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HAPPY JOHIIY WARD.
Jle Talks About tlie Brotner
tFIVE IOOAL PLAYERS SIGN.
Glasscock Does Some Tall
for the League.
SLAVIff WILL FIGHT SDLLIVAN.
John H. "Ward talked interestingly about
the League and the Brotherhood. Hanlon
states that all the Pittsburg club stock has
been disposed of, and a business meeting
will likely be held this evening. Glasscock
is signing players for the old League.
John M. "Ward was in excellent humor
last eve nine and so was Ed Hanlon. Ac
cording to their statements Brotherhood
prospects were looking extremely bright.
"Indeed," said Mr. Ward, "they never
looked better. Now I am not saying any
thing to mislead you, but I am stating the
absolute truth when I say that everything
is lovely. All the stock has been subscribed
for the Pittsburg club, and Hanlon, Fields,
Miller. Kuehne have s.gned their contracts
and Galvln is now waiting to sign."
"What do you think of the League's threat
"WelL I think there is nothing In it. I
understand that the League will apply for in
junctions as a
MEANS OF HABASSIJJG US,
so as to try and break up our schedule. In that
they will be deceived, because we can give
bonds pending the argument of the case, and
we therefore will be able to continue our play
ing; Jepend upon it, we are prepared for the
contest which Is ahead of us "
'Do you think the Brotherhood and Ameri-
can Association win amalgamate.
'I don't think they wilL You see we cannot
join forces with anybody else, because we have
put baseball on a new and higher plane than it
has heretofore been. Other bodies must come
in with us and adopt our methods before we
can join forces. But there is nothing in the As
sociation to amalgamate with. It seems to be
all broken uu."
"What about the desertions of Brotherhood
ABOUT THE DESEISTEBS.
"Well. I expect that we'll have some of them.
There may he nine or ten now, but that will not
do us any harm. Why, if 20 men leave us we
can soon 11 their places with other good play
ers. We have plenty of material."
Hanlon said: "Yes, I have disposed of all the
stock for our club, and we could have made it
$23,000 instead of 20.000. The capital is all
Pittsburg money and some of the very best
people are putting it up. We will likely hold a
meeting to-morrow evening to have the club
Ward will remain here today to meet Al
Johnson, who is coming from Cleveland. The
former, after seeing Johnson, will proceed to
Chicago by way of Cincinnati. At the latter
place he will try to sign "Buck" Ewing. Ward
.states that Ewing is perfectly willing to sign.
If the meeting is held here this evening as
proposed it will be resolved to have the club
Incorporated as soon as possible.
He Sara Many Men Have Signed but Gives
Chicago, November 20. Ed Williamson, of
the Brotherhood Chicago club, was seen by a
"The statement," be said, "in the papers to
the effect that a meeting of the Brotherhood was
held yesterday. was a mistake. We had merely
ad informal gathering "
"When will the next meeting of the Brother
hood be held?"
"I don't know. Ward will be here probably
to-morrrwand Pfeffer in a few hours. Both
men have been in the East and on their way
here were stopped in Erie and Pittsburg to
sign a conple of men. I cannot give the.
"How about the story that most of the men
will not stand by the Brotherhood when the
"It's all nonsense. Of course you can't tell
what a man may do. bnt.it does not seem prob
able that a player would perjure himself be
fore the wbolerorld. We are all sworn to stand
by the new organization and I don't think it,at
all probable that the men will go back on their
"Is there any late news from the Brother
hood's agents w ho are ont signing men?"
"Well, three or four new men have just been
signed, but I am not at liberty to give their
GLASSCOCK IS HUSTLING.
He is Slcrnlnc Old Lengrne Plnycra for the
rKTECltX TZXEOKAM TO THE DISPATCH.:
Cleveland, O., November 2a Jack Glass
cock came here to-day unheralded and secretly,
and succeeded this evening in signing E. J.
McKean, the Cleveland shortstop, to play in
the Forest City League team next year Glass
cock is en route to Boston to sign McGeacby
for Indianapolis, and is working tooth and nail
for the League people.
He said to-day that both he and Denny had
signed League contracts, and that several
members of the Indianapolis team wonld sign.
Beck! ey, the big first baseman of the Pittsburgs,
will occupy his old position next year, Glass
cock being authority for this statement.
McKean, when approached by Glasscock,
held back, and was argued with for over an
hour. He finally attached his name to the
contract under the tarms of hich he is to re
ceive 2,500 next season. He was also offered
$a00 advance money. Your correspondent's in-'
formant saw McKean attach his signature to
the contract. Zimmer, the catcher, was ap
proached, but he has not as yet made any
agreement with his emplover. Glasscock left
for Boston at 10 P. au where he expects to get
several more signatures to League contracts.
President McDcrmlth Re-Elected nnd Other
Interesting; Business Done.
rSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Springi-teld. O., November 20 Pursuant
to President McDermith's call representatives
of baseball clubs of the Tri-State League and
of other cities desiring admission met here to
day. There were i resent: Frank Brew er, Day
ton; J. H. Burns and Charles H. Voegle, Mans
field; Frank W. Torreysop and William A.
Wlllard. McKeesport, Pa., Claude Stewart,
Springfield: Harry Fisher. Youngstown; Will
lam Zecher, Canton. Wheeling and Akron
were represented by proxy. W. H. McDermith
was re-elected President and also Secretary
It was decided to continue the name Tri-State
League. Salary limit was fixed at $600. Last
year it was $750. Last year's constitution and
by-laws were adopted and a committce;of three,
to be selected from Mansfield, Canton and
Springfield, was appointed to make any re
visions necessary, lhe same will act as sched
ule committee. The championship season
opens April SO and closes September 15. Tbe
following directors were elected- Springfield.
Claode J. Stewart: Dayton, Frank Brewer;
Canton, & M. Lo'chert: Wheeling. M. E.
Wright; Akron, A. E. Miller: Youngstown, K.
The Old Sport Signs.
Messrs. Hanlon, Galvin and Ward visited
this office last e rening, and the last named sai d:
"We have just signed Galvin, and thus do
tbe claims of the magnates gradually prove
false and tbelr hopes dissolve into thin air.
Before tbe next meeting of the new League the
Pittsburg club will be duly incorporated, the
players signed and tbe Pittsburg cranks all in
line for the greatest season ever known in base
ball." For Rowe'a Team.
Boston, November 20. Jack Rowe, of Buf
falo, has signed tbe following players for tbe
Brotherhood clnb: Ferson, John Irwin, Car
ney and Conny Mack. All these men were with
Washington last season. With Wise, Rowe and
White this makes seven men now signed by the
new Buffalo club.
Pittsburg Piny em.
Washdcqtox, November 20. President
Young has promulgated the following con
tracts with tbe Pittsburg club: t'harlcs Gray,
Jack Kelty, Phil Routcliffe. Kirlty Baker, Ed
ward Mulhearne, Howard Brandenburg, John
O. Berger ana Henry Jones.
KILLKN WANTS AGO.
The Northwest Pnclllst Offers to Flfht Dom
New YoRK,lovember 20. Pat Klllen,the
heavy-weight pugilist of the Northwest, ar
rived in town yesterday.
The first thing that Killen did was to declare
his intention of issuing a challenge to fight
Domlnlck McCaffrey. There is a good deal of
feeling bstween the two men, and the West
erner expresses a .strong desire for satisfaction
before returning home.
Killen was the center of an admiring throng
in the Hoffman House all the afternoon. He
is a phrsica! wonder, a clever boxer, hard hit
ter, but Is a quitter.
"I am in the East to settle up the estate of a
deceased relative, and will only stav long
enongh to meet McCaffrey," he said. "When
Domlnlck was out to St. Paul he got ont of
meeting me by proposing to let several men
have part of the receipts, to which I would not
agree. Then he came back and told stories
about me that do not reflect much credit on
him. He talks about meeting Sullivan, and as
he wants to fight, I will give him a chance. I
will fight him any way ho desires, with or with
out gloves, for any number of rounds, and he
can name bis own terms. I now weigh 215
pounds, but can get ready in two weeks. He
ones me the first chance and must give it to
me. 1 don't care whether it takes place in pub
lic or private so long as 1 get at him."
The St. Paul man was desperately in earnest,
and appeared to care for a match with McCaf
frey more than anything else. While East he
will be managed by Arthur Lumley.
WILL STICK TOGETHER.
Annnal Meeting of Ibe International Base
bnll Association. V
Detroit, Mien., November 21 The Inter
national Baseball Association held their an
nual meeting here to-day. The clubs repre
sented were Detroit, Toledo. Toronto, Hamil
ton, London, Syracuse. Rochester and Buffalo.
The director's report was read and approved.
AH the International clnbs will stay together,
and there is a remote probability that Colum
bus. O., the American Association, will be
aked to join. Grand Rapids and Saginaw
have both sent applications lor membership,
and were laid on table for future action with
probabilities in favor of both being elected.
. Deacon J. L White, owner of the Buffalo
club, refuses to state the position of his team,
or say whether he will continue In the Inter
national Association or not. The delegates are
enthusiastic and claim that the International
will be second only to the National League in
the coming vear.
Mr. B. Mills, of Detroit, will probably be
elected president No important action was
taken up to the hour of the adjournment for
EWIJG TO GLASSCOCK.
Back Calls Happy Jack a Traitor for De
serting the Players.
rSFKCIAL TEZ.EOBAV TO TUB DISPATCH.l
Indianapolis, November 20. Last evening
"Back" Ewing arrived here, and he says
frankly that he is here to prevent the Indian
apolis players from deserting the Brotherhood
if possible. He has arranged for a conference
between players. John Ward and Arthur
Irwin will arrive here to-morrow, and other
Brotherhood men, Ewing savs, mav be here.
Ewing says some very harsh things about
"Glasscock is a traitor," said he to-night.
"We are not disappointed, though, for we ex
pected him to desert us. Still, we thought he
might have honor enough to remain with the
Brotherhood. He was one of the first men to
object to the way players were treated by the
Leagne. and when the Brotherhood was first
suggested he was one of the first to indorse the
movement. Now he is the first man to turn
Ewing thinks the Brotherhood is going to be
a success. "We may have several desertions,"
said he, "but 10 men, nor 25 men, can't hurt us
by going bacx to the League."
ST. JOHN DISGUSTED.
He Retires From tho Company of Profes
rSPECIAI. TELEGRAM TOTHE OISrATCH.1
Sr. Louis, November 20. Mr. J. A. St. Joljn
spoke to-day in bitter terms of professional
oarsmen and their methods. Gaudaur has not
yet written aline of explanation to Mr. St. John
nor had the courtesy to call and explain the
Teenier fiasco. Mr. St. John says that be is
through with rowing forever.
"I have tried every way in my power." he
said, "to foster and encourage professional
sculling, but the late trouble over the Teemer
race has settled my determination to draw out
permanently. I regret to do so just at this time,
particularly as the Professional Rowing Asso
ciation is now in process of formation. The
inaugural meeting will be held at Boston on the
Sth of next month, and I will not be present to
help the movement. It will be a go though. I
think there are a number of excellent men in
Boston to push the schemo to a successful
THE SOUTHERN TRIP.
Dates for the Local Baseball
Club In Florida.
Harry Smith is making Southern dates for
the local club. I?st evening he said:
"I have wnttei parties at Pensacola, New
Orleans and various other plices for dates
commencing earlv in the year. It is intended
to send the club onth shortly after the holi
days to play uutil the championship season
opens. The trip will be a great one and will,
doubtless, do the boys great good. We have
Pitcher Manafee all right He will be one of
our pitchers next year."
President Nimick statnd that be thinks sev
eral of the old plavers will re-sign with the old
club. He said "We haven't asked anyone to
sign with us yet. but contracts are ready for
them. I think that several of onr old player3
will 1p again with us and they will be gainers
tth tDY TO FIGHT JOHN L.
Slavin, tbe Austrnllnn, Prepared to Fight
the Biff Fellow.
'SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH."
New York, November 20. Arthur T. Lnm
ley has received a. letter from Archie Sinclair,
in London, bearing date of November 5, in
which he says'
I have much pleasnre In Informing you that
fclsTln. the Australian champion, will accept a
challenge from John L. bulllvan. to box a certain
number or rounds In America, if you will see to It
at once. He will box him a public match, or he
will rtake JAO0O to Slo.000 lna fieht to
under London prize ring rules. Now,
hire to do, is to draw uo articles of agreement
and send them to me as early as possible and a
match will be made at once. Marin will be satlt-
fled with a reasonable allowance for expenses.
If rr.CTAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
New Yobk, November 2a Entries at Clifton
First race, six and a half furlongs, selling
Owen Golden 103, Mlddlcstone 103, Leinoine 11 8L
Sir William 68, Becky Knott 85, Mabel Ulenn 85
becond race, fire furlongs, selling bouvenlr
121. Carlo w lis, Stanley Sharpe 118, Silver Star 118,
Legacy US. Easter 115, Woodstock lis, Glen Al
mond 115. Berlin 115.
Third race, handicap, one mile and an eighth
Dunboyne 115, Ten Booker 108. Ovid 107, Jennie
McFarlnnd 105, Peg H offlngton 82.
iourthrare. one mile, selling Mary T 119, Lan
caster 112. Van 112, Raymond 106. Can't Tell lie,
Kannle H ICC Seatick 102, Vivid 102, Lakewood96,
Bed Leaf 96, Groomsman 87, Lotion 95.
Fifth race, six furlongs Rosarium 105, Little
Mlnch 105. Kittle Pease 105, Theora 105, She 1CS.
Sixth race, welter handicap, seven and a half
furlongs Falcon 127, Umpire 127, Ulrondes 124,
Zangbar 121, Kleve 120.
THE TABLE GLASS WARE TBADB.
Efforts to Form a Combine Tho Difficulty
Lies With the Scheme Houses.
The combination for a uniformity of prices
of table ware manufactures may yet reach
a consummation. The negotiations which
have been pending for some time have ex
perienced a hitch in connection with the
scheme houses. By scheme houses are
meant tea, notion and other houses which
send agents through the country selling
their goods in connection with gilts of
glassware. The manufacturers hold that
these people should buy direct from the
jobbers, who would in tarn obtain their
supplies from the manufacturers. Under
the custom at present in vogue scheme
houses buy indiscriminately from the
factories and jobbers and do business at the
best terms they can make.
It is said that in many instances scheme
houses .are able to buy on better terms from
the factories than can 'the jobbers, owing to
the fact that they buy in large lots and pay
cash. The system is gradually undermining
tbe trade and keeping down prices, because,
owing tothe flood of glassware of this char
acter which is being sent over the country,
the jobbers no longer find the demand Targe
nor the trade profitable. It is to remedy
this state of affairs that tbe combine is being
The chief antagonism to the combine is
found among manufacturers in Indiana and
Ohio, who, with the advantages of free
ground, free gas and immunity from taxa
tion, are able to sell at prices with which
others not so circumstanced are unable to
A POINT FOR BEGGS.
The Defense Creates Something of a
Sensation by Patting
IMGENECKER UPON THE STAND.
The Prosecuting Attorney Admits That the
FURNISHED IMPORTANT INFORMATION.
An Attempt Vow Being Made to Froie an AliW far
The feature of the Cronin trial yesterday
was the move of the delense in calling the
prosecuting attorney to the witness stand.
By so doing they succeeded in scoring a
strong point for Beggs. Other witnesses
told of the operations of the Clan-na-Gael,
and an effort was made to show an alibi for
Chicago, November 20. The Cronin
trial to-day was replete with sensational
features, the most interesting of which was
the move of the defense in putting State's
Attorney Longenecker upon the stand as a
witness. Tbe determined eilort to prove an
alibi forja portion of the prisoners was con
tinued. After the opening of court several
witnesses, all friends of O'Snllivan, added
their testimony to what had already been
given as to that individual's -whereabouts on
the fatal night, but nothing new was elicited.
Martin Burke looked interested as a tall
man with a black mustache took the stand.
The witness' name was Matt Danahy, a
ssloon keeper at Clark street and Chicago
avenue. On the night of May 4 witness
came on duty at 7 o'clock and relieved his
barkeeper. 'Martin Burke, P. H. Nolan,
Financial Secretary of Camp 20, and Patrick
Cooney were in the saloon at the time.
Martin Burke was in the saloon about thfee
hours, the witness said. William Coughlin
and John O'Malley came into the saloon
during that tirqe and met Burke.
On the cross-examination the fact was de
veloped that the witness -was a member of
Camp 20, having joined from a Buffalo
camp, and had known Burke for a year.
The witness denied that he was out riding
that night until 11:30, and admitted that he
was supplying Burke's meals to him, and
that he visited Winnipeg some time ago for
the purpose of "looking around." He de
nied that he had ever sent money to Burke
Judge D. J. Lyon testified that on the
night of February 20 Defendant Beggs went
with him to Indianapolis. They went lor
the diplomatic purpose of paying their re
spects to President-elect Harrison. Inci
dentally. Beggs wanted to get the pros
pective Presidental ear for a short time for
the purpose of filling it with words of
praise for a friend of Beggs', who was
willing to be made Federal Sub-Treasurer
at Chicago. The witness testified that he
nnd Beggs called on President Harrison at
his residence about 2 o'clock in the after
noon. They returned to Chicago together
that night, arriving here on the morning of
the 22d ol February.
JlS evidekce op character.
This evidence was introduced to show the
character of Beggs' associations with public
men. John F. O'Mally, a clerk in the
Korthtown Assessor's office, next took the
witness chair. He testified that he called
at Matt Danahy's saloon on the eve of May
4 with William Coughlin. O'Malley cor
roborated Danahy s evidence as to Burke.
James Lyman, city contractor and mem
ber of the Clan-na-Gael Camp 20 told the
story of the meeting of tbe camp February
8, when a committee was appointed to in
vestigate the statement that the report of the
Buffalo trial had been prematurely made
public in Dr. Cronin's camp. Witness tes
tified that after the resolution to appoint the
committee was adopted, it was decided that
that was not a proper method of procedure,
and the whole matter was referred to the
district officer. Spelman, of Peoria.
Walter J.Gihson, an employe of Marshall
Field & Co. and an ex-member of Camp 20.
was the next witness and retold the story of
the meeting of February 8, practically as
narrated by Lyman. Witness knew of no
inner circle. .
AIT ANGRY WITNESS.
On cross-examination the State's attorney
pressed the witness closely about his testi
mony before the Coroner's jury and grand
jrfry, with a view to showing that his mem
ory bad improved since then. Finally the
witness became angry and "talked back,"
whereupon the Court threatened to fine him
Ex-Congressman JohnF. Finerty was the
next witness. Mr. Finerty said he had
been a member of Clan-na-Gael since 1872,
and belonged to Camp 20. He had never
heard of an inner circle in it Tbe witness
was a member of the National Convention
of the Clan-na-Gael in this city 1888, at
which Doctor Cronin was chosen a member
oIHhe committee to try the triangle.
Matthew P. Brady, lawyer and a member
of the Clan-na-Gael. testified that he had
.pever heard of an inner circle in the organi
zation. Francis f. (jieason, uonstaDie, testi
fied that defendant Beggs was with him at
a Republican club meeting at the Grand
Pacific Hotel from about 7 to 9 o'clock on
the night of the murder.
John Dwyer, member of the Clan-na-Gael,
declared that he had never heard of
an inner circle in the organization. On the
cross-examination this passage occurred:
"Now this order had what was called an
"Were you ever permitted to know the
names ot the executive body?"
"That was secret from vou?"
"Then you don't know whether they had
an inner circle or not?"
"That is all."
The witness subsequently said on re-direct
examination that each camo elected a dele
gate and that these delegates in National
Assembly selected the Executive, as he un
derstood it John S. Mullin, Senior Guar
dian of a former Cronin camp and a member
of the order for many years, testified that he
had never beard of an inner circle in the
order. As Senior Guardian he knew the
names of the Executive body and how they
were chosen in National Assembly.
A LITTLE SUBPBISE.
State's Attorney Loncenecker was at this
point called as a witness on behalf of the'
aeienaant J3ergs, auu uciuk juiuicuiaieiy
sworn, was about, to be examined by Mr.
Foster, Beggs' attorney, when Mr. Long
"I object to being called as a witness in
Mr. Foster Why?
The State's Attorney Because I am pros
ecuting in the case.
Mr. Foster That does not make any dif
ference; you need not comment on your own
The State's Attorney No, and I shall
not do it
"Were you present at the Coroner's in
quest in this case?"
"You heard Beggs testimony on that oc
casion?" "I did."-
"Did vou subsequently cause to be brought
before the grand jury tbe defendant, Beggs,
as a witness?"
"Did you examine him before the grand
Mr. Mills We object. ,
The Court I want' to know what vqu
mean- by this line you are going on, Mr.
THEIB LINE OF ACTION.
Mr. Foster I mean to show, if Your
Honor please, that Mr. Begga voluntarily
told the State's Attorney, when a witness
before the grand jury; in regard to this
Cronin correspondence and the action of
Camp 20 in this matter. I propose to show
that the first information came from John
F. Beggs to Judge Longenecker of tbe mat
ter being referred to the district officer, Mr.
Spelman. He informed Judge Longenecker
as to what correspondence they had, and fur
ther, through Chief of Police Hubbard, he
sent to Judge Longenecker the correspond
ence in his own behalf. I further offer to
prove that after that examination, and in
pursuance of what Beggs stated under oath,
Spelman was subpcenaed.as a witness before
the grand jury, and he was introduced and
furnished letters which Beggs had written to
him, in pursuance of the voluntary state
ment of Beggs in this matter, which the
State's Attorney knew nothing about
The Court I think you are entitled to
get that before the jury, but I am a little
sorry at the method you have pursued in
ANYTHING TO OBLIGE.
Mr. Foster If Yonr Honor will suggest
any means of making mm state it, I will
offer no objection.
The Court The only thing I comment
on is that it would have been a little better
if you had asked Judge Longenecker if he
was not willing to admit that fact before
you put him on the stand. I think he
wanted to be asked that
"Judge Longenecker," said Mr. Foster,
"you are now a simple, plain every day
witness, and I don't ask you what Beggs
told you in detail, but whether or not he
told you anything with reference to the cor
respondence between him and Soelman?"
"I will tell it all."
The witness In answer to your question
I sav yes.
"Now, in pursuance of this information,
did you cause Mr. Spelman to be ex
amined and subpoenaed?"
"To produce the letters he had written to
"Yes, I had that done down at Peoria."
A SEAECHINO EXAMINATION.
"In pursuance of that you caused letters
to be brought into court which Beggs had
"Up to that time you didnot knonhehad
wrtten any letters to Mr. Spelman, did you?"
"I did not,"
"I will ask you whether ornot you sent to
the station house, by the Chief of Police, to
get permission to obtain those letters from
Beggs after he was arrested?"
"I remember the Chief got the letters
that had been received from Spelman.
"This correspondence between bim and
Spelman referring the matter to the district
officer, etc., as testified to by Mr. Beggs on
that occasion belore the grand jury, was the
first intimation you had that there had been
such a correspondence, was i not?"
"Well, I will not answer the question
that way. If yon will ask me a question
about the letters I will try to tell you what
I know about them.
"The question is, whether or not you have
obtained your information from him?
"He said there were letters there that ex
plained the whole thing, I think, or some
thing to that effect"
"Letters he had written to Spelman and
Spelman to him?"
"Yes, to explain ibis secret committee
"And did he not want vou to obtain these
Mr. Foster said "That's all," and Chief
of Police Hubbard, who testified some days
ago for the prosecution, was recalled on be
half of the defense. Chief Hubbard admit
ted that Beggs, after being arrested, had
been visited by him and they had a conver
sation regarding letters written to Beggs by
Spelman. Beggs directed the Chief to his
office and to the particular portion of the
desk in which a large number of letters were
to be found, and instructed him to select out
all letters that had been received from
Peoria and take them to Judge Longenecker.
NOT A WHITE HORSE AT ALL.
Tbe Defense In tbe Cronin Case Promises n
Chicago, November 20. It is reported
to-night that a sensation will be sprung in
the Cronin trial to-morrow "by the defense.
The new feature will be evidence
that the horse which conveyed Dr.
Cronin from his office. May 4, was not white
at all, and, therefore, could not have been
Pat Dinan's livery animal, for tbe hire of
which Daniel Coughlin was to be responsi
ble. The testimony on this point is expected to
be given by Louis Budenbilder, ofHoboken,
N. J. His evidence, it is understood, will
be that he was standing in front of Cronin's
office and Eaw the doctor drive off. The
horse that pulled the buggy was not white,
BACK TO PRIVATE LIFE.
A Cincinnati Father Finds Ills Lost Darling
at tbe Academy.
Young girls who thirst for fame upon the
boards sometimes have their rosy anticipa
tions cruelly slaughtered by hard-hearted
parents. A case in point tame out yester
day. Detective John McTighe attended a
rehearsal of the company playing at the
Academy yesterday, and played' the role of
"Old Sleuth" in a most realistic manner.
He approached Miss Maud Glannock
(nom de theater Maud Orr), and hinted that
a stern parent of Cincinnati, J. B. Glannock,
of No. 20 East Third street, of that citv, was
on her trail. She joined tbe old gentleman
at the stage door, and is by this time at
home. It was the old story of 15-year-old
girl, a dnll home and the attractions of the
A Mistake In Identity.
The head line writer who edited court
news for yesterday's paper, was entirely mis
taken in heading an item aoont Jb rant L.
Bedillion being released from jail on habeas
corpus. Those acquainted with Thomas P.
Bedillion, the jeweler, knew, of course, that
it couldn't be 1 e; and it wasn't
Tho f.uttcnbers Curd.
If PECIAt. TILEGEAM TO THE DISPATOn.3
New York, November 20. Entries at Gnt
First race, six farlonRS-Lomax 135, Glosterl30,
Bassunlo 125, Keniember gelding 115. Hearat
Athenlas HUT 110,1 Bonnie Lass (formelr Bonnie
Hsrold Ally) 115.
Second race. Ave furlongs, selllne-Kancocas
120. lilas 110, Belle Kennedy 107, Gipsy Ally 101,
Jerry S3, Fast Time 102.
Third rac. one mile, seUlnjr-Wynwood 105,
Herman 99. Bela 89, Sum Morse 83.
Fourth race, one mile Now-or-Never 110, Fat
Donovan 105. B-Iur Crab 107, Bordelalse 107, La
vlnia Belle 107.
Finn race, one ana one-sixteenin miles
Stephanie 105, Kepudlator 103, Carnot 95, Burn-
Sixth race, six and one-half furlonrs. selllnr
Both well 115. Boodle 115, Cheeney 112, .Nentunus
112 Blackback 112, Slasher 112, Festus 100, ilc-
Greeiror 109. Little Mickey 109. Jim Yantes 107.
El Trinidad 106, Tyrona 106. Alfred 103, Big
Brown Jug 103, Joe Helneman 100. Pom err Sec 93,
Nuggetes, Bradburn 97, Joe Mitchell 109.
Who Will be There ?
Everyone and everybody. To-day, re
member our great Thursday sale oi fine
overcoats and suits takes place and we mean
to make it a grand success. Too-much rush
and bustle for some folks to buy on Satur
days, when most sales are held, and for the
benefit of those buyers we shall hold out
great Thursday bargain sales. To-day we
offer unexcelled values. Men's chinchilla
overcoats, in blue, black and brown, at $8,
positively worth $16 to $18; men's cape
coats and ulsters, $7 and upward; men's
kersey overcoats, plain or cloth-lined, ?10,
and men's superb diagonal suits, in cut
aways and sacks, at 510 and $12. Notice
that on Thursdays we sell all goods at cost,
thereby making these sales very popular.
P. O. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. tbe new Court House.
All the popular shapes of shoulders and
collars in our stock of shoulder capes, in
black astrachan, black Persian lamb, seal,
mink, martin, Bussian sable, etc., etc.
Jos. Hoiine & Co.'s
Penn Avenne Stores.
Leave Xmas orders for crayons at
Aufrecht's Elite Gallery, 616 Market street,
Wanamaker Said to be Trying to
Get the Pan-Americans to Give
A SEND-OFF FOR HIS BIG STOEE.
Delegates Invited to Include in lheir Re
ports Descriptions of
HIS GREAT BETAIIj EMPORIUM.
Other Merchants Attempt to Work the Foreigners
and Sell Their Goods.
According to a "Washington correspondent
John "Wanamaker and other Philadelphia
merchants want to get some free advertising
through the agency of the Pan-American
Congress. Pamphlets and price lists have
been presented, with the request that they be
incorporated in the report of the delegates.
fSPICIAL TEXIORAK TO THE DISPiTCFf.l
New Yobk, November 20. A "Wash
ing special to the Sun contains the fol
lowing: Tbe latest scheme of the shop-keeping Post
master General to use tbe Pan-Americans as
advertising agents, is so entirely original and
unique as to causa some ot tbe delegates great
amusement Others whose sense of humor has
not been developed to the finest point are in
clined to be Indignant at Mr. 'Wanamaker's
pursuit of them. This scheme, which has come
to light to-daynis this: To each of the delegates
to tbe Congress, the attaches and their wives,
Mr. Wanamaker has presented a handsome
souvenir of their recent patronage to his great
retail shop. The souvenir Is a work of art and
cost a large amount of money, and in, upon,
and around and about it all Is the name and
fame of John Wanamaker and his Philadel
The souvenir is in the shape of a box, about
12 Inches long by 8 inches wide, containing two
handsome books. The largest, which is the
exactsizeof the accompanying box, Is bound
In seal and fastened together with heavy
browr ribbon. On the outer cover is stamped
in gilt tbe fanciful trademark of Mr. Wana
maker's store, and in the lower right hand
corner of the cover, also in letters of gilt are
the words: "Compliments of John Wana
maker, U.S.A. November U. 18S9." The covers
are lined with brown silk, and tbe fly leaf is
composed of a sheet of heavy white satin, to
wnicn is nea a cara oearmg tne colors oi tne
South American Btates, held in the talons of a
gilt eagle, which also clutches an American
shield. The bodv of the book consists in a 11
page engraved address
SETTING FORTH THE -WONDEB3
of the great retail establishment, followed by
three pages, each of which gives a diagram, in
minute detail, ot each of the first three floors
of the store, showing exactly the use to which
each compartment is put A remarkable thing
in connection with this illuminated address,
which contains many remarkable things, is the
dedication. Each souvenir is dedicated es
pecially to the delegate to whom it Is ad
dressed, and opens with tbe following neat
suggestion of bow to connect the business of
tbe Pan-American Congress with John Wana
"Deab Sib Confident of onr commanding
position in the mercantile world as leaders in
tbe retail commerce, and believing that we
bave reached the highest point yet attained in
our country in the science of retail trading; we
beg leave to ask your acceptance of this souv
enir of your visit to our place of business, in the
hope that it contains information of sufnuient
interest to warrant its submission to your Gov
ernment as a portion of your report unon the
honorable Congress to which you are accred
ited." That delegates may not be at a loss for facts
and figures necessary to this governmental re
port of Mr. Wanamaker's store, the 11-nage
address is accompanied by 23 illustrations, being
an object lesson, complete in itself, of tbe won
ders that can be seen and performed In the
great shop. All the different bargain counters
are shown, with handsome ladies purchasing
goods that are being sold like hot cakes, cheap
for cash. The small zoological garden, which
John keeps beneatn his roof for tho amusement
of the children, is shown in one engraving, and
a bevy of ladles and children eating ham sand
wiches, at 5 cents apiece, in another, a fine,
fall-length portrait of tbe colored boy who en
gineers the elevator Is set off by a cut of ladies
admiring tbe loveliest of bonnets.
EVEBYTHING MISHTELY DESCRIBED.
Nothing in the store from the garret to the
cellar has escaped this highly illuminated ad
dress that is to be Included In the report which
the South American delegates will make to
their Governments. The closing paragraph of
this remarkable address is perhaps the most
remarkable feature of it all. It reads as fol
lows: "In this brief ontline of our business and its
results. It has been our purpose to indicate
such points as would be of special interest, and
should it he in our power to aid your valued
Government with larger information upon any
point we will respond most cheerfully to any
inquiry. Assuring you of our high personal
regard, and indulging the ardent wish that the
International American Congress may abound
in great Usefulness to all the nations repre
sented, we are, very respectfully,
Book No. 2 is a volume inclosed in a less
costly binding, but containing 202 pages of solid
advertising, giving, with copious illustrations,
tbe name and price of every article on sale in
Wanamaker's store, together with blanks to be
utilized in sending orders which will be filled
to the satisfaction of the delegates postage
nrenaid. This bonk is announced on the title
Eage as intended "to bring Wanamaker's tour
ome," and is also to be used in connection
with the report which tbe Pan-Americans will
make to theirGovernments.oratleastthisIstbe
intention of Mr. Wanamaker, for the outside
cover contains in gilt letters this inscription:
"General catalogue, John Wanamaker, Phila
delphia. Special edition for use of delegates
to the International Congress." Several of
these souvenirs can now be seen piled in a
corner of an upstairs room In the Wallack
mansion, used for the meeting of tho Pan
American Congress. Tbe 8outh American
delegates bave other attentions to thank Mr.
Wanamaker far. The Postmaster General Is
not tho only shopkeeper in Philadelphia.
AKOTHEIt FIRM CATCHES ON.
He has many rivals. Ibese men bave caught
the idea of his use of tbe Fan-Americans as
advertising mediums, and they Intend to de
rive a little benefit from this source them
selves. A firm that Is one of the leading com
petitors of Mr. Wanamaker in the general re
tail business, is very anxious to secure a' little
of this South American advertising, and has
started in on the lines set down by the Post
master General. Each of tbe ladles, whose
husband is in any way connected with tbe Pan
American Congress, this morning received a
written invitation to visit this great emporium
No. 2, and inspect for herself the wonderful
cheapness that prevails there. Tbe delegates,
to whom this speclss of business shrewdness
is entirely new, -are becoming very tired of
the uses to which they are being put and If
Mr. Wanamaker could have beard tbe remarks
passed upon his new form of advertising, he"
ated address and 202-page illustrated price list
will form a portion nf the report of the trip to
America, which the delegates to the Pan
American Congress will make to their Govern
ments. THEY. WEEE OPEN ANIH0W.
'SqnirB Cassldy Disobeyed, bnt He Will
The report that Alderman Cassldy would
have all the disorderly houses in the First
ward closed by last night did not seem to
have much effect on the proprietors, as they
were in nearly every case in full operation,
'When seen about the matter late last
night the 'Squire said he would have in
formations made against all these places
this morning. There is considerable excite
ment over the matter. People cannot un
derstand what effect, if any, tbe 'Squire's ac
tion in the matter will hare on the politics
of the ward. V
Miss Maggie Basendorf, in a talk last
night, reiterated her intention to provide a
nucleus for the establishment of a home for
unfortunate women. She seemed very
much excited over the affair, and talked
considerably at random. It was hinted
that Miss Basendorf was mentally unbal
anced. No Money Wanted
As a deposit on Xmas crayon orders left at
Aufrecht's "Elite Gallery," B16 Market St.,
Pittsburg. Pictnres guaranteed perfect,
warranted not to fade and delivered when
promised or no pay. Who can or darem&ke
you such an offer? None bat Aufxecht,
-j- j jr . i?:wtc
THJSI YIJJLD (iA8 YET
Continued from First Page.
them. The other 25, which are still working;
will show an increase in pressure of lUOper
cent When yon put one well out of service,
the pressure on tbe others is bound to go
up. In a small line we may have a
500-pound well: but the qantlty is restricted.
A 36-inch line Is equivalent to between 40 and
SO eight-inch lines. There Is more-gas in tbe
city mains now than ever before; but It is at a
lower pressure. Tbe reason the small lines
will not carry it to the point of consumption Is
that the pines are not suitable for such low
pressure. If the iron manufacturers and others
In this city who complain of a shortage of gas
would have their pipes enlarged, there wonld
not be any trouble abont securing all the cas
they want Very often we have had tbe pres
sure in tbe mains reduced to three pounds. If
tbe pipes in consumers' bonses were large
enough, eveeybody could get enough fuel, even
with this low pressure in the mains. As long
as the present high-pressure pipes are used,
-people are bound to bave a shortage when the
pressure is lowered in tbe mains.
Q. Are any more such enlarged mains now in
The Philadelphia Company has but one 38
incbmaln. When this is under way it will be
more than equivalent to all tbe other lines now
working put together. This line will not in
crease the pressure a particle, but it will in
crease tbe quantity manifold.
EET. I. If. HATS CAN GO.
Such Was the Decision Arrived nt by His
Congregation Lust Nlsht.
A congregational meeting of the members
of the Central Presbyteiian Church, of Alle
gheny, was held last night The objects oi
the meeting were to raise sufficient money,
ii possiuie, iu pay tuts uuureu ueDi ana con
sider the resignation of the pastofj Bev. X.
Treasurer Ogden said that $537 64 were
needed to pay the debt over and above the
notes and the mortgage. Xhii is the debt
up to date.
After a motion to raise money by general
subscription was put and carried, donations
began to come in and soon $480 were sub
scribed. This money will be applied, to
paying the back debts of the church, and
pew rents and other available sources are
depended upon to furnish the cost necessary
to run the church the balance of the year.
Treasurer Ogden then announced that Mr.
"Wilson and Mr. Jiles had offered to give
$100 each, provided that eight other mem
bers of the church give the same amount.
This money is to be used toward paying the
mortgage and notes.
After some other routine business Mr.
John Ogden reported that Mr. Anderson,
Mr. Charles "Whiston and himself had con
stituted themselves a committee and bad
visited Dr. Hays on Monday night last Dr.
Hays would not give them a decided an
swer as to whether his resignation was in
good faith or not, as they had no authority
from the congregation for their action. He
did, however, give them a letter to be read
in meeting in case the congregation con
firmed their action. This the congregation
did last night, and the letter was read.
The letter stated that the chief cause of
the pastor's resignation was not caused en
tirely by the action of the trustees in reduc
ing his salary, but partlv by the bad situa
tion of the church and the consequent fall
ing off in membership.
After this letter was read the resignation
was accepted by a vote of 25 ayes to 10 noes.
Mr. George Irwin was appointed to go before
the Presbytery with Dr. Havs and ask for a
dissolution of the pastoral relations.
The Presbytery meets the second Tuesday
in December. No efforts have yet been
taken toward securing another pastor. ,
KILRAIN NOT SATISFIED.
He I Anxious to Arrange Another Meeting
Toronto, November 20. KJIram Is living
quietly here at Schole's place. When asked if
he would ever face Sullivan again be replied
that after be bad got through with the Missis
sippi legal affair he would do his utmost to ar
range another meeting with the Bostonian. kI
am not," said be, "at all satisfied with the re
sult of the fight in July and 1 believe I was not
whipped on my merits. I am willing to fight
Sullivan for $5,000 a side in El Paso. Texas, a
Jlace where police protection can be-secured.
can get all the backing necessary, but think
tbata square right would result in a $5,000 a
Eilram thinks favorably of the offer of the
California Athletic Club to back .him against
McAullffe, who is championed by tbe Olympic
Club, of San Francisco, and will consider tbe
matter after be goes to Mississippi for his trial
on Decembers. First of all he wants a go at
Sullivan. "You see," said be, "I have a wife
and family to look after, andmust soon forsake
therinr. but not until I bave had another eo
,at Snllivan, and am satisfied who is the better
A BIG PURSE FOR A FIGHT.
McCarthy Knocks Oat Kelleher After a
Sait Fkancisco, November 2a A fight to
a finish between Billy McCarthy, champion
middle weight of Australia, and Denny Kelle
her, of Boston, for a purse of $1,600, took place
at the rooms of the California Athletic Club
Prior to the fight President Fulda, In a few
words, put before tbe club a proposition to
match John Ik Sullivan and Peter Jackson to
fight in the dab's rooms for the world's
championship, amid great excitement, and on
the motion of Colonel Andrews, that the club
limit th'e purse to $10,000, was seconded and car
ried by an almost unanimous vote.
McCarthy took tne aggressive when time was
called, and forced Kelleher about tbe ring with
his vicious swings. In the third round he
knocked Kelleher down with a right-hander as
tbe latter broke ground, which he frequently
did. Kelleber's lip was cut rn this round.
-KelUher was knocked out in the twenty-first
Local Football Players.
Messrs. O. D. Thompson and A. Macpherson
have made arrangements to take a football
team to Detroit on "thanksgiving Day. The
very strongest team the two cities can produce
will be placed on the field that day and will un
doubtedly give a good account of themselves.
The Detroit Athletic Club will of course have
the advantage of their own grounds, which
counts for something. Tbe Pittsburg team is
not yet definitely fixed, bnt among the names
mentioned yesterday for places were James S.
McCord, McCance, Beymer, Townley, Ewing,
Preston. Thompson and Fry, all of whom bave
represented their schools and colleges.
Don't Put Off Till To-Morrow
What Ought to be Done ToDay.
Delays are dangerous. What is simply a
nervous irritability to-day may be men
tal aberration to-morrow. To-day's headache
may mean brain fever to-night. This morning's
sciatica may end in paralysis this evening.
Last night's sleepless, restless, tossing night
may result in rupture of a blood vessel or apo
If yon need a brain and nerve tonic get
Roger!' Royal Nervine now, this very hour. If
you are stingy and a dollar looks as big as a
cart-wheel now, it will look as small as a
mustard seed when you can't use it. Don't
delay. Rozers' Royal Nervine is worth $1,000
sl bottle. Get it Get it right off. Swap your
dollar for a solid chunk of health. You won't
get cheated either. There is a little fairy in
every bottle. no5
QAFE, RELIABLE, WHOLESOME
Our pure eight-year-old export
Is the cheapest, the most reliable and whole
some' whisky that can now be obtained; the
most nourishing and strengthening whisky for
invalids, convalescents and the aged that can
be found. It holds a high place among all other
whiskies, and it deserves it.
Sold In f nil quart bottles at SL or six for Jo.
PURE CALIFORNIA WINES.
Equal In every respect to any of the high
priced wines of the day, and as pure as the
purest. Sold in f nil quarts at 50c, or 5 per dot
Please scud for full price list, mailed free.
JOS. FLEMING &SOK,
DRUGGISTS, PITTSBURG, PA.
(S Doss 6 s H
FIFTH AVENUE, PITTSBURGt'
THE PLACE TO DO YOUR SHOPPINGff
Big stocks of new and stylish goods and Lowest Prices. '
The Cloak, "Wrap and Dress Goods Departments claim your special attention because;
of the great variety and attractive styles and
"We are also showing the first of our Christmas Goods. Handkerchiefs and Mufflers
in almost endless variety.
NOTE THESE SPECIAL BARGAINS FOR THIS WEEK. -
One hundred dozen 5-Hook Genuine Kid
shades. Price 51 00; the wholesale price is $16 50 per dozen. V "
Another lot of still finer Persian Silk and Tinsel Dress Trimming at 49 cents.'If ithe?
last lot were cheap at that price, and everybody said so, this lot Is still cheaper. Tj d&
A large Hamper Basket full of Beal Torchon (all Linen) Laces, 2 and 4 Inchesf '
all at 10 cents ayard. No use telling you these are cheap, it isn't half price or'anrayatf
Black Lace Scarfs and Fichus ire nearly
come in at about half previous prices. See
Antique Applique and Beal Lace Tidies
cheap. It s more than likely yon will take
FREEMASONS' HALL, FIFTH AVENUE. '
ivm rm&v '
For Western Penn
sylvania and West Vir
ginia, rain, stationary
r - - -jr
ll IB' winds.
PmsBWito, November 20, BSSL
Tbe United States Signal Service officer in
this city furnishes the following:
Time. T"'- . r.
8:00A. if.. ............ 33 Maximum temp.... 43
12:00 x .........33 Minimum tamp., as
liOOP. X Kange . 7
2:00 P. x 41 Heantesro 40
IMr.x,,. Precipitation. ...... .02
SKr. X 41
Hirer at S:20 r. X.. 10.1 rwt, a change of 1.11a 24
rsrxciAi, tzlkobaxs to tux DrspATca.t
Beo wk s vilxk River 8 feet 3 Inches and
rising. Weather rainy. Thermometer 38 at 7
MOBOAirrowir River 6 feet 9 inches and
stationary. Weather cloudy. Thermometer
40 at 4 P. x.
Wabbex Rtver S feet 5-10 inches and rising.
Weather mild and raining.
GEEED OP GAIN
And Thirst for Pleasure. The ruling passion
of tbe hnmdn family. In grasping after riches
the brain is taxed, tbe nervous system strained.
In the pursuit of pleasure the body Is tortured
by fashion's despotic sway; the hours designed
for repose are devoted to exhausting revelry;
the stomach is ruthlessly Imposed upon; pure
water, the natural dnnk for all created beings.
Is Ignored, and liquid fire is substituted until,
ere we are aware of it, disease has fixed Its iron
grasp upon us. Then we loolcforthe "remedy."
To the victim of those follies, we commend
TW rp.-.f. T ... Dnt. fro.... ..jM..i.. .k.
41. .AUbfcO AJ1ICX XWh Alid fiUIUUUH UJD
tite and build up tbe debilitated body.
Tut tfs Xiiver Pills
Make a Vigorous Body.
The Great English Complexion SOAP.
01 all MssOts, M teware of iiltatioii.
In original bottles, direct importation from bis
vineyards in the Tokay district ( Hungary), the
Purest and Best Dessert Wines in the world,
now obtainable at reasonable prices from the
Inquiries for terms solicited from wine
H. A. WOLF fe SON, Pittsburg.
W. H. HOLMES & SON, Pittsburg.
JOS FLEMING t SON. Pittsburg.
KUNORDXINGEB & CO. Pittsburg.
WM. 8CHU8TER. East End.
ARTHUR ANDRIESSEN, Allegheny.
AT HARRIS' DRUG CO.
Tff OriCK IS HEREBy GIVEN THAT THiS
! reports of vleweis on the grading, raving
and curbing ot Webster avenue, from Thirty
third street to Orioa street, has been approved
by Councils, -k hich action will be final unless
an appeal is filed In the Court of Common
Pleas within tea (10) days from date.
E. M. BIGELOW.
Chief of Department of Public Works.
Pittsbubo, Pa Nov. 14, im nol4-4S
and directing the Chief of the Depart
ment of Publio Works to let and lease for a
term ot years thepropefty known as the Fifth
Avenue Market House, to Battery "B" and the
Eighteenth Regiment, N. G. P.
Resolved, That the Chief of tbe Department
of Public Works of the city of Pittsburg be
and is hereby authorized, emcowered and di
rected to let and lease that property owned by
the city or Pittsburg, situated at the corner of
Fifth avenue aad Miltenberger street, in said
city, and known as the Fifth Avenue Market
House, to Battery "B"and the Eighteenth
Regiment, N. G. P., or their representatives,
for such term of years and upon such terms
and conditions as.he in his judgment may deem
In ConnclLNOvember U, 1889. Read three
times and passed under a suspension of the
H. P. FORD. President of Select Council.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD. Clerk ot Select
Council. W. A. MAGEE, President of Com
mon Council pro tern. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's OSee. November IX 18sU Approved
WM. McCALUN.Mayort Attest: ROBERT
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded in Ordinadce Book; voL 7, page 1S8,
I2th day ot November. A D. 18S9. no20-5
AfNo. ML1 ,
N ORDINANCK LOCATING JTOLE
WILD street, from Lang street to Beecher
8ection 1 Be It ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg, is Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, aad it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same. That
Idlewlld street, from Lang street to Beecher
street be, and the same shall be located as fol
lows, to-wit: The south five-foot line shall be
gin oa the west five-foot line of Lang street at
a distance of 334 feet northerly from tho center
line or Fraukstowa avenue; thence deflecting
to tbe left 90 in a westerly direction and parallel
to the said Frankstown avenue a distance of
LlM.77feottotbaea.st llneot Beecher street,
and the said Idlewlld street shall be of a width
of fifty (50) feet.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of
ordinance conflicting with tbe provisions of
this ordinance be and tho same is hereby re
pealed so far as the same affects this ordi
nance. Ordaiaed and enacted into a law in Councils
this28th flavor October, A. D.13S9.
H. P. FORD. President of Select Conn
cil. Attests GEO. SHEPPARD. Clerk of
Select Council. W. A MAGEE. President of
Contaes Council pro tcm. Attest: GEO,
BOOTH, Clerk of Comsaen Council.
MajoPsOfice, October 8L1899L, Apprevadj
WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: ROBERT
OSTERMAIER. Assists Mayor's Clerk: u
Resordod is OnHnwsee Seek. voL 7, pss 199,
m i"itrvi d
rjm . j . c
Gloves in Blaxk, also in all new and'ehoieev fc.
as cheap as Torchon Laces; a biglofo
them; from CO cents to $5 00. --'fc",l
from 10 cents to $4 00, will strikeyo
some with you if you look at them. '''
AN ORDINANCE-AUIHORIZING THE
grading, paving and curbing of Copeland.
street, from Ellsworth avenue to walnut
street, in tbe Twentieth ward ot Pittsburg.
Whereas, It appears by tbe pettti on and affi
davit on file in tne office of the Clerk of Coun
cils, that one-third in Interest of the owners of
property fronting and abutting upon the said
street, havo petitioned the Councils of said city
to enact an ordinance for the grading, paving
and curbing ot the same: therefore.
Section J Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and
enacted by the authority of the same. That the
Chief of tbe Department or Public Works 'bo
and is hereby authorized and directed to ad
vertise in accordance with the acts of Assem
bly of tbe Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and,
tne ordinances of the said city or Pittsburg re
lating thereto and regulatine the same for pro
latlng thereto and regulating the same for pro-
posals for the grading; paving and curbing of.
Copeland street, from Ellsworth avenue to'
Walnut street, the contract therefor to be
let in tbe manner directed by tbe said acts
of Assembly. Tbe cost and expense of the
same to be assessed and collected in accord
ance with the provisions of an act of As
sembly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylva
nia, entitled "An act relating to streets and
sewers in cities of the second class," approved
the 16th day of May, A. D. 1889.
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of ordi
nance conflicting with the provisions of this
ordinance be and the same la hereby repealed
so far as the same affects this ordinance.
Ordained and enacted into a law In Councils
this 28th day of October. A. D. 18S.
H. P.. FORD, President or Select Council.
Attest: GEO. 8HEPPARD, Clerk of Select
Council. W.A.MAGEE, President of Com
mon Council pro tern. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council.
Mayor's office. October 31, 1839. Approved:
WM. McCALLIN. Mayor. Attest: ROBEBT
OSTERMA1ER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk.
Becoided in Ordinance Book. voL 7, page 200,
19th day of November, A. D.1882. noil-13 '
N ORDINANCE ESTABUSHIllO THE
grade of Windless street, from Wylle
avenue to Center avenue.
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and It is hereby ordained and en
acted by the authority ot the same. That the
grade of the center lino of Wandless streeV
from Wylle avenue to Cen'er avenue, be and
the same shall be established as follows, to
I wJ. D.U..I.. . .1.. -..,.
or"wi ffc 1 e,etlo"KST
wn: Beginning at tne soutn ouudlnr line
feet: thence falling at the rate of V uer 10d
feet for a distance of 270.92 feet at an
elevation of 331.08 feet: thence falling--M,
the rats of VU pr 100 feet for3Svisdfe4ii.
tancs of 371.51 feet to the .nortb-'carb IU oT
Center avenue at an elevation of 31150 XeeCJ
Section Z That an v ordinance ox narf of. tusk
dinance conflicting with the urovisions of til
ordinance he and the same is hereby repealed
so far as the same affects this ordinance.
Ordained and enacted Into a law in Councils
this zsth day of October. A. D.ISSS
H P. FORD, President of Belect Council.
Attest: GEO. 8HE1"PARD. Clerk of Belect
Council. GEO. L. HOLLIDAY. President of
Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH,1!
ijieri. oi common Juouncii.
Mayor's Office. October 3L 1889. Approved:
WM. JIcCALLLN, Mayor. Attest: ROBERT, '
OSTERUAIER. Assistant Mayor's Clerk.
Recorded in Ordinance Book. voL 7, page 183,- ,jj
19th day of November. A. D. 1SS9. no2tl3 i $
A N ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING
J grade of Omega street from St. Andrews'
street to Everett street.
Section 1 Be It ordained and enacted by the
city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun
cils assembled, and it Is hereby ordained aad
enacted hytfae authority of tbe same. That
the grade of the east curb of Omega street,,
from St. Andrews street to Everett street, shall
be established as follows, to-wit: Beginning on,
the south curb of St. Andrews street, at an ele-t
vation of 205.43 feet: thence rising at the rate ot
1 foot per 100 feet for a distance of 193.04 feet to
a point at an elevation of 207.43 feet: thence
falling at tbe rate of 1 footper 100 feet for a
distance of 211.04 feet to a P. C. at an elevation,
of 205.32 feet: thence by a parabola tor a dis
tance of 100 feet toj P. T. at an elevation of
201X32 feet; thence falling at the rate of 9 feet
per 100 feet at a distance of 123 feet to the north
curb ot Everett street at an elevation ofilS&SO
Section 2 That any ordinance or part of ordi
nance conflicting with tbe provisions ofithis
ordinance oe ana tne same is nereoy repeated,
so taras the same affects this ordinance.- "
Ordained and enacted Into a law in Council
this 28th day of October, A. D., 1889. - - '-
H.P.FORD. President ot Belect Councfl.
Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select
CounciL GEO.L.HOLLIDAY, President of
Common Council. AttesU GEO. BOOTH;
Clerk of Common CounciL t ,
Mayor's office, October St, 1S89. Approved:'
WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: ROBERT"
OSTERMAIER. Assistant Mayor's Clerk. if
Recorded In Ordinance Book, voL 7, pagef -.
196. 181 h day of November. A. D..18S9. no2MS
N ORDINANCE CHANGING THH
grade of Emily street, from Craft avenue
to Halket street
Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by toe .
city otPittsburg. In Select and Common Comt
cils assembled, and It is hereby ordained and
enacted by tbe authority ot tne same. That'.
thft prarifl of thA renter linn of EmilV Streets -
frnm rtaift Mnn in Tlntlrwt fttrffflf- bfi andthoXW
. .-. j. .-.. . . .. D.'P
same is nereuy cnangea as iojjoit w-wj. -"t
ginning at the east curb line of Craft avenues
at an elevation of 218.42 feet, thence rising at
thfi rata of 1 foot ner 100 fast for a distance oli
282.17 feet to a P. C. at an elevation of 22L24f etS?
thence by a vertical curve for a distance of 2B9g
feet to a P. T. at an elevation of Z10LZ4 ieeu
thencB fallinr it thn rata of 8 feet ner 100 feet
for a distance of 41&63 feet to the west curb).
line of ttaixet street at an elevation aui-ar
Section Z That any ordinance or partofork
dinance conflicting with the provisions of thlsj
ordinance, be and the same is hereby repeated,"
so far aa the same affects this ordinance. - CSflS
Ordained and enacted intoalawinCouncflaT
this 2SU day of October, A. D. 1S39. ' "-4T
H.P. FORD. President ot Select Council?'
Attest: GEO, HHEPPARD, Clerk of Select .
CounciL GEO. L. HOLUDAY. President of '
Common CounciL Attest: GEO. BOOTH,
Clerk of Common Council. w
Mayor's Office. October 3L18S9. Approved:.
WM. McCALLIN, Mavor. Attest ROBERTi
OSTERMAIER, Assistant Mayor's Clerk. - - '
Recorded in Ordinance Book. voL 7, page 194, A "
18th day of November. A. D. 18S9. noil-13 4 N
-VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE I
JLi reports ot Viewers on the opening ofj
Manle street: from McLatn street to Lillian?
street, and Grazier street, from Homewoo4
avenue to tbe Cityline, bave been approved byl
councils, wuico action will pe niuu, uue)wi
appeal is filed in tbe Court of Commcn Pleas,'
wiiuiu ten tiui aay? irom aate. a
E. M. BIGELOW.l
Chief of Denartinent of Public WorkSf
PrrrsBUBG, Pa November 14. 188ft. - ucMsH
VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT.XJHtl
XI report of viewers on tne constructionist!
a sewer on Euclid street, from tbe north ewtt
llneot Penn avenne toBaum's northerB'llaa.'fl
has been aoproved by Councils, which aetle
wilt be final, unless an appeal la filed taitiM
Court of Common Pleas
s witnin ten (WIT
Chief of Dept. of Publio We
PITTSBUBO, PA., XiOTUBNC 14, 1