject "Success."
He referred to the idols worshiped by the
public, taking Lord Bacon's enumeration,
and spoke briefly of the errors into which
humanity fall in consequence of subscrib
ing to received opinions blindly, and said it
was not necessary to go to the heathen in
the search for idol worship, and said that of
all the idols there were none that could
count a greater number of devotees than tbe
divinity he would introduce, and it was
only a brilliant skeleton, "Success."
The multitude worship her under different
forms. To the soldier she appears in the
dress of Mars. To the politician she holds
out the hope of office. Business men,
women of fashion, and even children at
school worship her under different forms.
Were it not for public ocinion none would
care a rush for her, but the majority want to
be pointed out as successful men and women,
and there is a ereater portion or her adher
ents to be found in the United States than in
any other country. Inventive genius of
Americans, the laudation of self-made men,
have contributed, and we live so much in the
glare of publicity with newspaner reporters
to tell of all we do that the passion is unduly
stimulated. The case of the great Mr.
Barnes of New York was cited.
AMBITION SHOULD BE LAUDABLE.
Dr. Purves said he would not rail at am
bition. The desire to achieve real success is
laudable, but our ambition should be laud
able. What is regarded as success may vary.
Some thieves achieve it, in tbe estimation of
their pals. Some lawyers attain nnenviable
success, but their admirers are found among
the vicious. The commercial success is to ac
cumulate money. It is the virtue of the
Nineteenth century. Methods are not ques
tioned, so that the end is accomplished, no
matter if it be by failing and compromising
with creditors on a hasis of 10 cents on the
dollar. He has attained success if
he has made money. Is he a man of
culture? No. Is he a benevolent and
religious man with a strong grasp on politi
cal or social questions ? No ; but he has
made money, and that fact covers all other
deficiencies. It is a merciful Providence
that sometimes keeps some people from at
There is a political success falsely so
called. It is achieved bv the man of no po
litical principles, who serves himself first
and his country afterward. A true states
man is often grander out of than in office.
Gladstone was never a grander old man
than when he sacrificed office to principle.
John Bright also. Such men tower more
grandly sometimes in failure than in vic
tory. But there is a success at the primary
election that succeeds there and not in the
forum, and the finger of scorn should, as a
general thing, be pointed at such success.
The lecturer was here more suggestive than
explicit, but none the less understandable,
and his application might have been easily
made without going far from home. -MEBETBICIOUS
There is also a social success (?) for which
women are mainly to blame. This is
located in a multitude of little worlds, of
which Europe, Asia and Africa are
only suburbs. Woman to shine
in " this little world spends her
husband's or father's money criminally;
caters to people who would not ever think
of helping her in distress. Grief and bitter
discontent accompany this career, but thou
sands in every city place success in the
triumph of a ball for which sacrifice of
principle and comfort must be made.
These are all sham successes all idolatry.
A success is accomplished when life fulfills
its purpose. Whoever fills his place in life
usefully achieves real success. And some
times reverses are necessary to full fruition,
just as if McClelland had taken Richmond
in the early days of the civil war the greater
part of its fruits "would have failed of
achievements. Let each see to it that his
aim is worthy and well directed and then
labor for accomplishment. The first requisite
is good health, 'though it has occasionally
been attained without it, as tne case ot ionn
Milton and others that might becited. Good
health and strong constitutions explain why
country boys so often achieve success in
cities where city-bred youths fail. Intel
lectual and spiritual life is generally built
ON PHYSICAL STRENGTH,
and he who abuses his body by dissipation
is not worthy to attain success. John L.
Sullivan need not be taken as a model. He
represents a misuse of power.
Don't wait for opportunity. People who
do seldom find it. The clerk in hnmble
position who is faithful in few things is
generally in the end made master of many.
The man who does his best is pretty snre to
be successful. But sometimes we attempt
too much and become jack of all trades. "I
have often been asked to help people to po
sition, and when I asked 'What can yon
do?' they reply 'Nothing in particnlar, but
am willing to try anything.' I can do
nothing for such people.
The value of a good name was dwelt neon.
and the story told of the thief who said he
wonld give 1,000 to have the name pos
sessed by a certain man, for, said he, "If I
had it I conld make 10,000." It was a
shrewd tribute vice paid to virtue.
THE RITER ON THE RISE.
Little Coal, However, Await Ship
ment From Here.
During yesterday the river rose rapidly,
and indicated 13 feet at dark last evening.
No coal was sent out during the day. W.
H. Brown's Sons and a few other firms will
probably send out to-day all that remains in
Very little over half a million bushels of
coal await transportation. Shipments were
not made yesterday because nearly all the
steamboats were down the river. The En
terprise and Crescent arrived np yesterday
with tows of empties, and will probably go
down to-day. The packets Hudson and
Chancellor departed for Cincinnati, the first
early in the morning and the second in the
A CHDRCH TO BE ENLARGED.
ThoFortr-Thlrd Street Presbyterian Society
In Step With the Times.
The Forty-third Street Presbyterian
Chnrch is to be. enlarged. The present
building being too small for the congrega
tion, the official board have decided to tear
down tbe rear end of the church and carry
it out 30 feet farther. The r.ddition will
give accommodation for 200 more people.
The cost of the alteration is estimated at
$6,000. The interior of the building will be
A BROOM HANDLE'S WORK.
Kraft Arrnsted for splitting His Wife's
Head With an TJnasanl Weapon.
An information was made by Constable
Llge heppard yesterday before Alderman
Porter, in which he alleged that Peter Kraft,
of the Eighteenth ward, struck his wife
with a broom handle at the corner of Fifty
second street. The blow was so hard that ft
split the woman's heat'.
Kraft 'was subsequently arrested. He
will have a hearing before Alderman Porter
MB. SHOENBERGER'S FUNERALv
A Change In tbo Published Arrangements
Possible It Ofay be at Trinity Tho
There 'is.4 strong probability that there
will be funeral services at Trinity- Protest
ant Episcopal, Church, at an hour yet to be
fixed, over the remains of the latcJonn H.
Shoenberger, senior warden of the church
for half a century.
At the meeting of the vestry of Trinity
on Tuesday last it was brought to the at
tention of those present that the arrange
ments made in New York by Mr. Shoen
berger's family were for the funeral services
at St. Thomas' Church, with no service an
nounced in Pittsburg except that customary
and necessary at the interment, which will
be at Allegheny-Cemetery.
It was felt that Mr. Shoenbereer's life
long connection with and substantial interest
in Trinity parish, entitled the vestry of the
church to the Claim of bearing an active
part in the last rites. A nnmber of tele
grams were accordingly dispatched to New
York, and in order to bring every influence
to bear in arranging the requisite change in
the plans as published, an emissary was sent
to New York. The matter was in an un
settled condition at a late hour last night,
no word .having been received from the
gentleman who was charged with the trans
mission of the views of the vestry.
Pending any certain knowledge of' the
likelihood of a change in the present plans
the interior of Trinity Church has been ap
propriately draped, the magnificient memo
rial aitar saving Deen entirely con
cealed by heavy crape under the
personal superintendance of Mr. H. G.
Hale, junior warden of the church. There
has also been prepared appropriate music by
tbe surpliced choir. It is quite probable
that the original plans will be adhered to,
but should a change be made everything is
in readiness for a formal service at the
church according to the usual ritual.
So far as is known the body will arrive in
this city at 12:45 P. ir. over the Pennsylva
nia Bailroad. The interment will be at Al
legheny Cemetery.and Bishop Scarborough,
of New Jersey, will read the offices of the
church oyer the remains of the dead iron
master. THE CRAZE STILL 05.
Allegheny Connty Will be Bored Full of
Boles Before Spring.
Though developments in the belt sup
posed to connect Brush creek and Wash
ington county petroleum sands still excite
much attention from operators they do not
depress the price of oil, which is comforting
to producers. The field seems to bespread
ing east, and it is not altogether improbable
that there will be in time gushers in the
back yards of Pittshurg. The Davis well
is'promising big things, some say greater
than the Arbuckle-Jamison. Notwith
standing its energies are not stimulated, it
isvbelieved to have put out 400 barrels in
the last 24 hours, and the output has run to
waste. The sand is said to be of the finest
quality known, and the Stowe township
roads promise to be the muddiest in the
country unless we have an early freeze.
McKeesport has caught on again, Dr. C.
H. Black is confident thev have the sand nn
there, and he and ' John Sinn have pur
chased the outfit of the Black Oil Comnanv.
and will move it to the Powers farm which
has been drilled to the depth of 1,800 feet
Dr. Black holds that two feet deeper a gas
sand will be struck: and 80 feet still deeper,
the Ninth avenue gas sand and 125 feet be
low that an excellent oil sand. The Bey
noldtown well is also being drilled deeper
and developments are expected in a few
days. With the excitement now generated
the capacity of the Allegheny county field
will likely be pretty well determined before
FOR THE RED HAN.
Tbe Allegheny Branch Gives S160 to Help
One to Stndy Low,
The Allegheny auxiliary to tho American
Indian: Association met yesterday afternoon
at .No. 49 StocktonavetfUe, Allegheht:T?be'
auxiliary pledged itself to contribute $100
for the purpose of aiding James Bnbins, an
Indian of the Nez Perces, who is highly
gifted and desires to study law at Washing
ton, D. C. The expenses for his course will
be $1,500. It was announced that the
Young People's Auxiliary had pledged 150
for the education of James Culberson, an
Indian, of Clarksville, Tenn., who is to be
educated as a missionary. Mrs. John B.
Craig, and Mrs. Henry Strickler, the dele
gates to the National Convention of Auxil
iaries, which will be held at Newark, N. J.,
will leave on Monday to be ready for the
opening November 20. The advisability of
requesting that a sermon be given and' a
collection be taken up once a month for the
benefit of the Pittsburg and Allegheny As
sociation, in the churches of.both cities,
was considered, but no action was taken.
Mrs. John Sloan was admitted to member
ship and an adjournment made until
P00RLI REPAID CONFIDENCE.
A Slick Thief Gets Array With n. riouthslde
A man giving his name as Charles Thorn
went to the house of Mrs. Margaret Will
iams, on Oakley alley, Sonthside, yesterday
afternoon and by representing himself as a
detective, succeeded in diverting her at
tention while hn stole a watch worth 975.
He told Mrs. Williams she had some valu
able papers in a box which he desired to see
to get information bearing on a case which
he said he was working up. When he was
handed the box containing the papers, he
asked for a glass of water. When Mrs.
Williams returned with the water, Thorn
was gone and the watch was missing.
The matter has been reported to the
Gnitnrs and Mandolins.
WAEBAKTED TBUB AND NOT TO SPLIT.
The American antique oak $ 8 00
The Arion mahogany 10 00
The Conservatory rosewood, first
quality 15 00
The Conservatory rosewood, second
quality 12 00
The Washburn rosewood 522 to 15ff 00
The American Mandolin 12 00
The Washburn Mandolin $22 to 75 00
Also, always on hand a fine assortment of
banjos, zithers, cornets, music boxes, auto
hams, violins, music cabinets, accordions,
mnsic wrappers and folios. Everything in
the musical line at the lowest prices. All
the latest sheet mnsic sold at half-price by
H. Kleber & Bro., No. 506 Wood street,
Something Abont Rendy-SIado Clothes.
Have you ever noticed how ready-made
clothes lose th'eir shape and become shabby
after a few weeks' wear? Strch is the case
with too many of tbe suits sold nowadays.
But if you want clothes that will look well,
wear well and keep their shape to the last,
yisit A. L. Sailor' merchant tailoring es
tablishment at Sixth and Liberty streets.
Mr. Sailor is theexclnsive agent in this city
for Brokaw Bros.' famous clothing. tf
S23 Worlb tor 85.
One elegant life-size crayon, 13 cabinet
photos, one panel, all for $5, at Yeager &
Co.'s Gallery, 70 Federal st,, Allegheny,
Pa. Leave orders for Xmas; come soon.
Ltjxubiakt hair with its youthful color as
sured by using Parker's Hair Balsam.
Parker's Ginger Tonic the best cough cure.
Don't let whisky get the best of yon, but
get the best of whisky. Klein's Silver Age
rye only 1 CO per full quart. For sale
everywhere. Ask for it, , ifWF
Leave Orders far Crayons
AtAufrecht's Elite Gallery, C16 Market
street, Pittsburg, Cheapest and best work.
Cabinets ?Pper doz.
-Oh, MASistA Buy your Infants cloaks,
slips, etc., tnis week at reduced prices,
.uuiy nee xiive. uta and Liberty,
FDN'Iir I'llMA'S OFFICE.'
A Colored Woman, Denied She Was Drank.
Bat Admitted She Had Beta Seat Vv for
. Brlnkteg TM Is Another Cose. ,
The colored folk were before Alderman
McKenna again last night; Mrs. Bessie
Worth had caused the arrest of Sherman
Woodawa and Emma Moss -on a 'trifling
Bessie held' up her right hand and told
what she had seen. A large colored anntie
sat close behind Bessie, and -when she
thought the witness was getting too warm in
her assertions gave Bessie's overskirt a good
smart pull. "Don't tear them clothes off
me, please," the witness wonld snap ont.
"I gness I know what I'm telling."
Tommv Woodruff, who said he was "13
going on 14," related a story similar to that
of Mrs. Worth.
Sherman Woodason then took the oath
and denied in toto what Bessie had said.
"Cross-examine, Mrs. Worth," said the
"Your Honor," said the cross-examiner,
"this here man met me out on tbertepsbere,
and he said to me, says he, 'You've gone
sued me, Bessie, and yon'H never land."
"Sherman." the 'Sou ire asked sternly
"what did you mean by telling her that she
would never land?"
Sherman's lower lip dropped several
inches and he stared at tbe 'Squire for some
time before he found courage to reply:
" 'Squire, that's a new one on me."
"Sherman Woodason, yon quit telling
"I ain't telling no lies, Miss Ferguson."
"Don't you call me Miss Ferguson,"cried
the wrathy complainant, shaking her long
index finger in Mr. Woodason's face.
"Don"; you use my mother's name. Don't
you do if. My name's Mrs. Worth and I
won't have yon calling me Miss Ferguson."
"How do I know you're married? You
can't prove it by me."
"I've got it in black and white hanging
up rignt in my room If you want to see it,"
"Yes, I seen the license hanging up there
long time ago, but how'dlknowif yon got
"You ought to know it,"
"I seed you in the kitchen drunk twice;
that's what I seed," Mr. Woodason said.
"Why, Mrs. Worth." Alderman Mc
Kenna said, "I thought you didn't drink
f'No, sir," she asseverated, "Be didn't see
me drunk twice in the kitchen. More'n
that, I got sent up for it, and that's all past
and gone. That ain't got nothing to do with
Miss -Emma Cross, co-defendant, denied
also the evidence of Mrs. Worth and Tommy
Woodruff. This aroused Mrs. Worth's ex
cessive ire. '"Squire," the complainant
cried, "She's the greatest liar that was ever
created. She ain't telling one word of truth.
1 want Jrou to make her stoD lying."
"Oh, you don't tell no" lies," said Mis
Cross with a look of ineffable scorn upon
her features. "You ain't sober 'nuff to tell
the trnthyou ain't,"
Mrs. Worth strode three heavy strides
across the floor, laid her finger under Emma's
nose, and hissed into Emma's face: "If I
didn't have less in me than you, the land
save me. 'Squire, they ain't no truth in
her. Take her away. I'm tired listening
to her; take her. away." Thereupon Bessie
retired to a far corner with a Lawrence Bar
rett strut, waving her right hand behind her
in supreme disgust.
The defendants were discharged, nnd Tnt
Worth vows vengeance.
OHIO SLACKWATER WANTED;
Tbo Pittsburg Ceal Exchange Puts Itself
Upon Record Strongly.
The subject of the improvement of the
Ohio river by the National Government was
called up yesterday forenoon at the meeting
of the Coal Exchange. Captain I. N. Bp
ton, of the firm of Joseph Walton & Co.,
offered the following resolution, which was
adopted without a dissenting vote:
Whzbkas, Tho permanent improvement of
f' f th mjnbfgd,BMUBtactarmjrjntrie of
'ittshurg. and be of lastiag-tenenT'HjatttHV
tha unio will matesi&llr iffietthafi...iAnn...
cities ana eitates Bordering upon its banks:
Resolved, that In the furtherance ot this ob
ject the Congress of the United States be urged
to make a money appropriation to effect its im
provement, and that oar Chamber of Com
merce and all cities interested be desired to co
operate in securing the desired legislation.
Captain Bunton explained that the great
object sought to be secured by the river
operators waa the establishment, by dams,
of a navigable condition of the Ohio river
all the year around. He and other local
residents actively interested in navigation
are sanguine that favorable action will be
taken during the coming session of Con
gress. Nearly every member of Congress
from all the territory drained by the Ohio,
Mississippi and Missouri rivers, is pledged
to support such action, looking to the im
provement not only of the Ohio river, but
of the rivers further to the west. The same
grand central combination, pledged to tbe
advancement of the work of the Intended
waterways improvement, is expected to sup
port mniuaiiy tne unio-iaKe JSrte and tne
Hennepin Canal schemes.
Bub the Salvation Oil in and yon will
rub the pain ont. Get only the genuine.
Price, 25 cents.
Quesch your thirst with F. & V.'a
Pittsburg beer. There's not a headache in
a barrel of it. Telephone 1186.
Weakness, Iadlspositlon to Work,
Headache, Dullness, Heaviness,
Lacfc of Appetite, Constipation,
all indicate that you need a few doses
of the genuine
Dr. McLane' Celebrated
They strengthen the weak and purify the
They ate prepared from the purest
materials and put up with the great
est care by
FLEMING BPfoS., "
Be sure you get the genuine Count-'
erfeits are made in St. Louis.
THE CHINA STORE.
French, Kendricfc I Co.
INVITE ATTENTION TO THEIR
LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
WEDDING GIFTS, v .
f DINNER SETS
L , AND' .
' ' ' - i
A special line ot inexpensive orna
SteatBl goods, suitable 'for EUCHRE
PRIZES or CHRISTMAS GIFTS.
Opposite the CKjr Kail.
r LJ titlCl. J
BROOKS WANTS. B1TENG?.!
Sned George Owen so at Charge of
Keeplar n Gambling- Hbvcl" - -
George Owens will have a hearing before
Alderman McMasters thii afternoon - on
I charges of maintaining a gambling place.
preierrea Dy Charles. Brooer. Owens' iswi
resident of that select quarter of Second
avenue where the noted Yellow BowJi
located, A mild sort of gams has beenvSi
blast at Mr. Owens' house for a long time,
according to the prosecutor's statement, arioV
a few evenings ago he thought that a littleV
recreation or that nature would not hurt! .
him. He reckoned entirely without blsJ
host, however for he was firmly told by tbetf,.
alleged gamesters that his nresenceln tha.4.
game wonld not be permitted. Brooks con- . ,M
tmued tq insist on participation, he alleges;, JJSt
and was thrown out of the place bodily. . Jg
After the informations had been made Ira
against Owens, Brooks was met, he snp-' f,
poses by design, by Al. McCoy, ono of the, " "'
iormer'a friends, who remonstrated -with -4
him on the step he had taken to have Owena '4
-....,....... .;, 0j,s lual uwens inenu!
uoajiy oecame so wonted up over the matter
that he drew a dirk-knife and threatene'dlto
.v.v. u,ua $" "e. urooKs iouna nisi
way a second time to Alderman MdMasters
omce ana entered a charge of suretypfithoj
-b - -jr. a. wearing in usuif
..... mill 1... I...T.I t? .. " .1
, .,. umu mi aiiernoon. Zap-
Mr. Stela SHU Mlsslno ',f,
The friends of Charles Stein, tha mlmlno-i
salesmanr for S. S. Marvin & Co:, baTeaaK'
j.. s .. ulul4 als Droiner;K
in-law Mid last night that search was OTnzf;
made for him in the hojmit.il. or, r.
of Baltimore and other Southern citietH4.lt'
is tbe opinion of evervone hv.ai.;.
that he has become mentally nnsonnd.l .wuf
young wife is prostrated at the residence of; 5
Hertford's Acid Phosphate
Believes mental and physical exhaustion.
"The cup that cheers" is the one filled
with F. & Y.'s Pilsner beefV
H'Ay u even Friday a Musy Lay -tat
Ebrne'i? Answer: v
JDB. HDRNE J
PENN AVENUE STORES
PmsBtrao. Friday, November 16V
Despite the weather, and despite theffdss?
against buying on Friday, business wfllJ
brise Mnlay, because people cannot waltlonger,
todothelcshopping: The weather has delayed
them. Friday must be taken, advantage of to
mue npftor lost time. .
The offerings to-dar, in allpirts of the house,
are numerous as the liner of goods. "
Getting an article. for whit it to really wortlj
(s a bargain, compared to what is nsa-
of a bargain here. The
farther" under the
can put the price for you, the better satiifletfl
are we. Yon, yourselves, are not more ai
Toil trill hn Tru fliuuta tvj., '
Take up this 44-inch all-wool Sera'
that It Asth Cashaere chofce wterSS
. -1-' JS! a. - M3.i
and good jfcwis on the faceTaa-
Inspection yon say "7Sc a yard.? Nov
60c the price on both.
40-inch SUk-warp Cashmeres: yon wfflfcalla
them SI 25 goods, and so they haveijr
been but the price Is 73c
Some Paris Bobesit will not take a j
minute to see the value of guess thaJj
price and thea ask. what the pencil hu '
made them. A pleasant surprise for
Just out too their representatives inthebsjil
18-inch Black All-wool Serge at BOc. .
43-inch Black All-wool Cashmere, EOc.
Also a special lot of ,
BLACK.CLOTHS, , .,
SO inches wide, exceptionally rich efrecW.'raasV;
lng in price xrom wa to 13 a?,.
Some Items-ln Ladies' Wear for to-drc
All sizes of Corset Covers, best
brie, no fancy work, with all surplus ex-l
pense In the make and material, 25c
Finer and more fancy, 60c, 75c and up.
THE JENNESS MIH.Krt DIVIDED
SKIRTS, ' ."
" . .:
'In Flannels, Black Lusters and FlanneHiMsW
And Drawers, the fashion fad. ;
. . CHAMOIS VESTS, J"'
, - Covered and uncovered, with and without!
. r 1
Bargains ia broken assortments of white.
GOOD MUSLIN MOTHER HUBBARD j
At 60c No furbelows, and, all real solid nlMH
Finer material, fancy 'makes in all the i
rial ever put Into these .garments, throng
cores of grades to finest do yon xnow'ihowl
high they got v
Nice Skirts, SOe, TScSSc, 11, 11 23 and sp.q
Fine Ft each haad-made Skirts. 93 to
There's so ead to the Uaes noc aa articlSeC
ladies' wear net here, and hers la the
pletesf possible lines.
The Cloak room la brizht and brisk, kf all t
with choice new goods mors than ysvj
Had ia any two cloak roosas is tksftri
JDB. HDRNE I M
.JINN AVENUE :
. w '.