Newspaper Page Text
THE PITTSBUEG DISPATCH, PPJDAT, JAJSTJABY - 18, 1889.
:r""'1T' ?f7"'wT-';r, - - - '-v'-,7f,'7wTf-'',ivU'JFJwaw.pi(ippwp lauwujnp1 L iiliJJJ Ulii ).- ,HHIBQ
A Pittsburg Ecception for the
Australian Ball Players.
DETAILS OF THE LAY OUT.
J. L. Sullivan's Latest Escapado
Anions His Boston Friends.
lEEHER'S IMPORTANT STATEMENT.
He Will Eott Anybody a Series of Three
GENERAL SPOETIXG SETVS OF THE DAI
A movement has been inaugurated in this
city to give the Australian baseball players
one of the grandest receptions ever seen in
"Western Pennsylvania when they come to
play here. Al. Pratt is at the head of the
movement, and he has mapped out a pro
gramme that will surprise the baseball
cranks of the neighborhood. Yesterday after
noon Mr. Fratt explained the plans as follows:
"So far matters liave been conducted in t'.io
quietest manner possible. We de-iredtliat the
greeting to the travelers when they visit us
should be as spontaneous as possible. How
ever, our plans have become known, and our
plans may as well be made public now as later.
Of course the great object is to give the two
teams a reception that ill be worthy of their
great work of popularizing the American
national game throughout the civilized i orld.
It will take money to do this, but we can raise
every cent necessary without trouble.
a gigantic procession.
"Now, the first thing we'll decide on is to
have a gigantic carriage procession, in which
we will invite the Mayor, Chief fJronn and all
the city officials to participate. There will be
scores of other public representatives invited,
and altogether the procession will be an impos
ing one, and will be headed by the best band
we can secure The procession will meet the
clubs at Union depot, and will escort them to
some hotel, where a banquet will be given. At
the banquet there will be speeches by promi
nent people regarding baseball and the players
who are now playing In foreign lands. Ifeel
confident that our effort will be indorsed by all
influential citizens, and I'm just as certain that
thereception will bea -very bigaffair.
"Pittsburg will not be alone in this respect,
that is in the way of organizing a big reception.
'cw York is to pivc a reception, even on a
much larger scale than we can think of doinp.
Alieady J. 11. Dav, Piesidentof the New York
club, in maMni arrangements. He intends to
have a p: ocessiou or steamboats meet the players
at Sandy Hook. When thej leave the steamer
a grand procession of carriages will lead them
to one of the best hotels where a banquet of
the first-clas kind will bosh en in honor of the
returned travelers. Some of the most eloquent
orators of New York will deliver speeches at
the banquet, and depend upon it the event will
create a sensation in baseball circles, and re
ception committees arc being organized in
various other places, and doubtless the players
will be worthily honored wherever they go."
ALL IN KEGAL, STYLE.
The above glowing picture as painted by Mr.
Pratt does not seem in the least overdrawn.
That the two teams will travel through the
conntrv on their return in regal style, there can
be no doubt. So far their journey has been a
remarkable one, certainly more remarkable
than that of any p.xrty of athletes
ever known. Foreign kings, princes and
other potentates promoted dinneis. banquets,
processions and fetes m their honor.
Their efforts in ball playing have commanded
the admiration of many thousands of people,
and doubtles at this hour, thousands of for
eigners are talking of the exciting features of
America's national game who never even
thought of it before. When all these features
arc considered it is no wonder that American
citizens are disposed to do something in the
way of showing that the great efforts of their
players are hcartilv appreciated.
The date on which the teams will arrive here
is not known yet, nor can it be until they ar
rive in this conntrv. The date, however, will
be in the early part of April, so that their game
will be the first of the season here. This is an
important feature w hen taken into consider
ation with the factof the reception. The latter
will tend to create an enthusiasm in the na
tional came here that will give a great boom to
There is still another pleasing and worthy
feature in connection with the proposed recep
tion. The lricnds of Fred Carroll are talking
of making him a handsome present on the oc
casion, as a memento ot his trip. He is the
only Pittsburgcr abroad, and be has contributed
his share toward making the trip successful.
OX ANOTHER DKEXK.
J. Xj. Snllivnn Onco More the Victim of Ills
.Boston, January 17. It is a fact that Sullivan
was on a wild drunk yesterday. He com
menced drinking in Mike Clark's saloon, but
why he starteo. to drink nobody knows. He
proceeded to Patsey Shepard's. He was then
in an excited state, and had the same old
swagger and bravado that used to characterize
him in his previous sprees. In shoit, he was
the same old Sullivan.
Wannop, the English wrestler, happened to
be in the place, and John challenged him to a
match. John said he could "lick any man liv
ing," and he also knew a thing or two about
wrestling. The men locked arms, but the En
glishman got an under hold, and before Sul
livan knew it he fell on the floor.
One down for John Bull was scored and then
another trial was made, but this time Sullivan
did even worse. There were drinks all around
and finally Sullivan departed, more excited
than when he entered. Returning to Clark's,
he berated the barkeeper for givine him the
first drink. Joe Lannon finally dropped in and
induced Sullivan to leave and go home. There
be passed the evening with a bad attack of re
morse until the always faithful Sylvie Goolxin,
having heard of John's escapade, came over
from South Boston and escorted the champion
back to his house, where he remained last mgnt
A Great Programme.
Jim Connors, instructor at the East End
Gymnasium, in conjunction with James
Dunkerly, is arranging a grand athletic enter
tainment for the benefit of the Wood street
wreck sufferers. The entertainmentwilllikcly
be held in tbe Grand Central Kink some even
ing next week. The programme w ill consist of
singinc, clnb swinging, clog dancing, horizon
tal bar performance, the whole to conclude
with a catcb-as-catch-can wrestling match be
tween Connors and Dunkcrlv. These gentle
men want to hear from the Carpenters' Union
Fought to n Draw.
ISrECTAt TELEGRAX TO THE DIRIMTCn.l
Erie, January IT. A cocking main between
Erie and Meadvillewas fought in a secluded
barn in the country this evening. The main
was for S200 a side, and $200 on each battle.
Western New York rules governed, and Dean
"Wilson, of Buffalo, was the referee. Each sido
w embed in five cocks. The referee called the
main a draw. The Corry-Erio main will be
fought next month.
Pltlsburcers in Front nt Wnrrcn.
rSFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Wakkes, O., January 17. The three-days'
walking match opened here to-day with nine
starters, three being local pedestrians. Nolan,
of Pitteburg, and Moniger. of Allegheny, in the
first seven b.iurs made 40 miles, closely pushed
by Pete Priddy, or Pittsburg: Largin, of Cleve
land, and Pon, of WaiTen. The match is at
tended by large crowds.
Gallashernnd Shan- Will Wrestle.
TSrECIAt, TELEGRAM TO THE DtSFATCIt.l
Erie, January 17. A match is being made
between Dennis Gallagher, of Buffalo, and
Chris Shaw, of Eric, for S100 a side for a two
point, best 3 in 6. catcb-as-catch-can wrestling
match. The match will take place inside of
The Gun Shooter.
The members of the Hcrron Hill Gun Club
will have a big sweepstake, open to all, next
"Wednesday. The conditionsarc 100 clay pigeons
andentranre SI each. 1 he arrangements for
the Squirrel Hill shoot, which takes place on
February 7, hae been completed. There will
be two sweepstakes and three matches.
Donochuo Wins Acaln.
HAMSCBG, January 17. Joseph F. Dono
jrhue, of Newburg, N. Y., won the Ladies' Gold
Cup yesterday in the international skating con
test. The distance was five miles, and he cov
ered it in 16m. 45s., the fastest on record.
TEEJ1ER TALKS BUSINESS.
Ho Says. Ho U Encer to Row O'Connor or
Any ainn Intho World n Scries of Tureo
Rncci Australian Scullcr-i Overrated.
John Tccracr, the cx-champion scalier of
Ameiica, accompanied bv Barney Morris, was
in the city yesterday on a visit toJackDemp
sey, tho champion middle-weight pugilist.
Tccmer was looking stout and strong, and ex
pressed himself as enjoying the very best of
health. Tho c x-chauipion talked frankly about
matters aquatic, and during a long conversa
tion with the writer made a few interesting
statements. He said:
'Regarding my desire to rowO'Connoragain,
I can add but little to what The DisrATCU
published on Wednesday. I now make the
definite statement that I am eager to row tho
Canadian again, and I expect that ho will be
ready to row me. The difficulty, however, will
be in agreeing on a date and placo for the
race. I now weigh 193 pounds, and
that means that I will need considerable
time to get into condition. I will
not row him outsido this country, so that if he
is determined to be in Australia during March,
he will not row me for a long time to come. I
don't know whether or not I will go to San
Francisco when O'Connor and Gaudaur row.
If I go, I will be prepared to row somebody
there, and if I feel all right I will procceo. to
Australia. I want it understood that I am in
no wav connected with Gaudaur and St. John,
andif"Igo to Australia I will go only in the
interest of mvself and my backers.
I am of the opinion that the Australian
scullers are somewhat overrated. Taking
Kemp as a basis it seems to me that the rowing
form in Australia is behind that of this coun
ts. Kemp made a great race with Searle as
long as he lasted, and tho probability is that if
Kemp had held out a lew hundred yards
further Searle would have shot his bolt. Bubear
beat Kemp, and goodness knows that Bubear
is very far behind the best scullers in America.
A very inferior man like Jack Largan almost
defeated Kemp on the Thames and this con
vinces mc that the best scullers in the country
aiB much superior to the best in Australia.
However. I nave not definitely made up my
mind as to what I will do between now and
spring. Had I defeated O'Connor at Washing
ton I might have been in Australia now. That
defeat knocked us out a little financially. As
things are now I state positively that I will
visit no foreign country except I know that I
am in the best possible condition. It seems to
me that I will not be able to get into that con
dition until about July."
"Would you undertake to row arybodv a.
scries of three races, say of three, four or five
"Well, now that a question like that is asked,
I will state frc nkly that I will row any man m
the world a series of races such as you name.
I will row for a big stake and the winner of two
out of the three to take all the money. I will
be prepared shortly to issue a definite chal
lenge on this point and I'll request that one of
the races take place at Pittsburg. I am stating
exactlj what I mean without any blowing m
tbe least. I have an idea that O'Connor will
net go to Australia, and if Ire does not I lmpe
he will accommodate me with the three races
SrRIXTER SMITH RETURNS.
Ho Explains How He Was Defeated nt
George Smith, the sprinter, returned from
England yesterday. During a conversation re
garding his defeat in the late Sheffield handi
cap, he said:
"I'm confident that-1 beat Wheeler in my
second heat, and almost everybody who saw us
finish thought the same as I did. Loomis, the
bandicappcr, told Referee Ted Ellen, that he
had made a mistake and so did Ford, tho
promoter of the handicap. I think Ellen was
watching the race instead of the tape, for I was
a heavy favorite. Of course I had my suspic
ions. The growl over the unfair decision was
so strong that the committee representing the
handicap company, which has the power of
overruling the referej and ordering another
heat if his decision be so manifestly
unfair, talked of ordering mother heat,
but before it could be done the next heat
was called. However, the bookmakers bet 20
to 1 that I would start in the final. I was in
the stand, and couldn't be found in time.
When found and told of the committee's de
cision I couldn't get stripped in time."
"Can an American win in England now?"
"Well, if he would open up a street between
himselt and the next man, he might. Yes, I
would hac liked to had the chance to run
against Ransom for the final."
He Signed Wnconburst Contrary to the New
Regarding the signing of Wagonhnrst a Sun
reporter asked Manager Mutrio if be has not (
violated the new rules by not allowing Presi
dent Young to sign the player. Mutrie re
plied: "I don't know anything about the rules. I
have not received any official notice regarding
thcs.gningof players from Mr. Young. Mr.
Day toldane to sign this man. and I signed
him. I do not know how President Young can
grade him, for he does not know as much about
him as I do. The lowest salary is only SL500,
anyway, and I guess there will bo no trouble
As soon as Manager Mutrie found that he
might have made a break, he telegraphed to
President Young, stating that he had in view a
promising young player whom the New York
Club desired to engage at once, and requested
permission to make a contract with him. Under
the new rules contracts are required to be made
bv the President or the League, so the latter
promptly designated Manager Mutrie to act as
his agent in this particular.
Rcsnlts nt New Orleans.
New Orleans, January 17. To-day's races
were run over a very heavy track, but the
weather was pleasant, although the sky was
partly cloudy. Following is a summary of the
Kirt race, nine-sixteenths of a mile Benton
won in 1:01. Dot second, I'orter Ashe third.
Second race, three-quarter of a mile Frobus
wonlnl:S. Dndlcv Oals second. No More third.
Third race, five-cljrhths of n mile Kec Vee Na
won In UQSii, Lord Hrosvcnor second, L. Vattell
Fourth race, one mile Mary 1 oster won In 1:53,
Morua second, bherwood third.
Iiocnl Rifle Sliootlnc.
The regular shoot of the Pittsburg Rifle Club
took place j esterday afternoon with the follow
.1. A. ITnczinB.79 76 S- 81 79 78 8S K 82 81 4-9
I.. Hrchm .78 70 73 80 74 78 75 77 80 S2 81-77 1-11
U. HodKSon....KI OS 63 74 73 78 77 79 -72,7a
E. A. Painter made a score of 92, but shot
from a rest.
Mutrie says he may give Wagonhnrst a try
in Ward's place.
Lew Brows, the once famous League catch
er, died at Boston on Wednesday.
Sullivan's friends decline to believe that
be has resumed his drinking habits.
W. H. Beazkll, the local amateur pedestri
an, says he has retired from the cinder path.
JackDemfsev will leave this.city for New
York to-morrow night after his appearance at
Wharton, the English sprinter, offers to
run Harrv Bethune. of this country, 120 yards
for $2,500 and allow 1125 expenses to run in En
gland. Mr. P. Talhert, of the Inwood Stnd, has
sold to-Messrs. Bowerman Brothers, for Mr. F.
I). Stout, of Dubuque, la., the bay mare
Utilitv, 4 years, by Electioneer, dam Consola
tion, by Dictator, for 54.000.
Manager Mutrie, of the Giants, has
signed Allwood O. Wagonhnrst. former captain
of both the Princeton baseball and football
teams. He stands 5 feet 10 inches in height and
weighs 1B5 pounds, and is an exceptionally
clever base runner. Last season he was en
gaged by the Philadelphia club and played with
them a short time, but was released in order to
BUD RUN'S DISASTER.
The Defendants Win the First Round of tho
Trial for csllgcncc.
Matjcii Chunk, January 17. The trial
of the employes of the Lehigh Valley Bail
road, who were the cause of the accident at
Mud Bun on October 10 of last year, by
which Gl persons lost their lives, was com
menced at Mauch Chunk to-day. The first
case called was that of Joseph Cook, en
gineer ot the first engine that crashed into
the train which was standing at Mud Bun
station. The District Attorney then read
the indictment charging Cook "with neglect
or failure to obey orders and willful mis
conduct. Counsel at once moved to quash the in
dictment, claiming that there were three
charges mentioned in as many counts, but
not one ofthem was specific or to tbe point.
The District Attorney sought to amend the
indictment, but Judge Dreher sustained the
objection, and the indictment was quashed.
The prosecution then drew up another docu
ment and presented it to the grand jury,
which was still in session.
The National Transit Company Will
RehtfortlieWlulo Sand Oil.
ANOTHER BIG DEAL CONSUMMATED
By Leading Officials Connected With the
Standard Pipe Line.
THE ACTIYITT OP THE NEW COMPANY
And Extent of Its Operations tho Cause of an
rSFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCIt.1
Butler, January 17. The largest deal
made in oil property in Butler county since
the Thorn Creek excitement was consum
mated to-day. Lcidicker Brothers sold all
their oil interests in this county to C. A.
Hite and G. T. Braden for a cash consider
ation of from $53,000 to 560,000. The prop
erty consists of 15 wells and leases in the
Glade Bun district and two wells and a 50-
aore lease at Saxonburg. The gross produc
tion of the 17 wells is 170 barrels per day.
Though C. A. Hite is a prosperous pro
ducer and a prominent opera'tor, his connec
tion as Division Superintendent of the
National Transit Company has been made
the basis of many conjectures, one of which
is that the property was purchased for the
National Transit Company. This idea
seems to be a fact, inasmuch asG. T. Braden
is General Field Superintendent of the Na
tional Transit Company. The fact that the
Western and Atlantic pipe line is boldly
pushing its way into the Butler field in
spires producers to believe that white sand
oil territory will increase in value.
The pirje lines are determined competitors
for this oil. It is but about two months
ago that Joseph Craig & Co. paid over
$100,000 for a half interest in the Bakers
town field, thereby securing a large produc
tion to be transported through the Western
and Atlantic lines to their refineries. This
new line, unlike the former competitors of
the National Transit, is erecting pump sta
tions equal to those of the National Transit.
There is a station at Bakerstown, one at
Valencia, one at Saxonburg, and one under
construction at Glade Bun.
In the latter district Phillips Bros, and
Leideckcrs produce the bulk of the oil, and
it would appear that since this sale, the new
line would not receive much patronage, and
yet there are a goodly number of small in
terests in the districts touched by the new
line. The Western and Atlantic have fitted
up an office in this place, in which to buy
oil. There is a buyer also at Millerstown
for the accommodation! of producers living
there and who operate in districts in the
southern part of the country.
norrs of troducers.
Naturally producers believe that with the
present competition for white sand oil that
the present premium of 20 cents per barrel
may be increased to 40 cents. Without this
white sand oil the high grade of refined oil
cannot be made. How long Joseph Craig
and the syndicate backing him can measure
swords with the National Transit-remains
to be seen, but there are interesting days
near at hand.
SENOR PABLO ITASENMI,
A Chill Government Oulclnl, Inspecting Our
Senor Pablo Masenlli, Superintendent of
Bailroads of Chili, South America, is stop
ping at the Hotel Duquesne. The gentle
man has been to Europe, and is returning
home by way of the States and Mexico. He
has been instructed by his Government to
inspect the railroads of this country with a
view of improving their own.
The railroads of Chili are directly under
the control of the Government. One
thousand miles are now in operation, and
COO miles of road are uow being built by a
New lone syndicate, ot which Ueneral
Field is the head. The cost will be between
518,000,000 and 520,000,000.
Senor Masenlli is in favor of the United
States supporting lines of steamers to the
principal "South American ports, as En
gland and Germany now control the trade.
Chili is at peace with all her neighbors,
and is enjoying a time of high prosperity.
Senor Masenlli will spend a day in the
city, and will then leave for Chicago. From
thence he will go to San Ftancisco. He is
accompanied by Mr. C. Dawson, of Phila
delphia. ALL OYER THE WORLD.
Flttsbnrc Electricity In Used on Jfcnrly All
Yesterday the Westinghouse Electric
Light Company obtained the contract to"
furnish a plant of 3,000 lights to the city of
The Pittsburg company has now about
140 plants distributed nearly all over the
globe. They are erecting the largest plant
in the world at London, England. Two
plants they furnished to the city of Havana,
in the West Indies; another plant is being
erected now on the Westinghouse plan in
Iniz De Fora, Brazil. Then they have gone
to the north as far as Duluth, Minn. Some
time ago a large plant was established by
Canada capitalists in Toronto, which is to
open up tbe way for an extensive concern in
the British colonies.
Negotiations are also pending regarding
a plant to be erected in the Sandwich
E. & P. MEETING.
Directors and Officer Elected for Another
At the annual meeting held in Erie yes
terday the stockholders of the Erie and
Pittsburg and Erie Bailway Company
elected Directors as follows:
William L. Scott, M. H. Taylor, Joseph
McCarter and Charles H. Strong, of Erie;
George B. Roberts, of Philadelphia, and S. T.
Fairchilds, of Cazenovia, N. Y. William L.
Scott, President; Joseph McCarter. Vice Pres
ident, and William Brewster, Secretary and
The company's line is under a 99-year
lease by the Pennsylvania company.
IIE WAS A PITTSBDRGER.
The Unknown Stan Killed nt Findlay on the
Railrond is Dnn Ilnner.
A telegram from Findlay last night stated
that the unknown man killed on the Nickel
Plate road there a few nights ago has been
identified as Daniel Haney, of this city.
His mother is said to be wealthy and
owns the Haney block, Southside. When
found he looked like a tramp, and had a
nickel in his pocket.
Allegheny Sneak Thieves.
Six o'clock last evening the house of T.
C. Greggs, 171 Arch street, Allegheny, was
entered by thieves and two overcoats stolen.
About the same time the house of Mr.
Shenklc," on Washington avenue, was
visited and two bats and a gold-headed
umbrella taken. The police have the
matter in hand.
About the Gymnasium.
In the faculty of the Western University
there is some difference of opinion as to
whether a gymasium should be established
in the new building. The probabilities are
that it will be, as most of the professors,
not to speak of the students, are in favor of
Another Stamp Window.
The business at- the Pittsburg postoffice
has increased to such an extent that the
officials have decided to put in another
stamp window on the Fifth avenue side,
adjoining the present one.
THE SECOND CLASS.
Allegheny City People Decided to Pat on
Metropolitan Airs TUo Change to Mndo
Allegheny City has decided to enter the
second class. At the joint meeting of
Councils last night the vote was as follows:
Select Council For second class, Messrs.
Brown. Huesken, Henricks, Hartman, Lacock,
Lare, Lahugh, L.nghurst, Mulvey, McAfee,
Pannier, Renwick, Snaman, Watson and Presi
dent Lindsay; tptal, 15. For third class, none.
Common Council For second class : Messrs.
Badcr. Cruikshank. Drum. Dahllnger, Lbbert,
Gerwig, Gill, Gerber. Harbison. Huckestem,
Huuter, Ingham, Jones, Kennedy, Kalmeyer,
T.nnrlio Tiniifhiii ii.mnr Mil oMlirnnnfT. Mor
gan, McKirdy. McGeary, McCarthy, Nceb,
O'Brien, Parke, Patterson, Staving. Stockman,
Stauffer, Stiffen, Steinhrcnner, Schad, Sproat,
J. B. Smith, Watson. Wertheimer and Presi
dent Hunter: total, 30. For third class: Messrs.
Bittner and McDonald; total, 2.
When the citizens of the city were invited
into the meeting, John Francis, Jr.,spoke
in favor of the" second class. He said tlm
Mayor would hare the appointment of 202
officeholders who would expend 5500,000 an
nually. In reply to the statement that the
citizens' committee, of which he was Secre
tary, had been influenced in favor of 'the
second class, he said:
"The gentleman who says so tells a delib
erate, premeditated and thoroughly accom
plished lie, and he is no gentleman."
Captain W. W. Martin also spoke in
favor of the second class, and said the com
mittee had been free from political influence.
He was followed by J. H. Stevenson, who
said the committee had changed their views
after hearing Messrs. Watson, Shiras,
Elphinstone and Bodgers.
Messrs. Henrichs, Wertheimer and Mc
Donald got into a wrangle over the former
changing his opinion from third to second
class. Mr. Watson offered the resolution
declaring that Allegheny elected to become
a city of the second class
Mr. Stefien wanted a provision made that
there should be no departments until the
city had 123.000 people. City Solicitor
Elphinstone claimed this could not be done,
but changes could be made in the Council
representation according to the population.
It was suggested that the Citizens' Com
mittee be sent to Harrisburg to secure the
necessary legislation on aecount ot their
services "in the matter. This was greeted
with cries of "Yes, give them a free trip."
The suggestion was adopted.
As explained by the City Solicitor there
would be but two" police magistrates under
the new legislation, and there would be no
change in Councils. On the discussion of
salaries Mr. Gerwig said the salaries could
be regulated by Councils, and they could
also dispense with the services of any offi
cers. It was charged by some of the members
present that Mr. McDonald's report was
deceptive in the cost of operating a second
class city. Mr. Watson said the mistake
was in the published report and not the one
When the vote was taken Mr. Hnnter
moved that it be made unanimous, but Mr.
McDonald's quiet "No," on the motion,
gave the former a jarring set-back. It was
then agreed that the departments should not
be organized until October 1, 1SS9.
A Little Son of Butcher Werley Will
Testerday morning a 6-year-old son of
George Werley, a butcher residing at the
corner of Forty-third and North streets, re
ceived burns which will result fatally. The
child was playing in the butcher's shop and
fell into a tub of scalding water.
The lather rescued the boy, but only after
he had sustained a fearful burning. Drs.
Cameron and Evans were the attendant
physicians and stated that recovery was im
possible. A Coarse of Lectures.
Dr. Sophia E. Johnson will deliver a
course of lectures on missionary subjects in
the United Presbyterian churches of Alle
gheny, beginning next Suuday evening in
the Second church; Fifth church, January
22; First church, January 23; Fourth
church, January 24; Seventh church, Jan
uary 25, Sixth church, January 27, after
noon; Third church, January 27, evening.
Before tho Lunatics.
The Ninth Ward Comic Opera Company,
composed of Allegheny school children,
gave a pleasing performance, Wednesday
evening, before the inmates at Dixmont.
Miss Maggie Young, Charles Woods, Sadie
Bichards, Albert Brietweiser, Charles
Gardner, James Thomas, Mike Collier, Wal
ter Guibert and the Misses Gardner played
Elders Briggs and Scott, of the Beorgan
ized Latter Day Saints, continue to preach
on Fourth avenue. They believe in monog
amy, and claim no connection with the
Utah Mormons. They also hold that Jesus
visited the American continent while on
A Trip to Afrlcn.
Bev. "William J. Holland, D. D., of the
Bellefield Presbyterian Church, has been
offered a commission as entomologist by the
United States Government. The offer in
cludes a tour of the west coast of Africa, at
$10,000 salary and expenses paid. It could
not be learned whether he would accept the
offer or not.
A Church Damaged.
The new Park Avenue Presbyterian
Church, East End, was damaged to the ex
tent of $4,500 by the cyclone which struck
struck this city last week. One of the walls
is cracked and bulged out about 13 inches.
R. & B.
1,500 yards of "Anderson's" 4-4 imported
Scotch crepe cloths, 40-cent goods origin
ally last season's goods 7c, is remnant
day price; to-day early.
BOGGS & BUHH.
OUR JANUARY SALE.
Black Fnillo Silks at 75 Cents,
Black gross grain silks at 75 cents; at SI,
black gros grain silks 24 inches wide; black
satin de Lyon, four grades, SI, SI 25, SI 50,
$1 75, all away under price; one lotof black
brocade silk, new goods, only 80 cents a
yard, a bargain at $1.
Jos. Horxe & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
Before buying trimmed hats or bonnets,
look at our styles and prices and save money.
Cammem, & Dick,
531 and 533 "Wood street.
B. & B.
Dress goods imported ones English
suitings, ladies" cloths, broadcloths. Here's
the bargain without precedent. Bemnant
day to-day. Boggs & Buhl.
WilXi Price's spring neckwear came
yesterday. Going rapidly.
Special sale this week of slightly soiled
ends of embroidered, striped and figured
flannels. Hugus & Hacee.
71-cent counter and a long one 5,000
yards 4-4 American satines 7c, first
quality and choice styles.
Boggs & Buhl.
All dress length"! and short ends offered
at greatly reduced prices during the morn
ings only, at Hugus & Hacke's.' MWFSu
JACKSON October 4, at 1 p. jrl, Habkt P.
Funeral services will take' place at his late
residence, 65 Second avenue, on Friday even
ing at 8 p. at. Interment private on Satur
day siORNiNG at 830 a. m.. at Sowicklcy.
MAKER IS SCARED.
Even the Mere Mention of Tes Ever
ett's Name for Cabinet Honors
MAKES OHIO'S GOVERNOR MAD.
Southern Republicans Have Still Another
Possibility to Push.
A PLEA FOR PROTECTION DEMOCRATS.
One Caller on Harrison Who Actually Doesn't TVant
rSPECIAL TELEGnAM TO TUB DISPATCn.l
Indianapolis, January 17. The Ohio
muddle came up before the President-elect
to-day, in a fashion that illustrates the
funny franticness of Foraker's methods in
that State. On Monday, with the Ohio
electors, S. T. Everett, of Cleveland, called
upon General Harrison, and some news
papers next day made a solemn political
event out of this incidental call, and even
intimated that Mr. Everett himself was
being pushed ior the Cabinet by the Sher
man people. The basis for this story was
that Mark Hanna, of Cleveland, Sherman's
best friend, nextio Foster, is at the head of
a bank in which Everett is also interested.
The only people who seem to have paid
any attention to the story were the Eoraker
politicians, and they were scared to death.
They decided that prompt action was neces
sary", and thev sent here to-day George
Short and O. P McElrath, of Cleveland,
armed with formidable protests against Ev
erett's elevation. They told General Harri
son that Mr. Everett wouldn't suit Ohio at
all, and that he ran away behind his ticket
this year. General Harrison heard them
through impassively, and showed them out
of the door with his usual assurance that
what they had said should be considered,
just as though there really had been some
idea of appointing Everett.
moke southeenees coming.
B. D. Locke, of Macon, Ga., arrived in
Indianapolis to-night, in advance of Colonel
A. E. Buck, the Cabinet possibility of
Savannah, and Dr. C. W.Arnold, of Albany,
Ga., who will be here to-morrow. Mr. Locke
says that, white Colonel Buck has been ex
tensively mentioned and warmly indorsed
for a Cabinet place, his visit here now has
nothing to do with that. He and his com
panions came, Mr. Locke says, simply to
pay a friendly visit to General Harrison,
and to talk over the Southern question with
him. All three are Bepublicans. Mr.
Locke served through the war in the Con
federate army, but has been a Re
publican ever since the party was organ
izes in Georgia. He says that all
the people of the South ask is that the Fed
eral offices under the next Administration
shall be chosen from among the better class
of the communities. Where there are no
Bepublicans of this class available, Mr.
Locke wants the offices to be given to pro
tection Democrats. In 1890, when the Con
gressional elections come, he thinks the
Bepublicans should indorse protection Dem
ocrats wherever such are nominated. A
protection Democrat is pretty sure to turn
into a Bepublican before long, he thinks.
THE LEAST OF TWO EV1L3,
Mr. Locke doesn't take any stook in inde
pendent Democrats, ana says he wouldn't
vote for one for anything, but he wants it
understood, he says, that while a protection
Democrat may be indorsed for Congress, the
patronage is to remain in the control of the
Bepublicans, right along, wherever any such
can be found fit to fill the offices.
Captain E. W. Ward, of South Carolina,
was another Southern visitor to the President-elect
to-day. He is an anti-Mahone
man, and represents the element in old
North State Republicanism that secured the
rescinding, by the legislative caucus last
week, of the resolution indorsing Mahone
for the Cabinet.
William Henry Harrison Webster, who
owes his long name to the fact that he was
born in the great Tippecanoe year, when
the grandfather of the present General Har
rison was sweeping the country and stand
ing namesake for babies by the dozen,
called upon the President-elect to-day and
had a most agreeable visit. Mr. Webster has
been for 30 years a conductor on the New
York Central Bailroad, and as he didn't
want any office and didn't care a continental
who went into the Cabinet, General Har
rison seemed to take a good deal of pleasure
in his conversation.
J. W. Dwieht, of Dreyden, K. Y., who
was a delegate to the last Chicago conven
sion, and who is said to be a Piatt man,
called upon General Harrison to-day. He
is the owner of a ranch in Dakota and was
on his way home from a visit there when he
stopped over here.
STBINGENT 3IAERIAGE LAW.
Pecnlinr Reasons for Which a Canndlan
Union Is Sought to be Annulled.
tSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.l
Quebec, January 17. The sensation of
the hour is the action by Emma J. Murphy
to annul her marriage with John A. Flan
agan, after a honeymoon of three days.
They are both Boman Catholics, and the
ceremony was performed by the Bev. Mr.
Love, a Presbyterian clergyman, January
2. The bride now asserts that she is the
victim of a clandestine marriage, and that
neither the law which prevails in this
province, nor yet the Boman Catholic
Church, can recognize as valid a marriage
between two Boman Catholics celebrated by
a Protestant clergyman.
Immediately alter the ceremony the bride
and eroom repaired to their home near the
city." On Saturday, the 5th inst., the bride
came to town to see her friends, and failed
to return. It is said that she is now an in
mate of a convent, though the disconsolate
bridegroom cannot be persuaded , that
she would not return to him if he could
only obtain a brief interview with her. Her
friends wish to separate the couple, and
they told the wife she had been induced to
live as a wife without being a wife at all
in the eyes of the law, or yet in the eyes of
the church. A priest was sent for by her
friends, who assured her that the " pre
tended marriase had no valid or legal ef
fect, and that it was her duty to separate
from him at once.
HAND WON'T WHISTLE
For tho Moiiey CInimcd to bo Dno Him
From Whistling Mrs. Shnw.
SPECIAL TELEGKAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Bridgeton, N. J., January 17. An at
tachment was issued last evening at the in
stance of Lawyer A. Watson Atwood, of
Philadelphia, representing Elmer E. Hand,
upon the share of proceeds due to the Alice
J. Shaw Concert Company, who were per
forming in the Opera House, and upon a
trunk belonging to Mrs Shaw.
Mr. Hand claims that Major James B.
Pond and Mrs. Shaw, trading as the Con
cert Company, owe him $150 for previous
services as advance agent. Mr. Pond
was not in Bridgeton, but the claim was
'repudiated by the others. The proceeds
remain here until the matters shall have
been settled together with a deposit of $50
by the company as security for the trunk.
Hand is the son-in-law of Major Pond and
husband of Miss Edith Pond, the "singing
reader," a.member of the company.
SEWS PE0M, KHARTOUM.
Lupton Bey Dead, but Nothing .Known of
Stjakim, January 17. One of the mes
sengers sent from here to Khartoum early in
November last has returned. He was 24
days in making the return trip.
He brings a letter, from a European,
which says that Lupton Bey died on May
8. It was repprted that the equatorial
provinces had yielded to the Mahdi. -Nothing
was known of Km in Pasha. Slaten
Bey and other Europeans were well.
THE EAGLE SCREAMS.
Continued from First Page.
that, under a protective tariff, both imports
and exports are increased, and national
prosperity is assured. He denied that the
protective system is responsible forthede
struction of the American merchant marine,
but declared that, even if this assertion is
true, he would say that our present general
prosperity is quite satisfactory, and, to pre
serve that, he was quite willing the merchant
Bat he held the war responsible for the
destruction of the merchantmarinend saw"
in the future the evidence of progress in this
direction, and he urged that the snbsidy of
steamship lines, which is the policy of En
gland, is a policy which may well be fol
lowed by this Government. He said that if
the United States is to succeed in establish
ing supremacy on the seas, she must adopt
the same policy which has proved so suc
cessful with foreign nations.
Upon the suggestion of Colonel Joseph
E. Thropp, of Philadelphia, the-meeting
sent to President-elect Harrison the follow
Accept from the American protective tariff
defenders, assembled at their first annnal ban
quet, their hearty congratulations upon your
election and the promise of the restora
tion of the Government to tbo control of
the party which preserved It from enemies
within, and will now protect it from hurtful
competition from abroad. In you, in fact, wo
have a leader worthy to fill the seat honored by
Lincoln, Grant, Garfield and Arthur. We
felicitate ourselves upon having in no small
degree aided in bringing about this result: but
without such candidates and such principles it
could not have hoped to win.
Other speeches and responseswere these:
"Southern Industrial Growth the Strongest
Bond of Union and Peace," Colonel J. F.
Hanson, of Georgia, and "The Pacific
Coast Its Developmjnt Under Protective
Tariff," the Hon. H. W. Morrow.
A MIDNIGHT WEDDING.
Tho Almost Successful Attempt of nn
Alleged Widow to Secure a Fortune
Her Sister's Marriage Sworn
to as Her Oivn A
Chicago, January 17. There was a
strange disclosure to-day in the case of old
Mrs. Nemori Fairchild, who claimed to be
the widow of the wealthy supposed
bachelor lumberman, Colonel Walter S.
Babcock, mysteriously murdered recently
in the house of his fiancee at Gardener, 111.
Mrs. Fairchild has been trying through the
Probate Court here to secure a share of
Babcock's estate, though previous to his
death none of his relatives or friends had
even heard of her.
She has almost conclusively shown that
Babcock actually did secretly sustain
marital relations with her, and has attempt
ed to prove that when she was in an ap
parently dying condition Babcock called
in Bev. W. H. Burns, a Methodist minis
ter, who performed a marriage ceremony
shortly before midnight The motive hinted
at is that Babcock had borrowed consider
able money from the woman, and thought to
extinguish the debt by marriage, believing
her speedy death certain. The testimony of
the clergyman left no doubt that a wedding
under the circumstances described had taken
To-day Mrs. Julia Brattan, a sister of
Mrs. Fairchild, was on the stand, and the
fact croDped out that the minister at Mrs.
Brattan's marriage was the same Ber. Mr.
Burns. Cross-questioning developed that
in every detail of time, place and manner
the Brattan wedding was identical with the
alleged marriage of Mrs. Fairchild to
Colonel Babcock. The trial was at once ad
journed, the general opinion being that the
queer claim of the ostensible widow had
fallen to the ground.
OUTRAGES IN MISSISSIPPI.
The Governor of the State Appealed to for
Jackson, Miss., January 17. A letter
was received here to-night from S. D. Cham
berlain, Shagulak, giving a description of
the recent alleged outrages in that vicinity.
Among other things he says:
Crimes have been committed that the out
sido world have not dreamed of. Brutes feel
ing no restraints of law or honor have en
deavored to see how deep they could steep
themselves in infamy. Over 40 families have
been driven from their homes. Many of these
families by years of industry and economy
have paid for their lands. These people have
committed no crime, unless indeed it is a crime
to be born black. No charge has ever been
made against them. Threo Jamilies who sent
tome yesterday for protection have been noti
fied to leave within five days. One woman has
a child 11 days old and another a child about
3 weeks old. Their limit will expire to-morrow.
We have been criminally negligent in permit
ting these outrages to go on almost at our
doors without giving any notico to the outside
It seems to me that tbe Governor of the
State ought to place these people back on their
farms, and protect them there in the enjoy
ment of the fruits of their labor and tbe com
forts of their homes if it should take tbe mili
tia of the State to do it.
Governor Lowry is making diligent in
quiry into the facts, and will take all neces
sary measures to suppress lawlessness.
STARVED THEIR SAILORS.
The First Cnptalns of Oyster Vessels Ever
Convlctyl of Crnelty.
rSFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.l
Baltimore, January 17. Captains
Bobert Mills, of the oyster schooner
Chicora, and Gabriel B. Johnson, of the
schooner Minnie Estelle, were convicted to
day of cruelly treating their seamen, and
also of not giving them sufficient food.
Their cases have been on trial for several
days, and the witnesses told some harrow
ing experiences while down the bay dredg
ing for oysters. Those on the Chicora
were regularly beaten by order of the Cap
tain, the mate having been detailed to per
form that duty. Two of the men had been
sent to Philadelphia to prevent them giving
testimony, but they returned unexpectedly,
and it was their evidence that led to the
Captain Johnson, of the Minnie Estelle,
is a colored man who treated his crew but
little better than did his white prototype.
They were found guilty by the jury on all
counts in the indictment, and Captain Mills
was sentenced to one year in jail and to pay
a fine of $500. Captain Johnson was sent to
jail for three months. This is tbe first time
a captain of an oyster vessel has been con
victed on these charges. They generally
manage to get away with the witnesses.
Tnz returns from ,tho English county elec
tions show a majority for the Liberals.
Tiik annual boat race between the Cami
bridge and Oxford Universities will take place
on March 30.
TnE New South Wales Ministry was de
feated yesterday on a vote of want of confi
dence. The report that Herr Slichaelis, the German
Consul General at Zanzibar, had been recalled,
is declared to be untrue.
The German field artillery force is to be
strengthened in view of the superiority of this
branch of the French service.
The German steamer Lubeck, from Samoa,
'which arrived at Sydney yesterday, reports
that all was quiet in, Samoa on tbe 8th inst,
A .grand scheme for conveying the sewage
of Paris to a tract of land in the department of
the Seine for subsequent ne as a fertilizer,
has been approved by tho French Senate.
The Emperor of Germany has ordered the
dismissal of all the French cooks employed in
the palace. They will be replaced with Ger
mans. The accouchment of Princess Henry is ex
pected to take place at Kiel about the middle
of next "month. The Empress will probably go
to Kiel to assist in nursing the Princess.
IN the Reichstag yesterday a demand was
made for the abolition of the passport regula
tions in Alsace-Lorraine. The Government
declared that wero a necessity in the interest
Condensed Special Dispatches From Sm
rounding Communities That Are Tribu
tary to Pittsburg-.
Shabon is agitated over the approaching
contest for liquor licenses.
The Southwest Pennsylvania ticket office at
Dnnbar was robbed of fGO early yesterday
The new officers of the Young Men's Re
publican Clnb of McKeesportwere installed
ast evening. ,
The honse of Samnel Cooper. atUnlontown,
bnmed down yesterday. Loss, $2,400; insur
The well drilled on the Hickman arm. Ver
sailles township, for tho National Tube Works
Company, has proven a water well.
The Reading Coal and Iron Company are
making extensive improvements along the
Mine Hill Bailroad and its branches.
The citizens of Charleston gave a grand ball
and reception last evenlne in honor of Gov
ernor Wilson and the State Legislature.
Grand Regent Joseph Lanqfoot, of the
Pittsburg District Boyal Arcanum, installed
the officers of Versailles Conncil last night
Rocco Passobexxo, an Italian, was con
victed atAItoona yesterday of manslanghter
for the killing of Harrison Shopo on July 4
Robert H. Coleman, of Lebanon, has
leased the Florida Southern Railroad, making
600 miles of Florida railroads now controlled
John Kelly, recently pardoned out of the
penitentiary, to which he was sentenced for
eight years for arson, is dying of consumption
The Blackball Coal Works of N.I. Bigley.at
Amieville, up tbe Baltimore and Ohio Bailroad
which have been in operation right along,
closed down yesterday.
A REWARD of $250 is offered for the detection
of the three masked burglars who recently beat
and tortured Miss Ross, at Smithfield.in a' vain
attempt to make her give tho location of her
The Assessors of Versailles township have
completed their work, and they find tho total
valuation to be S640.000, which is away in ad
vance of that of the previous year. Natural
gas development accounts for it
White Caps have appeared at Pine Grove.
Charles Duel, ex-collector of taxes, was noti
fied to quit politics and go to work, and Miss
Mary Sheidy, proprietress of a general store,
was notified to change her course of business.
John R. Thomas, who is charged with
swindling Connellsville merchants out of 500
by false representations, was lodged in tbe
Uniontown jail yesterday. He is said to have
been connected with a Pittsburg detective
agency, and while in that business obtained the
information wjiich be used in his operations.
Everything looks bright and cheerful at
Duquesne, and great activity is noticeable.
The immense steel plant of the Allegheny Bes
semer Steel Company will be put into full
operation Monday next. Men are now being
hired to take positions in the plant. The com
pany is well stocked with orders, and will be
enabled to keep the works in operation contin
ually. LOCAL ITEMS, LIMITED.
Incidents or a Say la Two Cities Condensed
for Ready Reading:.
John Bates, an injured brakeman, died yes
day at the West Penn Hospital.
Dr. Frank MacDonals, of Penn avenue,
returned home from Chicago yesterday.
George Westinghouse left on the East
ern express for New York last evening.
The last of the granite needed for the com
pletion of the Carnegie library in Allegheny
T John Kane was fonnd by Officer Swift last
night under the Moorhead furnace gas flue,
The Chicago limited express was an hour
and five minutes late last evening. A hot box
was the cause of tbe delay.
Charles Connelly was honorably dis
charged at the hearing yesterday by Magistrate
Gripp. He had been found in tailor Eurich's
The colored Republicans of the Seventh
ward met in tbe Franklin school last night and
suggested S. Wilson for Common Council and
J. G. Fluker for constable.
M.J. Becker, chief engineer of the Pan
handle lines in this city, has been honored with
the election of President of the American So
ciety of Civil Engineers.
The Mission of the Novel," will be the sub
ject of a sermon by Rector Webbe,of St John's
Episcopal Church, corner Main and Butler
streets, next Sunday evening.
Dr. E. M. Wood delivered his lecture on
"Pointers How to Win," before the Pennsyl
vania Railroad Department of the Y. M. C. A.
last evening, in the rooms on Twenty-eighth
The many friends of George J. Gorman, late
cashier of the Mechanics' National Bank, are
congratulating him on his election to the
presidency of the bank, vice William Carr, de
The officers of Venus Castle.No. ZJl.Knights
of the Golden Eagle, for tbe next six months
are: Past Chief, T. A. Dnff: Noble Chief, C.
Slack: Vice Chief, A. B. Young; High Priest,
J. R. Bell.
Eugene Arnold, a fireman, whilo walking
between tho sections of a cut train at the Union
depot yesterday, was fatally injured by the
sections coming together. He was removed to
the West Penn.
The remains of Mrs. Caroline Bloomer,
lately of Washington. D. C and a daughter of
the late James S. Craft, of this city, were
buried in the Allegheny Cemetery yesterday
afternoon. Mrs. Bloomer died in Washington
on Tu esday morning, aged 53 years.
Inspector McAleese has received a letter
from a Mr. Mason, of New York State, asking
about George Mason wbo was injured in tbe
Wood street wreck, stating that he had a son in
Pittsburg whose description tallied with that of
the Injured mamAstha. victim hasafamilyliving
on Fountain street, and the other person is un
married, it is evident they are different men.
Not Alrnld of New Bills.
In conversation with a reporter, Attorney
Yost of the Law and Order Society, said
yesterday, "The bill against professional
informing about to be introduced ia the
Legislature, will not affect us at all. The
only way to make us shut up shop is to re
peal the law of 1794."
At (bo mechanics' Fair.
The Southside members of the Washing
ton Infantry presented the body with a flag
at the Mechanics' fair last night. Dr. Dnff
made the presentation speech, and J. S.
Lambie replied for the company.
Offers anything in his mam
moth stock at one-half its
value for 30 days, to reduce
stock and make room for
goods. Come, it will pay.
s fr rz r u 923 and 925 Jf .
i d n, Penn Avenue..
USTeax JETi n
ES"Open Every Saturday Till 10
Tor Western Penn
tykania, West Ftr
Illinois and JficAt
gan, generally fair,
much colder westerly
winds, brisk to high
along the lakes, di
minishing in force.
Pittsburg. January 17, 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer ia
this city furnishes tho following.
10:00 A. M 51
1:0UP. Jt 52
4or. V 41
7:00P. M 43
10:0OP. M 39
Mean temp 43
Maximum temp.... 53
Minimum temp 42 ..
Kanire -. .... 14
Hirer at 5 p.m., 5.2 fet, a fall of 0.1 feet In the
but M hours.
rSPICIAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Brownsville River 6 feet 3 inches and
stationary. Weather clear. Thermometer 41
Moroantown River 4 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather "clear. Thermometer 53
at 4 P. 31.
Warren Biver 2 3-10 feet and rising.
Weather clear and pleasant
SUMMARY AND CRUEL EEYE5GE.
A nonso Burned and the Fnmily Turned
Oat to Freeze or Starve.
Chaeleston, S. C, January 17. Last
Saturday a party of men went to the house)
of Butler Banks, in Newberry county,
where his wife and six little children, the
eldest being only 13, and set fire to the
house, compelling the woman to remain un
til its destruction was certain. The men
then set fire to the corncrib and feedhouse,
leaving the mother and little ones without
food or shelter, or sufficient clothing.
There is great indignation, but though
the name3 of the incendiaries are said to ba
known, no arrests have been made. About
a week ago Butler Banks lay in wait for a '
man in the neighborhood and shot him,
though he is still alive. His friends took
this method of revenge.
t omaker1& cot this the 5th time I har half-soled
Customer Yes! Since I hare osed 'WOLFF'S AC2ES
BLACK In G toy boots wear longer than before and
are alines bright and clean.
Is the Blading for Men, Women and
The BICHEST BLACK POLISH:
Making Leather Waterproof and Durable.
No Brash. A Shine LasU a Week.
Gin be vaihed irith voter, same as Oilcloth,
The Finest Dressing for Harness.
Bold by Shoe Stores, Grocers. Dzsgznts,
ana retailers generally.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, Philadelphia
Writes regarding the
05 & SS London Wall. E. C.
London, November 25, 1SSS. (
Gentlemen: We consider the Polisher well
deserving the notice of all who wish to preserve)
anil beantiiy their teeth, and it may be de
scribed as the no plus ultra of tooth brashes.
GEORGE R. AIATLAND.
THOMAS C. MATLAND.
AT ALL DRUGGISTS. mwt
WHATS IN A NAME 7
INFORMATION IN THIS ONE
Dr. Mark R. Woodbury's
An Effective Name. An Effective Remedy
Perfect in combination, convenient in form.
Based upon long professional experience, it is
prepared by the originator, and never known tc
fall as a euro for DYSPEPSIA and SICK
HEADACHE, or to instantly relieve INDI
GESTION or HEARTBURN. In tablet form,
put up In 23 and 0 cent boxes. Sold every,
where. Mailed anywhere for the price.
OOOLITTLE & SMITH, Selling Agents, 24 and
26 Tremont St.. Boston, Mass.
For Sale by Geo. A Kelly & Co., Pittsburg.
- .; 4