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HQERR HEARD FROM.
IThe Hissing Cashier Tele
graphs Erom Butler.
HEIS COMING HOME TO-DAY
Depositors Are Promised Every Cop
per Owing toThenh
fSOEE IDEA OF THE ASSETS GIVEN.
hThe Books Show the Bank to be $3,000
Ahead of Liabilities..
iTHE STOCKHOLDERS' HEETIXG KEXT
Mrs. Hoerr, wife of the Lawrence Bank
J, cashier, received a telegram from her hus
i?,"band yesterday, stating that he was in But
ter, and that he would be home Monday
' morning. Mrs. Hoerr was overjoyed on re
ceiving the intelligence. She stated the
telegram informed her that her husband left
the city after the crash came because he dis
liked meeting his many friends whom he
knew in brighter days. She said Mr. Hoerr
' was known by almost every resident in the
ward, and to have met them after the failure
of the bank became known wonld have al
most driven him crazy. She said since he
has been in Butler the strain of the past few
days has completely unnerved him, and he
is now in a sick bed.
Mrs. Hoerr remarked that her husband
felt certain that the bank would meet all
its liabilities, and that if the people who had
money deposited with it would give the offi
cers of the institution a fair show, so that
they could handle the assets properly, they
would come out on top. Mrs. Hoerr said
that she had a number of shares in the bank.
She had bought them in her girlhood days
out of the money she earned as a teacher in
the ward schools. Indeed, she said every
cent she owned was either in stock'or in the
vaults of the bank. She incidentally re
ferred to the kindness of the creditors of the
bank. They had called at the house and did
all in their power to console her, and offered
her substantial aidjto tide her over until the
mmcumes nad been adjusted.
SHE FELT CERTAIN
that when her husband returned he will
manipulate tbe disordered affairs of the
bank and place the institution in a better
light than it has hitherto been in. She
thought that her husband should not have
cone away at such a time, but she ac
counted for it by his extreme sensitiveness.
The following telegram in this connection
was received from Butler last night:
Cashier John Hoerr, of tbe broken Lawrence
Bank, was here on Thursday evening. He sent
a telegram from the depot to a friend in Pitts
burc, and was not seen here afterward. A
venerable gentleman who has known Hoerr
since cbildhoou firmly believes that be is in
Butler county, and that he will return to Pitts
bur;; after tbe violence of tbe storm caused by
the bank's failure lias somewhat abated. He
expresses the utmost faith in Mr. Hoerr, and
emphatically scouted the idea of any defalca
tion. It is believed that if Mr. Hoerr is in this
county he is at the home of an old army com
rade who lives several miles from here.
Prom another source it was learned that
Cashier Hoerr is with his brother in Hul
ton. Thongh these statements seem to con
flict somewhat it is certain that the missing
cashier is not far from the city, and will ap
pear at the meeting of stockholders to-day,
it he is physically able.
A meetineof the stockholders of the bank
will be held' at "Willis McCook's office to
day. Mr. "William Flaccns, a director of
the bank, has been hard at work on the
books for the past two) days. A prominent
Iiawrcnceville director said last night that a
good statement will be made at the meeting.
He is also authority for what follows:
Alter a careful examination of the books
it is' found that the assets exceed the liabili
ties by about $8,000. The debts of the bank
are secured by goaodmortgagcs,a.nd the paper
which tbey hold is backed by good names.
There will be a shrinkage, the director stated,
but this is inevitable in every business.
Tbe bank has money out which it will be
impossible to collect. The amount of their
bad debts, however, is not out of proportion
with the amount of money due the bank. A
good deal of paper which they hold is well
indorsed and is negotiable, bat the hank
will hold on to it until the paper falls due.
This will save the cost of discounting, and
leave them more money to meet their lia
bilities. The books reveal an indebtedness to the
bant of $270,000. Most of this money will
be turned into the coffers within a month's
time. Mr. Flaccus stated that the books on
this point are eminently satisfactory, and it
was a relief lor him to find them in snch
good shape. He said that there has been no
dishonesty in the entries, or has there been
a manipulation of figures by any of the offi
cials. Beside the good showing of the books,
the bank holds some valuable mortgages in
Allegheny county. They own also con
siderable "real estate. Thebank has 30 nnn
E'sf of ground at Plum Creek, which is worth
& considerably more than was tiaia for it five
years ago, and if they are not forced to dis
pose of this piece of property under a forced
sale they can realize a good ronnd sum for it
Another valuable piece of land the bank
owns is five acres situated in East Liberty.
This property was acquired many years ago,
and it is estimated that it is worth double
the amount of the purchase money. A
director of the hank stated that it would be
jc ruinous to force the sale of this'property,
"and if depositors clamored for their money
,, and forced the bank to do what, in the
- directors' judgment, would be suicidal, they
g: will be the losers by the transaction. The
bank colds a large claim upon some prop
erty in Millvale. It is expected that they
will lose upon this debt. The bank also
extensively invested money in real estate in
the borough, and from this source alone the
face value of the property shows between
Ji$3U,000 and $40,000 can be realized.
There are a nnmbeof mortgages held by
'the bank against property in Pittsburg and
Allegheny. All these mortgages are worth
double the amount the bank loaned .upon
them, beside the interest accruing since the
-, money has been loaned on them.
THE OFFICIALS STBAIGHT.
"In all the transactions the bank has
made in real estate, and all the money
loaned on security, the investigation
of the books and papers made "by llr.
TIaccus," said the director, "proves
the officials of the institution conducted it
for tbe benefit of the stockholder!, and
places their dealings with it beyond the
shadow of suspicion. It has now been
demonstrated beyond the possibility of con
jecture that every depositor will be paid iu
full, and wherever the bank received s
dollar from a depositor it will be able to
Owing to the anticipated bad debts the
director stated that the shareholders may be
called on to pay a little on their shares,bnt
they are confident that no shareholder will
be called upon to double the amount of his
stock. The .directors are certain, unless
some unforseen circumstance arises, that
tbe stockholderswill be let down easierthan
at first supposed. He said, however, if the
books are any criterion, no shareholder will
lose more than the amount be has invested.
The outlook, he said, for the depositor and
the shareholder is most roseate. The di
rectors ask the depositors to be patient, and
sot to press and worry them for money, so
','ftbat they wXl not be obliged to make a pay
ment Deiore mey areruuy preparea to ao so.
--ME, T00KG IS MAD,
Be Corrects Some (statements Blade Abont
Drpoiltora An. Anlgoee will be Ap
. pointed To-Day.
W. W. .Young, President of the bank,
was seen last evening at his residence on
Penn avenue, in the Jst End. A number
of his friends have become incensed at the
publications about Mr. Young's "palatial"
parlors. This, they claim, gave the impres
sion that he has been living like a million
aire, which, they say, is not true. His
house Is no better than any ordinary suc
cessful business man's residence. In an in
terview last night with a Dispatch re
porter, Mr. Young said:
"A gentleman called on me this after
noon and told me that he' had heard from
Mr. Hoerr. The latter, be said, was "in But
ler county, and would be home in the
morning to attend the meeting of stock
holders." "What will be done at the meeting?"
""Well, I suppose that the chief thing
will be the appointment ot an assignee.
"Who the latter will be I do not know. The
object in doing this is to make a way to in
vestigate the books of the bank. The
assignee will be given full control of
everything, and the officers of thebank will
step down for the present. This is the best
way to find out just where we stand.
:Tho public imagines that a statement
can be made of the assets and liabilities of
the bank at a moment's notice. The news
papers have been crying "statement!"
"statement!" as if it could be made in a
half-hours' time. It will take three or four
weeks to make a detailed statement, and
find out where we stand. By putting an
assignee in charge the stockholders will get
at the bottom of the matter in as short a
space of time as it is possible to do so.
"Another thing that has been greatly
overdrawn is the report about depositors
having so much money in the bank. Among
them were Winter & Dellenbach, owners of
the Herr's Island abbatoir. who, it is
claimed, had $40,000 on deposit. The fact
of the matter is that they did not have a
cent in the bank at the time. Another
man has been reported as losing
$4,000, another $5,000, another about $8,000.
None of them had any money in the bank
at all. A number of East End drovers 'are
said to have lost thousands of dollars. In
stead of having thousands on deposit they
are in debt to the bank. This is abont the
truth of the matter as regards some of the
"Is it true, Mr. Young, that some of the
officers were in the bank Friday trying to
make a statement of the books?"
"No. sir. The only persons in the bank
Friday afternoon were the assistant cashier J
and teller, xney were, bunting out notes
and attending to strictly routine clerical
work that had to be done. Ko statement
has yet been prepared. Ko, I do not know
what kind of a settlement will be made
with the depositors. "We cannot think of
making a settlement until we see how much
money and collateral we have on hand."
Ect. Sir. Barrett Preaches on Kelleiout
Extravagance and Debts.
Bev. J. H. Barnett last evening preached
on the "The Present Epidemic of Church
Troubles and Spiritual Declension Cause
and Cure." He traced the spirit of the
Christian Church after the ascension of
Christ. It was not a church building age,
but the early church devoted itself to the
conversion of men. Services were held in
caves and private houses. More was thought
of winning human souls than of getting fine
houses of worship. After Constantihe
brought the power of the Eastern empire to
the support of the church, wealth began to
come to it, and the church building era be
gan. It grew with the centuries until ex
travagant sums were expended on highly
decorated houses of worship. The church
building age failed to produce the stalwart
Christians of the early time. The present
maybe called the esthetic age of Christianity.
Church bnildius is carried to the extreme.
The spirit is a rather effeminate one. There
is great love for grand churches, elaborately
ornamented on exterior and interior.
The rich pass by tbe humble houses
of prayer to attend the gorgeous
edifices. This produces a desire in the
poorer congregations to erect costly build
ings, for which they incur heavy debts.
Church treasuries are empty, and to raise
funds innovations have been introduced
within 0 years. There are church bazaars.
suppers and entertainments, not calculated
to produce harmony, but leading to church
quarrels. Pastors' 'salaries are cut down,
and that leads to further dissensions.
While the Lord's house ought to-be well
appointed and beautiful, no congregation
ought to be burdened with an onerous debt.
It should beinsisted upon that every church
member should pay his share to the'snpport
of the church. It every church member in
Pittsburg and Allegheny had.dnring the past
ten years, paid all.that he promised to pay,
it would not be necessary for a single church
to hare a debt of 6 cents. The church has
also a claim for support from those who do
not belong, but who have faith iu the ad
ministration of the Christian sacraments
and in Christian consolation.
LOSING I11S GEIP.
A Lever-Worker Objects to Improvement
That Increase Labor.
The Pittsburg Manufacturing Company,
which has substituted street and station
directions in cable and railroad cars, thus
saving the lungs of conductois and brake-'
men and feelings of the passengers, has
made another improvement, which is ex
emplified in the grip car of the Pittsburg
Traction Railroad in which the simple indi
cator is mounted.
Instead of being worked by the conductor,
a spring attachment is placed in the floor of
the grip compartment, which is worked at
each crossing by the gripman pressing a
knob with his foot This throws over the
leaf of the indicator within the car. A grip
man, in commenting on the improvement,
said he thought it was a capital idea if there
could only be added something for the other
foot to do such as working a barrel orzan
with a treadle for the amusement of 'the
passengers. With the crossing bell cord in
his teeth, a lever in each hand and a sort of
Highland fling movement perpetually en
joined on his feet, he thonght the average
gripman would be the most thoroughly em
ployed hired man on record.
A SDK'S BUEIAL.
Funeral or Sitter Gllestfg-n, From the Hon
pttnl of St. "Francis.
An unique funeral took place from St
Francis Hospital yesterday. Sister Giles
tiga, who has been connected with the hos
pital for the past eight years, died of
typhoid fever. The sister was universally
loved by the inmates of the hospital, and
deep grief was caused by her death.
A funeral procession was formed at the
hospital and accompanied the remains to
St Mary's Cemetery. Father Irenseus, of
St Augustine's, walked first, followed by
four acolytes dressed in purple and white,
bearing lighted tapers. Then came the
coffin, covered with a purple cloth. About
36 nnns, in black with 'heavy veils, brought
up the rear, chanting the responses to the
CHIMNEYS TO YOKOHAMA.
Macbeth ot Co. Front by Their Exhibit at
tbe Paris Show.
Geo. A. Macbeth & Co., the Sonthside
glass firm, shipped a carload of chimneys to
Yokohama, Japan, on Saturday. The order
was the result of the display which the firm
had at the Paris Exposition, where the first
prize on American glassware was awarded
to them. This is the first order that has
been received from such a distance, but the
firm feels very well satisfied with the trouble
they went to in sending an exhibit to the
"World's Fair, and they expect soon to es
tablish a trade in .many other foreign coun
tries. Twelfth Ward Station.
The Twelfth ward station repairs are
almost completed, and it is expected that by
the end of this week the station will be
ready for hearings. The station contains I
six cells, and ii neat and comfortable.
EIGHT I0PRSA JAY,
A Mass Meeting of German Working
men Favoring the Movement.
IT WOULD INCREASE PfiODDCTIOfl:
John Hunan Hakes a Seasonable Argument
for Better Hours.
AGITATION WILL LEAD TO SUCCESS
A mass meeting of workers, comprised
principally within German organizations,
was h'eld yesterday afternoon in Imperial
Hall to hear addresses from local labor
leaders on the eight-hour question. Thai
the meeting was so largely German was
due to the fact that notice thereof has not
been made among other locals. As it was
some 500 wage-earners of the 1 wo cities were
The meeting was called'to order at 250 by
Charles Loether, of the Sonthside, who,
after briefly stating the object of the call,
introduced Mr, John Ehman. He said:
"The city of Pittsburg, the home of the
workingman, has not been as active in pro
moting the eight-hour movement as other
cities have been, and it is to the credit
of the Central Labor 17nIon that it
commenced the agitation in this direc
tion in this city. To its credit
it is that it inaugurated the first public
meeting held here for the promotion of a
healthy discussion of the subject To
many people the eight-hour movement ap
pears only on the surface, just as they view
the earth; they are content to believe that it
is round, but as far as they care to see, it
seems to them to be flat. The idea of a
great public movement, strongly and deter
minedly pushing its way through this
country for the reduction of the working
day from ten hours to eight hours, is not
apparent to them, and that workingmen
should desire to work but eight hours, when
they claim that workingmen cannot now
obtain enough to live on in ten hours, ap
pears to them to be absurd. "When, such
people have the eighkhqur auestion put be
fore th,em as a matter for deliberate consid
eration, they will find that the introduction
of the system will not alone provide more
employment, but will also increase the rate
OLD ENGLISH CUSTOMS.
Mr. Ehman then mode a retrospect of the
conditions of labor in the anti-organization
days, and mentioned the customs at one
time common in England of leasing young
children to factory owners, who paid them
but small wages and made them work long
hours. It was not until agitation
of the question bad called the
attention of the Government to tbe abuse,
that these barbarous conditions of (affairs
were remedied. It was not, though, with
out persistent opposition from capital,
which, all through the agitation, threw the
weight of its influence against any reduc
tion of the hours of labor. It was claimed,
too, by the advocates of long hours that any
reduction would open the doors of the
country to a lively competition with France
and Germany. But the measure shortening
the hours of labor was pressed, and in place
of England suffering from the change, she
only advanced the more rapidly to the place
she now holds of being in the van in com
mercial prosperity among the nations of the
world. The same objections as were offered
in England were put forward in this conn-
try when a proposal came to reduce the
hours of toil irom 12 to 10, bnt the change
was effected, and American manufacturers
have increased, and multiplied, and pros
pered, nevertheless. Mr. Ehman referred
to the fact that the wealth of the country
was in the hands of a few, and argued that
those by whose' toil that wealth was accu
mulated should receive their just propor
tion of its rewards..
Proceeding the speaker said:
"I have no sympathy with any plan for
taking the wealth from the few and dividing
it among the many, but I 3o hold that the
man who helps in building up that wealth
shonld have opportunity of en io vine more
of the fruits of his toil, by having a greater
time at his disposal to pursue his rights as
an American citizen, and receiving more
adequate remuneration for his efforts. It is
true that labor is valued by the laws of sup
ply and demand, and that competition fixes
its prices; hence the necessity for killing
competition by organizing for mutual pro
tection and promoting the creation of such
scales of working hours and remuneration
as will tend to benefit the whole working
"WAGES "WOULD BE BETTER.
"If it were true that long hours of
toil would increase wages, wages in con
seauence should be hieh. but as a matter of
fact in trades where long hours are in vogue,
wages are lower than in those where shorter
hours are worked. In long-hour trades, the
men really perform the part of two men.and
it is the number of men out of work that
fixes the wages of those who are in. It
seems strange, but it is the man outside who
controls the price, for the reason that tbe
employer has the opportunity of holding
the threat over his man's head of filling his
place from the ranks of the unemployed.
The aim of the eight-hour movement is
to decrease the number of unemployed
by providing for them a share of the
work now performed by men who do little
else than work, since owing to the long
hours they put in; they are unable to find
time for social enjoyment It is held that
if two hours were taken off the time of the
day's work that the employer would benefit
by the increased production consequent on
the employment of more men, and that the
national wealth wonld be distributed more
equitably among the masses. A reduction
of the hours means that the actual producer
of the wealth would receive more of it, and
find, beside, an increase in social enjoyment
and happiness and quietude."
Mr. Ehman then referred to some of the
conditions existing under the long hours
and instanced the case of the street car men,
who work 15 hours, as receiving but a poor
return for their share in piling up enormous
dividends on tbe watered stock of the op
erating companies. He spoke of the bene-
Ufits that had accrued to those trades that
bad introduced the short hour system, and,
alluding to the agitation in Chicago for the
eight hours per day, said that if it had not
been lor the mistaken policy of labor
officials that the movement there
wonld have made better progress.
Unfortunately T. V. Powderly, who at the
time was 900 miles away, sent a telegram
to the 20,000 men employed by the pork
packers telling them to go to work under
the alternative of losing their charter.
BETWEEN TWO EMBES.
They had no option .but. sign" the iron
clad agreement, or cease to be K. of L.
men. This hasty movement demoralized
the movement in Chicago, where public
sympatny was enlisted in favor of the
eight-hour movement Many Chicago em
ployers placed themselves on record as in
favor of it, and the porkpackers wpuld have
granted the reduction if the movement had
extended to Indianapolis and other cities
where their trade met with competition.
Continuing, tbe speaker said: "In this
movement some of the trades will no doubt
gain the point, but those that do not must
regard it as an advance "and a promise for
tbe future. Labor organizations were
founded just for this purpose, and it is
their mission to promote the interests and
prosperity of their members as well as the
general community. By doing this they
promote the welfare of the country, and
maintain their place in the Commonwealth,
besides emphasizing the fact oRen dis
regarded, that labor organizations are
the pillars of civilization. Beligion
is based on the fact that all men are broth
ers, and Hepry George in his works main
tains the principle of an equitable remuner
ation and right of enjoyment for the wage
earner in common with the man wbo has
money. John Stuart Mill says that the
just wage of labor is tbe just reward of its
wnu xraue unions nave decreased riots ana
strikes, and plven nnnnrtnnitiM tn Vni-Vem
to govern themselves, and the result of
fighting against those who' stigmatise thesa
as approaching to anarchism will be a con
dition of affairs which will be good for so
ciety, a benefit to society and a blessing to
Robert Steiner then followed in an ad
dress in which he referred to the number of
workmen in the world out of employment
as being 1,000,000. He covered the same
ground as tbe previous speaker, and argued
that the producer of the wealth was just as
much entitled to an adequate return for his
work as the men who owned the capital'
which set the machinery of trade in motion.
BATHER QDEER STORY.
A Girl Tells How a Fellow Went Through
tuo Home, bat Dldu't Steal Anything
He Left the Gold Watch.
On last Saturday night Lieutenant of
Police Scott, of Allegheny, was summoned
to the house of John Douglas, at 59 Shef
field street, about 10 o'clock, and told of a
pecnliar attempt to rob tbe house by a bold
burglar. The entire matter, however, was
reported by the Lieutenant to Chief Kirsch.
ler, who sent to the house and heard the
story of Miss Annie Douglas, a young lady
of 18 years, who was the only occupant of
the premises during the time the strange
burglar was present
The girl was taken into the presence of
Mayor Pearson, to whom and Chief Kirsch
ler she told the following queer tale: Her
father runs 'on tbe river, and is at present
below on his boat Mrs. .Douglas and her
children, three of them, all went out about
9 o'clock, leaving Annie at home alone.
Shortly after the door bell rang and she
answered it, finding a man standing on the
steps. She at first thought it was a neigh
bor and asked: "Is that yon, George?"
when the man answered, "Yes," but she at
once knew differently, being acquainted
with George's voice. She made' an effort to
close the door, but the fellow placed his foot
in the jam and pushed it open. She asked
him what he wanted, and he replied: "All
your money and valuables." She
gave him the keys for some bureau
drawers and a sideboard, and he
went upstairs. She followed him and
watched him try to open the doors. She
told him he was not using the right key.
and after he succeeded in opening some of
the drawers, in one of which he found a
gold watch, he coolly went downstairs.
The girl at this period secured a revolver,
it was empty, bnt nothing daunted she fol
, followed him downstairs, and, pointing it at
the burglar, told him "to git" He laughed
at her and caught her by the wrist, when a
struggle ensued, and the couple fought into
the hall and parlor, and finally to the front
door, when the man cast her aside, threw the
watch behind tbe front door and quietly
walked up the street The girl at this
period fainted, she says, and did not come
to for five minntes, and then she ran to a
neighbor's house with the pistol still in her
hand. She was still excited, and immedi
ately after telling them what had happened
she fainted again. Dr. Johnson, of Penn
avenue, was called and attended the girl
ahd soon brought her around.
She dsscribed the burglar as a young man
wearing a light overcoat Detective Glenn
visited the house yesterday to investigate
the case. Nothing was stolen, but the girl
exhibited a torn apron and a torn handker
chief that had been mutilated in the strate
gic "When Mrs. Douglas returned home
soon after she found her house all tossed up.
H'ALEESE A HABTIB.
Beiclged by Lady Correspondents Who Do
sire Speak-EaIe Suppressed.
Inspector McAleese has a very large list
of lady correspondents who alternate com'
p pliments for his success in making the
speakeasies speak easier with petitions for
help in cleaning out these establishments,
and abuse for not doing so from McKeesport
to Youngstown. Last night he received a
note written in German which wonld make
even a beer keg explode with laughter, and
signed by "A Friendless Woman."
The lady who announced herself in such a
sad plight dated her missive McKeesport,
and she wanted even the friends of the
Ipeak-easies shut ut. She writes, "They
run day and night, Sunday and week, day,
and of bad crowds of bad people, and they
care for the police nothing and the police
care for them nothing, one especial of Jack
Kurz, In the Fourth ward."
"That is a sample," said the Inspector,
"of the letters I receive daily, and if the
good ladies would only apply to their
proper authorities in the matter the speak
easy nuisance wonld soon be suppressed.
An Allegheny lady wrote me last week to
come over and raid an illegal gin mill, run
by an insurance agent in one of the princi
pal streets. Now, that lady's name is well
known in society and is quite prom
inent, and she ought to know that I
have no business with the police work of
Allegheny. She said her object was to save
the young men who frequented the place,
more particularly on Sunday. Why don't
the ladies get some more powerful attraction
than the speak-easy, which wonld counter
act its effects and keep the young men from i
going to tne dickens or some otner speak
easy. They have woman's attractions to
help them, and if there were more opportu
nity for social enjoyment there would be
less frequenting of saloons."
THE TEMPERANCE W0EL
Large and Interesting Meetings Held In the
The Gospel Temperance "Union had agood
meeting in Curry Hall last night Samnel
McCord presided, and, in opening the meet
ing, referred to its being the fourteenth anni
versary of the Murphy movement He
spoke of the good the temperance workers
had done, and urged more people to come
into the lines. Mr. McCord is a glass
worker, and his remarks were addressed
largely to workingmen. Alfred Oates, of
Lawrenceville; E. P. Long, the broker;
Eobert Nugent, W. C. Cooke and others
TheMoorhead Union inaugurated a new
move last night The regular meeting was
held in Moorhead Hall. Mrs. B. H. Jones,
J. "W. Powell and Mrs. Harnett made ad
dresses, and a large number of persons were
induced to sign the pledge. After the
temperance meeting closed a prayer meet
ing was organized for the pledge signers,
and the work kept up for sometime.
The Sons of Temperance held their usual
meeting at Ko. 68 Ohio street, Allegheny,
last night Mr. N. Sawyer preached, and
several addresses were made.
The Eev. Mr. Walker lectured before a
good audience at the rooms of the "W. c. T.
U., Beam and "Washington avenues, Alle
gheny, yesterday afternoon.
BTEUCK BI AN APPLE.
A Singular Case of Lockjaw From a Blow
on the Back.
Dr. W. F. Edmnndson, of Filth avenue,
has charge of a singular case of lockjaw.
On Friday afternoon, while Michael Mc-
Dermott, a 13-year-old lad, residing at No.
74 Locust street, was at work in the Fort
Pitt glass house, a companion struck him
in the back with an apple. The latter hit
him on the spine, but he did not feel the
blow. Yesterday afternoon he complained
of pains in tbe back, and became very ill.
Dr. Edmundson was sent for, and pro
nounced the case lockjaw, the result ot the
blow. The boy was getting worse last night
and bismother thought he was going to die.
His father and one brother . died several
years ago from injuries received by acci
Bongh on (be Gripman.
Last evening, as a car on the Fifth ave
nue traction line was crossing Grant street,
where the Fifth avenue and Central lines
cross, the grip caught iu the slot. The
shock threw the gripman, Albert Eankin,
forward, and tossed himhead first out of
the ,car window on to the street Rankin
was picked up and carried into Hern's drug
store, where it was fonnd ""that his head was
cnt and that he had been somewhat brajaed,
His injuries are not at all series.
Miseries Attending the Dentition of a
Hew Town on the Ohio.
INADEQUATE EAILWAT SERVICE.
Alleged Inequalities in Taxable Tarnations
ENOUGH OP WOE WITHOUT A CEMBTEET
Bapid transit is developing the suburbs
of Pittsburg at a rate that two decades ago
would have been considered marvelous, but
it is overcoming some people like a summer
cloud, and there are thousands who have
but an imperfect notion of it Since it has
been decided to build a cable railway to the
Sonthside, the gap between the Twenty
fourth ward and "Williamsburg, up the
Monongahela, has been almost closed. Lots
that no one thobght of purchasing six
months ago are scrambled for. and building
is beginning on the hillside; all because peo
ple can live there and get to their work in a
few minutes when the;line is completed.
Bnt there is one suburb that aspires to
closer relationship with the center that
has met with more trouble than any other,
and that is Coraopolis. Until 1879 the peo
ple in the little.hainlet (it was then called
Middletown) lived in arcadian bliss, "far
fMM Vio mftfirlincp rpAwrl'o trv-nnhlj, etifia
they raised garden stuff and other agri
cultural products, and sent them by boat or
wagon to this city and lived a life of quiet
refinement and ease. Stately steamboats
gliding on La Belle Biverre and fussy
locomotives plunging and shrieking
across tbe river, combined with scenery
unsurpassed on - Hudson or Bhine.
gave panoramic views unexcelled in any J
lanu ur uuujc. iu iue evening uieir loving
mother nature wrapped them in a royal pur
ple haze that lulled the senses to repose as
peacefully and as effectually as the young
mother does her first born. Disease was
almost unknown, and the even tenor of life
was never disturbed save by political rancor,
or an occasional dispute between Calvlnists
and Armenians, which only sharpened their
wits, and left no lasting bruises or discolor
ations. The sky fit down so perfectly on all
sides that there could be no doubt that Mid
dletown was the center of God's earthly
PEOGRESS AND MISERY.
In 1879 this Arcadia was disturbed by the
shriek of the locomotive whistle on the
Pittsburg and Lake Erie Hallway, and cer
tainly tne serpent played no greater havoc
in Eden than did the locomotive in Middle
town, now Coraopolis. Agricultural land
was plotted off into lots, and Moon town
ship assessors refused longer to class it as
agricultural. The matter went to court
some three years ago after a triennial assess
ment, and the result was that some land
was finally left assessed at $100, some at
$300, and some at $600 an acre. This crazy
quilt arrangement held until last spring
when another triennial valuation was made
which gives in numerous places no more
satisfaction than that of 1886. There
is talk of testing its validity.
and those who feel aggrieved say
that if this one holds it will be the last of
its kind, or they are egregionsly mistaken.
A man who does business in the city, but
lives in Coraopolis, says he pays taxes on a
valuation of $900 an acre, others of $675
an acre, others of $575 an acre, and others
of $100 an acre, and some of the cheaper
property is much nearer the center of busi
ness, which is in the vicinity ot the princi
pal railway station, than is his.
But this is not the only grievance. The
next in line is of still greater moment A
few days ago it was announced that the P.
& L. E. B. Co. proposed that two of the fast
trains should omit tostopatCorodpolis. Ab
jurgations loud and deep followed the an
nouncement but some of the grumblers have
been mollified by a promise that two accom
modation trains would be placed on the road
to supply the places of the flyers, and the
bnly drawback wonld be the loss of 15 or ,20
ininutes time' each dav. ,
POVEBTY 11T THE AMUSEMENT LUTE.
There is yet another grievance. Coraopo
lis has no theater, nor has it any lecture
course, nor even a first-class speak-easy,
consequently those who cannot enjoy them
selves aT church, prayer meeting or the or
dinary social gatherings ot the town must
either spend their evenings loafing in tbe
groceries, or at the postoffice, or cultivate
the nleasures of domesticity. Amusements
in the city are too much protracted to allow I
patrons to get full fruition ana yet reach
the Southside in time to take the 1020 p. ii.
train. Consequently Coraopolitans must
subsist on intellectual brown bread and
pork and beans and forego the dessert, and
some of them murmur as did the Israelites
when confined to quail on toast as a steady
diet, and the wail hns been maintained 'for
a year past
There is a remedy for all this, bnt the
patient refuses to take it, at least a consid
erable portion of "him" does. It consists in
the luring of a sufficient population into the
town to make it an object for the railway
company to put on more trains, and were
this stimulated by competition they would
make their appearance as soon as the ma
gician conld wave his wand. Chartiers has
all the trains it needs, not altogether, be
cause they all pay largely; but also because
steamboats and street railway lines com
A QUESTION OP PAYING.
When it will pay to run a late train to
Coraopolis it will likely be put on, almost
certainly will. If an electric railway were
made on Neville Island, and the lower end
'connected by a bridge with Coraopolis.
There would be scarcely any grading need
ed, and a bridge wonld cost less than $20,000.
People on the island have been agitating the
project for several months, and some Cora-
C..lt).n. favnr it nt tli... a., uima nnn
UUV.A...U0 .MfW. .., MU l4Ab. M.W BWM.W ..JfV.IT
ed to be opposed on the ground that it will,
or may, hurt the sale of lots on the main
land by peopling the island. One disgusted
villager was heard remark, apropos of the
situation, "There'll be no substantial im
provement here until there are some first
The last Council elected has done good
work in getting board walks and streets
made so that people can get around without
stilts in wet weather, but as a residence
place the village will not succeed until it
has more laciiities lor intercourse with the
city. It isn't likely to be a manufacturing
town for some time to come, and those who
have bought for residence do not want mills
The desuetude that followed the revo
lutionary proceeding of putting down'
walks, grading streets and the furore over
the triennial assessment has been broken by
the attempt to establish a cemetery. One of
the objectors insists that if the company
wants a cemetery it should build water
works first, as the site chosen drains into
the village, and much sepulture might
Tioison the wells and discourage the temper
ance element, which was shown to be very
large on the 18th of June.
Tbe greatest cure on earth for pain, Sal
vation Oil, will give instant relief,. Trice,
25 cents a bottle.
Patent Leather Shoes
For ladies and gentlemen are found in the
proper shapes at Cain & Verner's, Fifth
ave. and Market mws
Fob bad weather, ladies should see our
California Shoe, $3; all widths.
Cain & Veenee, Fifth ave. and Market st.
83.00 93.00 93.00.
Cain & Verner's $3.00 shoe for ladies and
gentlemen fit all shapes of feet and are
comfortable. Fifth ave. and Market st
Ladies hand-sewed Comfort Shoe.
thing new, 15. Gain & Vebxss's,
xw ; i Fifth, aysaae aad Market itttet,
' L00IS IIK1 iCCIFTAIK3I.-r v
Rector KazweH Hade Soao SfaMett Re
marks Abost the BkoeBeerger CHft
Worth Well Received. .
Especial Interest was attached to the
morning service at Trinity. P. E. Church
yesterday because it was the general under
standing that at some portion of the service
some definite allusion wonld be made to tbe
magnificent gift of the late John H. Sheea
berger to the church.
There was considerable doubt as to the
acceptance of the $100, 00Q as an endowment
fund invested by the trustees as an interest
producing sum, the latter only available,
owing to the condition that Mr. Shoen
berger imposed, which was that the pew
rental system should be abrogated, and daily
morning and evening services instituted:
Not a few predictions were hazarded that an
acrimonious contest would be engendered.
The recent extended controversy in regard
to tbe rumors that the holding of funeral
services in New York over Mr Shoenber
gers remains and none in Pittsbnrg at the
church he more than half way built; the
thoroughly unfounded Tumors that the rec
tor of the church, Eev. Samuel Maxwell,
contemplated resignation, and many other
rumors, had caused much feeling and un
limited discussion in Protestant Episcopal
circles. Accordingly, when at the time dur
ing 'the service that announcements are gen
erally made, the rector steDned fnrwnnl tn
the chancel step with a solemn expression
upon his features, the entire congregation
hung upon the short bnt deeply significant
address which foreshadowed very clearly the
ovuvu vi Mic buuiuu, ouuicucticu m carBIUt
phraseology the sentiments of himself, the
vestry and the congregation. "What he said
was as follows, verbatim:
We are all.dear brethren, deeply thankful
and grateful for the most generous gift of onr
late beloved and venerated Senior warden to
Trinity parish. This 'is, indeed, the beautiful,
grand and crowning act of a lif a characterized
for its nobleness and .generous deeds. By this
beneficent bequest the future welfare of 'old
Trinity,' mother of the churches of this city.
is secured. And could the generous donor
speak to us this morning from the realms of
paradise, wonld he not say to us In the
language ot the aged and beloved St John,
who, when carried into the market place of
Ephesus, said, to all abont himr 'Little chil
dren, love one another!" Would not nis bene
diction upon us be, 'Peace, unity and concord
ever abide in your midst! I wish you now and
henceforth, prosperity in the name of the
This formal and definite olive-branch was
received with the most unlimited approba
tion by the congregation, aa it must be taken
as an indication that Trinity Church will
not countenance any further discussion in
public of its affairs. No meeting of the.
vestry has as yet been called to take action
upon tbe request, nor can it be said -when
one will convene.
After an unusually solemn and beautiful,
sermon upon the lessons of advent, the begin
nineof the church year.in which the cower to
do .good conferred by money upon those who
joined wealth with humanitarianism, the
vested choir sang Barnby's "O How
As a collect closing the service before the
benediction the following was recited by the
rector, it having been arranged from the
rubric especially for the occasion:
O, mercif ul God, who hast taught us by Thy
holy word that it is a joyful and pleasant thing
to be thankful, give us, we beseech Thee,
grace to be truly and sincerely thankful for all
Thy manifold mercies bestowed upon us, so
especially at this time, for the gift ot Thy
servant who has departed in peace, and in tbe
true faith of Tby Holy Name. Grant that we
may employ this treasure conveyed tons for
the setting orth of Thy Glory, the work of this
narlsh and the gathering of souls Into Thy
Kingdom, through Jesus Christ.
EUNNINR FEEIGHT TEAINS.
New Rale oa the Pcnnarlranla Railroad.
Which Soma Men Do NotJUke.
The Pennsylvania Bailroad authorities
have made a change in the time of freight
trains rnnning between Pittsburg and Al
toona. It has been the practice hitherto for
the freight trains to run on schedule time.
This rule has been, changed. The trains
will run in future according to the .time
of arrival. The first train to arrive
in Pittsburg will be the first to depart The
new arrangement has caused a bitterness of
feeling among some of the men. By run
ning on schedule time, it gave some of the
men longer loafing time. Frequently a
train leaving Altoona would make quicker
time than the one preceding it, and arrive
here hours ahead of it, yet the late train
would be the first to depart, now the first in
Pittsbnrg will be the first out.
The majority of the men were in sym
pathy with the new rule, thinking it is
fairer to all the men, and gives them an
equal relief from duty. An agitation
against the adoption of tbe order "proved fu
tile, and no trouble is anticipated by its en
forcement ANOTHER BBAUTIFTJLBTERETT PIANO.
Clab Certificate No. 138, Held la FlttsbwgV
Ii the Fortunate Number Thl Week.
The piano selected is one of those ele
gantly carved rosewood, cases. The front
panels over the keyboard designed and
artistically carved in groups of wild roses,
by "Meyran," of Boston. The trusses sup
porting the keyboard are fluted columns
with Corinthian crowns, and the ends of
piano handsomely paneled in pearl mold--me,
altogether making one of tne loveliest
nianos ever bronerht to Pittsburg. The tone.
has a Anderful depth and richness, com- J
Dinea wiia mat susu&iucu uugiug iiuuifcjr
so much admired by cultivated musicians.
These pianos are certainly as near perfec
tion as any we bare ever seen, and the
Everett Club jilan gives an opportunity to
every lover ofTmusic to possess a fine piano.
The Manager, Alex. Boss, 137 Federal st,
Allegheny, says they have room for a few
more good members.
- Ladies' hand-sewed Comfort Shoe, some
thing new, $5. Cain & Yeene's,
irws Fifth avenue and Market street.
F. & Vs. Iron City beer is a splendid1
beverage and is absolutely narmiess. unly
tbe purest materials are used in its make. It
leads in public favor for family use. Tele
Faint Leather Shoe -
For ladies and gentlemen are fonnd ia the
proper .shapes at Cain & Terner's, Fifth
ave. and Market. Jtws
Have' Too Tried Them t
Marvin's famous rifle nuts are the most
delicious morsels in the market Grocers all
sell them ajid everybody likes them.
Fob bad weather, ladies should see our
California Shoe, $3; all widths.. ,
Cain&Yeeneb, Fifth aye. and Market st
For ladies and gents, misses and boys, at
the lowest prices.
vttm 530 Smithfield st
$300 9leVO cySeVVa-
Cain & "Verner's $3.00 shoe for ladies and
gentlemen fit all shapes of feet and are
comfortable. Fifth aye. aad Market st
"FK 630 SmithSeld st
Ladies' hand-sewed Comfort. Rhee.
thing sew, IS. Cain & Vzsxrat's,
mws Fifth avenue aad Market street
Fateot Leather She
For todies aad geatlemeB ore fcaad to tae
at Jia .'.. Totem's, rwm
r , ; k StTW J
'.' i: S". W 1 fctMSfr SS. '
8mm rta MMwtea Close'
ta lMfearft--eM Joha Mmm
The duties of Saperiatendent Dea, of the
Anti-Crae-liy Society,. in lookiBgiate eess
plaints of hank usage of children or old
perseas, compel him to go into the lowest
haunts of poverty, misery and viee. The
things he sees .there wonld move the com-
pasMoa of tbe xaoat careless man. CeaM the
rleh owners of many of the squalid. teemU
see Mm filth" and disease-breeding eoaditioa
in which their teuats are forced to live,,
they woald surely" he moved to perform re
pairs or even to rebuild. There are rows of
house in this' city which are evea worse
.than a psblie HuissBee; they "are pablio
peats; a&d onght to be eradicated as the
authorities weald seek to wipe out a plague.
The worst ot tkeee seats of disease are on
Seeosd avenue, east of the Paubaadle Bail
road tracks, in what is called the Yellow
Bow. Complaint was made to Superiateadeat
Dean by neighbors that John Britton,aa old
and paralysed man, was being neglected at
No. 265 Seeosd avenue. The Saperlateadent
and two other aten -visited the place yester
day afternoon. Tato number given is ina
long tenement re w on the north side of the
street The row is. of frame, is three stories
high, with a basement, and is old, dilapi
dated and black, with age. It shelters abont
30familles, perhaps more. Each" family has
two or three assail rooms. The doors are
rickety, the windows broken and dirty, and
the many stairways are brokea, worn with
the tramping of many tired feet and loath
some with filth of all kinds.
The Sapfcrintendent and his friends were
told that Britton lived on the top floor, the
entrance to which was from the rear. The
row is built against the bill, and in the rear
the top floor is on a level, with tbe narrow
backyard. To reach that yard the visitors
had to climb a long stairway at the west end
of the building: Under .this stairway was
a collection of all sorts of garbage. There
were; old shoes, bones, feathers,, decayed
vegetables and other reeking mixtures. The
smell was revolting. The stairway was un
certain as to safety, and had not been swept
or scrubbed for at least a week, bat the
visitors ciimDea it to tne back yard. There
there was as muah dirt aa anvwhe else. A.
mangy dog skulked away to a straw lit-
terea oarrei. .a. amy, stoeKingiees child
showed the door where John Britton lived.
Several unwashed women thrust their heads
oat of doors and, windows, and stared with
expressionless faces at the intruders, n
John Brittoa's door was open, ana the
Superintendent entered an nncarpeted and
gloomy hall. A knocking on the first room
door brought a plump girl to the second
door, at the end of the halL She admitted
the visitors to the kitchen. There the sick
man lay upon a filthy bed. He is 60 years
old, emaciated -and sallow. His face was
bearded with a growth of three or
four weeks. His thin, nervous hands
lay outside of the cover. His eottoa
shirt was gray with dirt There were no
sheets on the bed, aad it was decidedly un
clean. The smell ia the room was sicken
ing. The chubby daaghter, who was badly
dressed bat rosy cheeked, had a kettle boil
ing oa the coals ia the little grate. There
was another bed ia the small room, aad. one
dirty window adsfUed the light
In answering' qeotions, the old man said,
that hSVas paralysed from the waist down,
but that from his chest upward he was
"sound as a dollar." He .had been ia that
way for five months. He. had two doctors
at different times, aad they gave him treat
meat with an eleetrie battery. He didn't
know that it h& deae him very much good,
but thought it kept tbe paralysis from ex
tending up to his heart. He was asked if
he-was well cared for. He replied: "Well,
I reckon abont as good as ean be ander the
circumstance. Of coarse, we haven't eot
I much here, bjat we make the best of what we
rbn-rp. V-- twn Ha-ui tnnaA a ltat 1M. .
bad neighborhood here, very bad. Things
will have to get worse before I'oan say aay-
The old .gentleman said he did si ears
to go to a hospital yet He' tieagfct he
would try it a little longer where he was.
His seas, he' setf, were tryiae; te reiee
money to teke Mm te- a hospital. -He
thought he would sead JerDr. W. B. Dick-:
son, on Ninth street; and see if he eealdaot:
do something. He wae surprised when told
that the Diekeon of whom he spoke had
been arrested for practicing qaaekery.
The dauehter was aczrv when she learned.
that a neighbor had complained that she.
neglected her father. She insisted on. being
told who the complaisant was, and when
refneed, declared that she wonld find omt
anyway. Superintendent Dean wae com
pelled to leave the old maa ia his wreteaed
quarters, hat will keepaa eye m him, aad
if" he desires, will have him removed to a
better plaee. The, Saperiateadeat said he
thought that weh a bed aa that inwhieh
John Britton lay woald make a well man.
sick in one day. The plaee is only a sample
of what may be seen any day in this eity.
Yosr Thanksgiving dinner won't he com
plete without some of Marvin's delicioas
wedding fruit eake or plum pudding. They
are made from the purest materials of oht
own importaikflf aad are aatnrpflsted.
Order" through year greeer. mttfs
FOB had weather, ladies aheald see ear
California Shoe, $8; all .width.
Cain ft Yxsnkb, Fifta are. a&i Market st.
From bad aewerage or aadramed
swaaas doraagss the liver aad aa
dermises the system, creates bleed
diseases aad. ecupMeas, preceded by
heaaaehe,blUonsnses aad coesfclpa
Wob, watch oaa most eSeetaally be
caredbytaeaeeof the sjeaaiae
Fries; Xe. gold by all druggists, aad re
pared only fey Fleming Brothers, Fttm
burg,. Pa. Get, tee eaaiae; ceaaterMts
Franch, KEndricIc i En.
. ';-.;toylto'a4teBtto'toelrlre '
;-:;: DINNElSETS -
ENGLISH Aire AMERICAN PO&CZLALX
raHrca, gmsmam and englsh;
.1 NjWMv CMNi 1-sroWlwnW n JW
M."aA oamhta "-T mmmml
v wYVa- W9V wjiiswsi ssiBpaj
TeVwiM get best served beta to eaalWy
1 onr Bait.
& ' mwm- in warn
. A TIlJiSlTi Ml
m. Htebaefa BuJhm ff.
Afceae Complete. ' Js&kS-
A committee of 8t Michael's oeijresja
tion, on the Sonthside, will meet tait to
make arrangements fora Tbanksgiviafj'dia
ner to be given fn the parish residence, oh
P,Vtre?t next Thursday. Thediaaer
will be given for the entire coserewoB,
for the benefit of the new building which is,
rapidly nearing completion1, aad -willibe-
ready for dedication abont the first of the",
new year. -.
The house will be the finest oaeofftaa,"
klad on the Sonthside when it is eeapleted.
& v yT 'tcture, bunt of .Steele?
brick aad Cleveland sandstone, and ii'fttatF,
fSet-i.iMTlaien,,aJ: ,I'-C-Saner designed
the building, wheh is of the Queen Anae5. I
style of architecture, and Bern Bws.,the
Soatheide contractors, are puttiatrit. .$"
The interior of the building wlB W?
handsome as the artist's brask. -oast
make it All of the walls will', hem
skimmed ia soapstone finish ia varieaa I
tints aad colors. The floors ia' tie!?
kltehen, main hall, vestry and wi4iafL
room will be tile. The front eatpaaeeaadlp.''
the great stairway leading from thVhaeejIp
ment to the second story will be of qaarym,"
terec i oak, handsomely finished. The isttinw."
bnilding will be heated with steam,' , aJR.
Therftwill be a chapel or private. oJaeemJ:
on the second floor, which will eentala 'aSE
altar for the use of the clergy. Ia thiaS
chapel will be 14 oil paintings, represeatiae;
the various stages of the life and crucifixion efj, "
order in Germany. Altogether, thebuildingfi
from the ground up, inside and out, will befir ' '
handsome in appearance, neat and ustefalfc
in its arrangement and substantial in its?
construction. The contract priee of that '
bailding is $21,500, but by the time it is fia-iT
ished and famished the cost will be g-eaUyfe-'
St Michael's congregation is the largest?
congregation oa the Southside. There are'--over
1,200 families in the parish; 1,000 pa-,
pils in the school, engaging 15 teachers. .--Duriag-tha
five years which Bev. Father
Bernard has had charge of the parish he hasj -contirmed-over
700 children and grown per-'
sons. - 't.
PENN AVENUE STOJUCS?
Ptttsbubo. Moaday. Kovembef 5
"We are so proud ot ourdtr oa
of its wealth and the wonderful proaa'o-i
tiona, so nearly exclusive to ourselves.
must not forget there are things we oaa'l
mace, neither dig thorn out of our fcius :
grow them la oar productive son.. Ha
dreds of things we seed every day oemf
from ftfnawhftrft Um. n T & ttac
at Home's." But do wa always apareemte' t
the thought it takes te anticipate all our '
Hundreds aad huadredse-f UIe articles,,.
aad some bis ones, sever reach tbe light ,
through our adv ert&em eats, hut the peo-f
pie know they tee here. It takes people to?
be of toe people te kaew what the people 't
want aad need. Oar aim Is to read oar '
way to the public desire through a smcen
sympathy with all classes. Tears of eea
staat growth of hasfaess are the trUrats'to
this guMisg prJadpIe.
Silks, from Iadia: Scarfs frost SaUwu:
Baaie, from KBMta; camel's Hair Stags,.
representee the deserts of Africa asdl
tr Anil lil fSbwTarf oarl T.f rtoxtm fniM Ti"1-i
juu; niwieMirouwaMT.irriiri no y
land are a few of the more prom Vn wit eto'
ows load. lea favored thoa oar owaeMr, '
some ways, eat mere favored la
f araMi as artteles, whose boom is
whose aae is ot nearly oecaneaea.
W ttn BOOH WBornWr' vflvVS nBVxA
bees a complete cleaamg oat of ' H
last week The weather wee stes
against it mtasome aewoaesr tfce'i
begins with over 266 elegant patterae ter
yoar setecttea. Ere at last- week's wet
weather sale these will aeariy all be is. the f.
hand of the people before ThaaisgtTtoa,
Remember Taesday's buyers have leas' '"'5
choice than these who come to-day.
You kaew the way prices have bean torn-"
bled about Jaet eat to half, aad of tea the
KK aalz tkrewa away.
' US ones that were W.
Amdatiees between aad prices cans to
teest ttot see eat tlewa toe some wayv
Disappelatmsat Mat kaowa here. X'1
your reee ma't here there are haadreds j
aaaeredsef styles aad ttoesanas of yard
of gee ia toe atose, aad haadeees of teem '"
eaclaelve,K yea prefer. The is a dress
eeeeastees- far the puils. K it's a 36e a 4
yard !, toere'SBot a tana4ecHeia ,
the yard wide staC that the -pries sells tec,.
Better west, of coarse, better made setter,
dyed aad wMer are the tt WAteedtfetks erv
stiasairrfBa-s,bet aMaaetmeeehiassi "
valee. Heaeet veleeat every taaaeCItlw-
anee glass aa toe wae 1
The barfaht maker took a :
threechtae etookreoat Satatdae.,:
deHor here: several deSaie to see;'
ia favor of the fearer. The, peat
need meet freely ea the leas; -am
ftaef oleths, Jaeowas, ammo, smto
4"CtKMMr priee befere we Aeee to
aw ores aw jmwter'
It doesn't matter. Tatast
Tbirto-f ft (m aeUK ssMtJr
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6Tww By HtlWB wM MM MMi HMS aMW&
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Hcaest aa aaaeestest gsnannls
breaffatto mmesty.aaia saw stain
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W spH VsT
M ktrles Pleated Freaefc
8PB BftMM SaCMCt
K 'geees atjte. "
oVd WC eWMs. K
toese Km Mb (i
EJak, - Ohm, Greea,
Biae, saw,, . Beige.
' L(Mfc MM tmd flw - - u l
s - r ., -oj aea aaw e.,
Mik, Flak, Mae, WMts atrfMaen, at Ja,'
aad eaeetteet vetee: Lower prised
'MaekSsesslfteaaad Laees to toe
KtwiMiiii M liil gVtosk saaeefTeaa-:
ees at H to a pasd, sastaslTS prttosae. sea-,'
'msmmsml mmaJ Wk&mtL
JQMRNE i EDI
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