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PITTSBURG DISPATCH, FRIDAY, FEBRTJAHY ' 7, 1890.
THE c WIT LEGAL ADVICE, local League Magnates Cau tions About the law. HECKER IS MANAGER NOW. Col. Rogers Proceeds Against Fogarty, Sanders, Farrar and Love. THE SPORTING KEWS OF THE DAY. The Directors of the local National League Clnb held a meeting and appointed Guy Hecker Manager and decided to ask legal advice about the proposed lawsuits. Colonel Rogers, of the Philadelphia club, has entered suits against Fogarty, Sanders Farrar and Love. The long deferred meeting of the directors of the Local National League club was held yesterday at President Nimick's office. Af ter all the waiting Messrs. O'Neill and Con verse were absent, but they were represented by proxy. Some very important business was discussed and ir the programme a mapped out is fulfilled there is any amount of fan ahead lor baseball cranks. Guy Hecker was appointed manager of the club, and the Southern trip project together with the proposed legal proceedings were deferred until further information ou the matter is re ceived. The first business done was the appointing of Mr. Hecker as manager or the club. President NImick stated Mr. Hecker's terms and added that it required more than two hours talk on Tuesday to secure these terms from Mr. Hecker. The terms were acceptable to all the directors and Sir Our was unanimously elected. He will commence working in the interests of the clnb at-once. THAT SOUTHEBIT TBIP. The proposed Southern trip was next dis cussed, ana there was some diversity of opinion on this point Secretary Scandrett very strong- ly maintained that many years' experience naa taught him that there was more loss than earn In such trips. He argued that as a rule the players are not improved in condition, and that many of them contract colds because of cli matic chances: and as a rule, therefore, the money is almost entirely wasted, Mr. Nimiclc favored the trip, maintaining that it would as sist In discovering who were the likely players among the young men on the team. Finally it was decided that Secretary Scandrett write'to the proprietors of the Southern grounds and prepare an estimate as to the cost of the tnp, and then report to a meeting of directors, when the matter will be settled. The next question was tho most important, viz., that pertaining to the proposed suits against stockholders and players of the new clnb. This was discussed at length, and although Mr. Converse was absent, it was known that he desires a fight to the finish In all respects. WILL COKSULT LAW YKES. Mr. O'Neill holds a similar opinion, and after a lengthy discussion it was resolved that Secre tary Scandrett secure the best legal advice on the matter at once and report to the directors. If the advice is to the effect that the old club directors have anything like a good case against the parties to be sued, proceedings will be com menced without delay. After the meeting Secretary Scandrett said: "It has come to a hitter fight, and we have re solved to fight in every legitimate way when we think we have a chance of scoring a poin. I don't, of course, believe in legal fight, but when players and their backers have violated their contracts and honor with the object of mining our business, why it is time to employ any honorable means of stop ping lc 1 will consult with counsel at once. and. if we are given to understand that we have any thing like a reasonable case, we will sue all the stockholders and some of the players of the new club for damages. Almost every lawyer tells us that we can get damages, bnt we also want to secure Injunctions against the players. ABOUT THE FLAYEBS' CONDUCT. "Most certainly suits would never have been thought of had the plavers acted honorably with us. They all know that each of them signed with us last year, and gave us an option on their services for this year. They all know this plain ly, and that fact prompted ns to pay out 18,000 for releases. Now we would never have done that had the common understanding not been that these players would have been true to their contracts and remained with us this year. Now if they had played with us this year they could have left both us and the National League, and we could have bad no case against them at all. They could have signed with us for the one year only and have no reserve clause at all in the con tract. This would have been the honorable and the business way of acting. However, I am confident that we can secure damages from somebody. Here is a fact. Last year 350.000 would not have been an unfair price to ask lor the club's franchise and players. Now we couldn't get anything like that. yiOLATIKO AGBEEMENTS. "This has been caused by players violating agreements with us; agreements that are re corded in black and white. Somebody will have to pay the damages." Mr. Scandrett went on to say that if the clnb went South all the 20 players would go, but that when the soason Is fairly commenced only about 14 or 15 men will be retained. It is denied that Hecker will be at first base Instead of Beckley. The latter will be retained, it is stated, at the position at which he has made himself famous. It is further understood that the local suits will be commenced irrespective of the result of the Vard case. Some people, however, claim that no suits will be commenced here until a decision is given in the Hallman and Buffinton cases at Philadelphia. MOKE BASEBALL SUITS. Colonel Rorers Proceeds Agalnit Foeartr, Sanders, Farrar nnd Love. rSFZCTAL TEXEOKAM TO THI DISPATCH. 1 Phtladklphia. February a John L Rogers, solicitor for the Philadelphia Baseball Club. Limited, to-day filed three bills in equity in the Common Fleas Court No. 4, one against James G. Fogarty and Henry M. Love; one against A. B. Sanders and Henry M. Love, and one against S. D. Farrar and Henry M. Love. The court is asked to restrain in each case each first-named defendant "from playing base ball with or giving his services as a ball Dlayer f orthe season of 1890 to any other club or or ganization, person or persons whatever, other than the plaintiff." Also to enjoin Mr. Love from employing either Fogarty, Sanders or Farrar. or otherwise Interfering with the giving of their services for said season of 1S90 to the plaintiff. The first bill sets forth that Fogarty executed a contract with the Philadelphia Baseball Club on April 22, 18S9, for the season of 1SS9 at a salary of 12,500. this contract giving the power to tSe club to "reserve" the player for the following season. Such reservation was made by the Philadelphia club, by written notices served on Fogarty on the 21't of October, 1889. The charge is that Fogarty had recently contracted to jnve his services as a -ball player for the sea son beginning April 1, 189U, to the defendant, H.M. Love, with privilege to Love to assign said contract to the Platers' National League Baseball Club of Philadelphia, and that Fogartv had said he wouldn't play for the plaintiff during the season of 1890. The charges in Sanders' case are similar, ex cept that the contract was signed on the 23d of October, 1888, and Sanders' salary was to be $2,000. with a bonus of 675. Farrars contract wus signed March 24, 18S9, and his salary was to be &.000. The facts of reservation and a new' contract are set exactly as in the two other cases. BUS JOHKSOK WAS WE0SG. Smaller Has Signed a Contraet With the Cleveland Clnb. rsrxciiL txlxgbax to the DisrATcn.i Cleveland, February 6, Al Johnson was in error in telegraphing to Fred Carroll yester day afternoon that Bmalley had not signed with the Cleveland League clnb. Uven while he was sending the dispatch tha contract was v on its way to this city. An injustice has been done the Cleveland Leagne officials by stating that they had no ground for claiming bmalley, as that player had accepted their terms some three weeks ago. The contract had been delayed on its way to him by the snow blockade. It was Bigned by ,hlm Monday morning jwd ought to reach Cleveland to-day. SOME INSIDE FACTS. President Day Wanted Brash to Give Dim the Hoosiers. tSrCCTU. TZXBOBAM TO THX DISPATCH.'. Washtxqtoit. February 6. President Hew itt, of the Washington club, to-day gave a piece of inside history regarding the recent big League meeting In New York. He said John B. Day was anxious that Mr. Brush, of the In dianapolis club, should dispose of his players and franchise to the New York Leagne man ager, the grounds btated for this being that New York must have the best talent available in order to compete with the Brotherhood or ganization. President Brush refused, and de clared that he had the strongest team in the League and proposed to make money out of it this season. Beside the 40 per cent guarantee could not fail to extend to his benefit, and after all the trouble that he had gone to with a view ta securing players he did not propose to stand aside without a remonstrance. In vain Mr. Day appealed to the Hoosier representa tive and showed that Indianapolis would not compare with New York in drawing big crowds no matter what the attraction might be. President Brush pnt his foot down and em phatically refused. He thought he would be able to transfer tho championship from the East to the West, and gave his reasons at length for thinking so. Incidentally it came out that President Young had been instructed to sign Paul Hines for the Indianapolis club again, and that the only difficulty was In re gard to advarce money. Hines held out for $350. althongh offered $250 advance money for his signature to a League contract, and so the matter stands. President Hewitt -further ad vanced the Idea that he is in the market if the League wants to purchase his franchise, and announced that he had not taken the neces sary steps to complete his lease of the proposed new ball park in the city. MD HANLON'S HAPPI DAI. . The Pittsbnrg Baseball Manager nnd Leader Tnkes a Life Partner. IBPICLIL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. Norwich. Conn., February L A notable event in Taf tvllle, in tbis town this morning, was the marriage in the Sacred Heart Church, of Captain Ed ward Hanlon, of the Pittsburg Players' League, to Nellie J. Kelley, a well known and popular young lady of that village. The ceremony was begun at 10 o'clock with a grand nnptlal high mass. The Rev. William J. Kelley, C. 8. G., of St. Laurent College, Mon treal, a brother of tbe bride, was celebrant. The bride was attired in white brocade satin, trimmed with ostrich feathers, tbe veil being draped with white roses and smilax. Miss Lizzie Thompson, sister of Father Thompson, acted as bndemaid, while B. E. Hanlon, brother of the groom, was best man. A large company witnessed the ceremony, after which the couple were showered with rice and other tokens of good luck as they went out to their carriage. An elegant wedding break fast was served at the house of the bride to a large number of friends. There were many beantiful presents. Bride and groom left town in the afternoon on an extensive wedding trip, and they will reside in Pittsburg. Captain Hanlon is a native of TaftvWe, and his parents reside there. GOING SOUTH. John M. Wnrd Arranging Games for Brook lyn and Philadelphia Clobs. Philadelphia, February 6. George Wood, who is temporarily acting as manager of tbe local Players' club, said last night that John M. Ward was now arranging a Southern tour for the Phlladelph.a and Brooklyn teams, and that they wonld start for Charleston, S. C, some time along about the 15th or 20th of this month. "I wrote 14 letters to-day," said Mr. Wood, "notifying all our men of the arrange ments, and asking them to report for duty not later than tbe 15th Inst. I expect the following to report and go along on the tnp: Foreman, Cunningham, Hosted, Farrar, Shinnon. Shin die, Milligan, Cross, Hallman, Griffin, Fogarty and Rous. "We will make a tour of the South, playing in the principal cities, and by the time we get back all hands will have limbered up and be tn the pink of condition and ready for the season to open." THE COUNTY LEAGUE. Some Pointers About tbo Schedule for the Approaching Senson. Secretary Barr, of tbu County Baseball League, received a letter from Manager Myers, of Greensburg, yesterday relative to the chances of. tbe Greensburg club being admitted to the league. Nothing definite on the matter can be stated until it is known what the Oak land club will do. This will be determined to morrow when Secretary Barr will have a con ference with Manager Hanley, of tbe Oakland club. If Mr. Hanley is unable with any degree of certainty to arrang for inclosed grounds, he will to-morrow resign from tho league, and then Greensburg will be taken in. During a conversation Secretary Barr said: "I think we'll have a good league. OurScbed ule Committee wbn't meet until next month. I think each club will play about 25 or 30 games, and our season will open in May, closing in September." ASSOCIATION CLUB C0STRACTS. Brooklyn Admitted, and Severnl New Play era Secnred by Other Cities. Louisville, February 6. The Association Secretary sent out tbe following bulletin: Contracts for 1890 With St. Louis, George Adams and William Klusman; Athletics, C. T. Bowers: Syracuse, Joseph H. Ramsey and Grant Brlggs. Terms accepted By Columbus. Mike Lehane: Kocbester, James McGuIre; Toledo, Krank Shelbeck. Keleascd-By Toledo, s. W. Barkley; Columbus, Charles Marr. The Broot lyn American Association Baseball Clnb has been admitted to membership in tne American Associ ation. Z. Phelps, President. Those Contemplated Salts. Several officials of the local Brotherhood club were spoken to last evening regarding the proposed lawsuits against them. They all ex pressed opinions to the effect that as soon as snits are entered tbe defendants will be on hand. The general opinion is that there will be no suits in Pittsburg. At any rate the Brotherhood supporters are not at all con cerned about any. KEW ORLEANS RACES. The Southern Winter Sleeting Continues to be a Saccess. New Orleans. February 6. Louisiana Jockey Club winter meetinr, 30th day. Weather partly cloudy. Just before tbe first race as the horses were going to tbe post there was a sbovter of rain, which dissolved the lumps and made the track a little sloppy. Tbe attendance was good, t First race, selllnc, six furlongs btarters: John Morris, 103, 4 to I; Llda I 107. 3 to 5; Fete Willis, 109, 10 to 1: Prltchett, 109, 6 to 1: 1'robus, 109, 20 to 1. John Morris was in front when the flag fell, but Lids L was first at the half, followed by Morris and Willis. On the turn Morris was third, but coming fast into the stretch, spon overhauled the leader, and rame in a winner by a head. Llda L second, two lengths before Pete Willis, third. 1'robus and Prltchett came next. Time, 1:17J. becond race, five furlongs Starters: Merry Girl 86, S to 1: Little Bess 105, 6 to 2; Frlendle.t 104, even: Lady Kose 105, 10 to I; Lilly Lochlel 107, 8 to 1; Frank Clapp 108, 20 to 1-, .Nickel Plate IDS. 10 to 1. At the start they were together. Mckel Plate having his neck In front, Merry Girl. Friendless and Frank Clapp next. At the tarn Friendless went to theront, and came In an easy winner by a length. Nickel t'late second, Frank Clapp third, Lochlel, Merry Girl, Lady Kose and Little Bess as named. Time, 1:04 Friendless was entered to be sold for (100, and was run up to S20, her owner be ing tbe purchaser. Third race, selling, nine-sixteenths or a mile Starters: Jack Screw 75, 33 to Van Kensselaer 77, 14 to I : Clara Moore 97, 10 to 1 ; Mattie McHenry 95, SO to 1: Olympla 09, 8 to 1: Jim Jtred 99, 2 to 1; Event 104, 2 to 1: Duster 104, 15 to 1; Vatican 108, 4 to l: Maggie B 110. 15 to 1. Jim Kced led from start to finish, and won by a lengtn. Olympla second, half a length before Vatican, third. Event, McHenry, Maggie B, Van Kensselaer, Jack Screw, Clara Moore and Buster came In as named. Time, :5& Fourth race, handicap, one mile and seventy yards Starters: Panama 111, 3 to 5; Buckler 110. 7 to 1: Zeke Hardy 103, 12 to 1: Marchburn 97, 41 to 1: Churchill Clark 97, 7 to 1: Begardles 93.10 to 1: Solid Silver, 96, so to 1: Vice Begcnt 90, 10 to 1. At the start Clark. Hardy and Panama were almost on evenerms. the others well up. At the quarter Kegardless led by an open length, Clark, Marcb burn. Vice Kegent and Panama being next. At the half they were Well together, Kegardless still leading, but on the turn for home Clark went to the front and won easy by two lengths. Vice Ee gent second, haira length in rront of Zeke Hardy tnlrd, Marchburn, Buckler, Kegardless, Panama, Solid Sliver followed as named. Time, I:40)j. Bacing again Saturday. , FIGHTERS IK FRISCO. Jack Mc Inline Arrives lo Train for Jimmy Carroll. SAir Fbihcisco, February 6. Jack Mc Auliffe, accompanied by his backer and trainer, Billy Madden, arrived from Portland, on the steamer Santa Rosa, yesterday morning. Mc Auliffe Is somewhat stout at present and three weeks exhibitions on the way out has taken little if any weight off. Jack, on arriving, went over to see his old friend Dempsej, who is in training at Neptune Gardens for his battle with the Australian champion middleweight, Billy McCarthy. McAnllffe does not under rate Jimmy Carroll as a fighter in the least. He thinks his opponent worthy of tbe closest attention from any lightweight fighter before tbe public. Billy McCarthy severely injured a finger of his right hand yesterday morning in training; but saya he will not disappoint the California Club tbe IStb of this month. Pete McCoy and Patsy Kerrigan are training together at Barney Farley's, and the former is in fine shape for bis fisticuff withCbailey Gleason this month atthe Golden Gate Club, , Tbe Entries for Clifton. rrXtlU.IBLXORAHTO THX DISPATCH.! Clifton Race Track. February 6, Here are the entries for Friday, February T. First race, five furlongs Rosemary 144, Murray gelding 149, Montana Battler in. Willie Barton (formerly Little Buck), Waldo Johnston, Stone wall. Koger 117, Athenlas filly 116. Jim Carr (for merly Poison) 113. Ethel M 108. Jcnevons 106, Hav lls.lmogcnel01. Una Ally. Index lot. Second race, six and a hair furlongs James C EtaU Lottery. Brynwood, Boodle. Friar, Free Lance 122, Beilslre Fomeroy See, Esau, Blchland 117, IstslK Harrison, Nellie Booker colt, Watter son. Benefit 107. Third nee, seven furlongs and a half Sneeeis 110. I'rodlgal 110, Fncatello 103. Lemon Blossom 104. He 102, Theora. Seatlck, Marshall Luke, Hair spring 100 each. Fourth race, mile and three-quarters, handicap W. Dally, Jr. llu, Frank Ward 105, Barnum 102, John Arklns 101, Taxgatherer 99, Fannie H 90. Fifth race, five furlongs Long Jack J12, Miss Thomas 107, Little Jake 102, Howerson, Lorrls, LUzle M, Dongau. Golden Bod 10L Calera, Klpley 95, America, Lady Archer, St. Mary 92, Baxter 9U Fall Mall 86. Sixth race, three-fourths of a mile Issaquena filly. Grlmaldl, Ked Elm, Bridget Keaton, Brad ford. King Haiem, Bralt, Glenmonnd, Moon stone. Oypsy King. 100. J. H. Mccormick's PIzarro-TJna filly In the first race Is the first 2-year-old to start this year, either in the United States or England, and probably is the earliest starter ever had in a race in this country. Gnttenbnrg Winners. ISPKCIAT. TELEGRAM TO TUB DIBPATCtl.l HUDSON COUNTT DBITOJO PABX, Febru ary 6L Following are the results of to-day's races at Guttenburg: First race, five furlongs Howe first, 5 to 2 and 4 to 5: Carlow second, 4 to 1 and 8 to 5; Redstone third. 6 to 1 and 5 to 2. Time. 1 -MH- Second race, six and one-half furlongs Buck stone firt, 2 to land 4 to 5: Peril second, 8 to 5 and 3 to 5; Bob C third, 8 to 1 and 3 to 1. Time, 1:31V. Third race, six furlongs Frejols first, 11 to S and 1 to 2; Zulu second. 9 to 10 and 1 to3: King William third. 10 to 1 and 3 to 1 Time. 1:21. Fourth race, seven furlongs J. J. Ob first. 4 to land 6 to 5: Ralph Black second, s to lands to 2; King Idle third, 5 to 2 and 4 to 5. Time, 1:33K. Fifth race, one and one-eighth miles Barnslde first. 10 to land 4 to 1; Grey Cloud second, 5to2 and 4 to 6; Vigilant third, 2 to 1 and 7 to 10. Time, 2:07. Will Organize Again. fltPXCIAI. TBLIORAM TO TUX DISPATCH.I Harrisbttrg, February ft The directors and many of the stockholders-of the old Har risburg Baseball Clnb at a meeting to-night de cided to put a nine in the field notwithstanding the organization of another clnb, comprising nearly all the players under Manager Farring ton last year, which proposes to erect a large grand stand, etc., ou grounds being laid out on the island in the Suquehanna river. The new clnb being nnder tbe control of Farrington, the old club condemned his management of last year. The new organization Is a memberof tbe Inter-State League, which the old club say will not amount to anything. Ed Smith's Big Chnllenge. Denver, Col., February 6. Ed Smith, the champion pugilist, who has not figured in a prize ring encounter since he fought George Le Blanche, the Marine, has Issued a challenge, in which he says: "I am prepared to arrange a match to fight any man in America, white or black, either according to London prize ring or Police Gazette rules, for fl,000 to 5,000 a side. The battle to take place in six or eight weeks from the time of signing articles, and within 500 miles of Denver, CoL" Smith has a number of backers who will find him stakes, his principal sup porter being Bat Masterson, who was the urn gire for Jake Kilrain when he fought John L. nllivan for tbe Police Gazette champion belt, $20,000 and the championship of the world. Alav be Postponed. New York. February 6. There is more than a possibility that the McCarthy-Dixon mill will have to be postponed. The authorities of the town where the managers had igreed to have it have notified the principals that they must go elsewhere, even though they box with the big gloves they intend to use. This is an inter ruption that nobody looked for, as the contest was planned to take place under circumstances fully within the law. Tbe notice to quit has been given, nevertheless, and if a new battle ground is not discovered within the next few days a postponement will follow. A TAROI 1XJUNCT1M. A Post Mortem Create Sensation In Zaneavllle. ISrEdAL TKLEOBAX TO TIT PISPATCR.1 Zanksville. February ft Coroner William Ruth, assisted by Drs. Holston and Davis, made a post mortem examination of tbe remains of Cora Mitchell, a young lady who died Satur day. Tbey found evidence of malpractice, and hao just finished tbe examination and were replacing the lid of the coffin, when Sheriff Boltn made his appearance, verv much out of breath, waving a notice of an injunction, which had been granted Jy the Court of Common Pleas on the representations of the father, S. A. Mitchell. Plttabnrgnnd Allegheny In the Parade. israelii, tklxouau to the dispatch. McKeesport. February ft A .very cred itable parade was held to-night By the McKees port, Pittsburg, Allegheny and Braddock Cas tles of the Patriotic Sons of America, con ducted under the auspices of McKeesport Cas tle. The event was that of tbe open installa tion of officers and an entertainment of tbe home castle, and was followed by a banquet After 330.000 or the P. 8c W.'a Profits. rSrZCIAI. TELEGRAM TO THX DISPATCH Youngstoww, February ft Mrs Sarah Ackworth, of New Castle, Pa., has commenced suit in court here against the Pittsburg and Western Railroad, claiming 30,000 damages for the killing of her husband, William L. Ackworth, on July ft 1889. The Beaver Bar at a Banquet. SPECIAL TELEGBAM TO THE DJSPATCH.3 New Brighton, February ft Twenty-seven members of the Beaver County Bar Association banqueted at the Saurback Hotel to-night, their eighty-sixth anniversary. The toasts ware bright and appropriate, and an elaborate menu was served. Tbe Girls Protested. (SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISrATCH.1 Rochester, February ft The girls at work at grinding punch tumblers in the upper glass factorr to-day protested strongly against a reduction from 2 to IK cents a dozen, and only remained at work when told that those who did not want to work at the reduction could quit. Was Instantly Killed. ;SrXCTAL TELEGKAM TO THE DISPATCH.! Washington, Pa., February ft Howard Galbraitb, about 35 years of age, was run over by a Chartiers train this evening, and instantly killed. His relatives reside at Parker, Pa. WEATHER. For ITesfern JPenn $ylvania, "Wat Vir ginia and Ohio, warmer Jair weather, southeasterly wind. Pittsburg. .February 0, 18S0. The United States Blgnal Service officer In this dty furnishes the following: lime, A-ier.i imp, JMv rift. Maximum temp,, Minimum temp.., Mean temp Kanre 25 10 ... .... 31 ....... .00 Hslofall..,. 11.2 feet, a fall of 14 feet River Telegrams. rSPECIAL TXLIORAMS TO THE DISPATCH.! BBOWTtSTTLLB River 12 feet and falling. Weather clear. Thermometer 37 at 7 P. Jt, MonOAJfTOWif River 8 feet and falling. Weather clear. Thermometer 33. at 4 P. x. W abbes River 2 4-10 feet and stationary. Weather clear and pleasant. We heard a mechanic say that he would not be without Salvation. Oil. Killj pain, 25 cents. 8.-00A. sr 28 Sax X X) ItCOTm Xaaaa " 5:00 r. X 3 SlOOPa Xaasaa t-OOP. X 32 giver at ago r. x., In 14 hours. YIKTUALLY SETTLED. A Year's Quiet and Steady "Work Assured in the Coke Regions, WITH THE RATE FIXED AT $1 07. Falls Creek Will Probably Have a Million Dollar Plant. CHARGED WITH P0IS0KIKG A WOMAN. J. 0. HcFarlind, f Pittsbnrg, Secures Large OH aid fiat Leases. After a long discussion the cokert wage question Is finally settled, except in a few minor matters. What constitntes a "full wagon" is now the question under discus sion. Other live news from nearby points is appended. IsriCIAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DISFATCH.I Scottdale, February 6. The wage question is about settled and to-morrow will see an agreement signed to govern for one year with mining at 5107 per 100 bushels. Every class of work baa been settled upon, and the whole matter now narrows down to what shall constitute a wagon of coal. The operators contend that it shall be level full on the tipple, while the workmen claim that the wagon should be level full only at the face of the room. Both sides are determined, and if concessions are not made by either one side or the other a strike will surely follow. The conference has been in session four days and every point was thoroughly discussed. Once the miners' committee withdrew from the conference and a serious conflict was averted by Mr. 'Van Dusen. of the operators' committee, persuading them to return. The scale was to be given out to-night, but ob jections were raised because it was not yef signed and it will not be made public until to morrow. The provisions are similar to those embodied in tbe agreement of August 9 and the wages will remain stationary for one year from the 9th inst. regardless of the selling price of coke. Mining is placed at 1 07 per 100 bushels; coke drawing. 61 cents; drivers, $2 10, nine hours to constitute a dar; inside laborers and roadmen, (2 10. All other work advanced from 5 to 10 per cent with the exception of the yard laborers, which remains at SI 40 per day. Mining has advanced about 12.34 per cent and drawing 11 per cent It is believed that tbe scale will give general satisfaction, and if the wagon Question Is settled there will be rejoicing throughout the region to-morrow. CHARTEBS FOR RAILROADS. Work Will Becln on Two New Railroads Names of Directors. ISrXCIAL TZLEGBAXTO THE DISPVTCtt.1 OrLCrnr, Pa., February ft A charter has been granted for the Kinzue Creek Railroad, 12 miles in length, from a point near Anderson switch on the line of the Western New York and Pennsylvania Railroad, in McKean county, to a point near the big bridge on tbe N. Y., L. E. & W.. and in the same county: capital 1120. 000. The directors are Kelson Moore, P. S. Dunkle and F.H,Liangworthv,of Warren; Frank Morrison, of Morrison, McKean county; H. E. Mitchell, of North Clarendon, and T. P. Bell, of Sheffield, Warren county. A charter has been granted to the Connnell ville, Coudersport and West Port Railroad Company, to run from West Port, Clinton county, to Hog Back, Potter conntv. a distance of some 40 miles. Tbe capital Is $50,000. Tbe directors are N. J. Peck, A. B. Croweli, F. C. Leonard, C. H. Armstrong and C. U. Peck, of Coudersport; M. S. Blair, of Angelica, N. Y, smu i. unapman ana J i Charles Adsit, of Hor- nellsviUe, N. Y. TO DRILL THIS WEEK."1 A Pittsburg DInn Boya Oil nnd Gas louses Along- Muddy Creek. rSPECIAL TELEOBAM TO THE DISPATCH. Butler, pa.. February ft Mr. John D. He Farland, of Pittsbnrg, obtained some 400 acres of oil and gas leases along Mnddy creek, In Franklin and Brady townships. He is to com mence a test well on some of them in 20 days. Mr. McFarland has now got the rig completed and boiler and engine on the ground, and has let the contract for drilling the well to Mr. Miller, of Butler. Tbe drill will bestarted by the last of tbis week. This venture is some six miles ahead of developments, and It successful will open up a large field. The well Is located on the farm of John Baker, in Franklin town ship. Mr. McFarland is an enterprising man. and when he took bold of the leases meant busi ness and did not ask the farmer to give him five or six months to commence operations. He only asked for a few days and did not, tie up the territory for them as other parties have been doing in this neighborhood. A MILLION DOLLAR PLANT. Larue Tannery and a Vlllna-e In Prospective at Falls Creek. ft FECIAL TELEOBAM TO THE DISPATCH.I Falls Creek, Pa., February ft A 11,000,000 enterprise is on foot here involving the con struction at Falls Creek of an immense tan nery. The projector. Mr. Proctor, owner of a dozen tanneries in the State, with his superin tendent, was on the grounds yesterday. Tbey were inspecting 23 acres which lie between the two creeks. The title is held by the Baum estate.of Du Bois.and Mr. Proctor will build at once if he gets a title to the land. His plans comprise a plant which for tannery purposes shall be one of the largest in the world, employ ing so many men that a village will, of neces sity, spring up at once. Four railroads center here tbe Buffalo, Rochester and Pittsburg, Allegheny Vallev, Beynoldsville and Fall Creek and the B. & C, R. R. These roads promise tbe best rates in and out on bark and leather and there is considerable excitement here among land owners. The sand at this point is equal to any in the world. AN ENCOURAGING OFFER. A Monongabela Syndlente Have an Option on Steel Works. rSPXCTAL TELEGKAM TO THE DISPATCH. Mouongaiiela City, Pa., February ft It is stated on reliable authority that certain gen tlemen of this city have a proposal to locate steel works here on very libera conditions. The proposed works will form a $200,000 plant, and will employ 160 men at the start. The offer is bona fide, and is Indeed encouraging. For the May Calendar. fSrZCIAL TELEOItAM TO THB DISPATCH. OrLClTT, PA., February ft The attorneys appointed by the Board of Supervisors of Chautauqua connty, to commence action against Wilson, ot New York, to recover 519,000 of the county funds paid to him in certificates of deposits to Orrin Sperry, Treasurer of Chau tauqua county, have commenced their work, and the case is expected to be on the calendar for the May term of court. Wilson was an oil broker here at tbo time of the Sperry defalca tion. An Cnnsnal Knllog. rsPECIAL TELEQBAK TO THB DISPATCH. I Bellefonte, Pa., February ft The ruling of Judge Furst that the constables elected last year were not elected for three years will be sustained in this county, and constables will be elected tbis spring to hold for three years. This is in opposition to tbe ruling of many other prominent Judges in other parts of the State. A Time to DIakeTrlends. rSPZCIAL TELEGRAM TO THS DISPATCH.I Altoona, February ft State Senator Dela mater, of Crawford county, Republican candi date for Governor, was in .this city this even ing. A reception was tendered him by the leading Republicans of the connty in tbe Logan House parlors. The candidate made many warm friends during his stay here. To Resume Wook Soon. rSPXCIAL TELEGRAM TO THB DISPATCH. Latbobe, Pa., Febrnary ft Preparations are being made by D. C. George, manager of the Rldgevie w Coal Works, looking to an early resumptidn of business at these works. No work lias been done there for some time, ex cept to rebuild the works, but in a short time they will be in full blast again. Granted After Death. IRPXCIAL TXLEOHAX TO THB DISPATCH.1 Geeejtville, Pa., Febrnary 8. Information hais been received here that Mrs. Rachel Dike mar, of West Salem township, who died about two weeks ago, has been granted a pension of 113 a month and arrears, amounting to $1,050. Nhw her estate will only get enough to pay her funeral expenses. EQUALLY DETEKSUNED. An Extra Invoco of linns Does Not,Aflect the Situation. ,'SFECIAL TELEQUAM TO THX DISPATCH.' PuKXBUTAWNEY, Pa., February ft There Is no perceptible change in the situation at Wal ston and Adrian aside from tbe fact that an ad ditional invoice of Huns and Poles was re ceived yesterday from the anthracite regions. The company still expresses a determination either to take back only those of its old em ployes who have not made themselves unduly obnoxious at its own terms, or to put in an en tire new force. But tbe ranks of the strikers are still practically unbroken, and they seem, if anything, more determined than ever not to resume work without some sort of a compro mise. Tbey want to be paid for dead work and have some sort of a guarantee that when they go into tbe mines in tbe morning they will find a day's work to do. About 100 Italians, evicted from their homes at Adrlan.aro quartered in the merry go-round amphitheater. They ore all huddled in to gether along with tbe household effects from a dozen or so bouses, and they seem to be per fectly happy, even hilarious at times. They play the accordion and dance and sing and re sort to all sorts of pleasant devices to drive the clouds ot care away. A TERRIBLE CHARGE. Alex. Smith Jailed at Mingo Charsed With Poisoning a Woman. 1SFEC1AL TELEGRAM TO THX DISPATCH. flTETJBEjryiLLE, O., February ft Belle Simp son, about 20 yearrof age. died nnder suspicious circumstances this morning at the house ot her brother-in-law, Alexander Smltb, at Mingo, near here. Her mother says that before dying Belle told her she had taken some medicine given her by Frank Smith, of Wellsburg. She vomited frequently, and the pnysiclans think she had been poisoned by arsenic Frank Smith, aged about 22 years, was telegraphed for, and on reaching the bonse this afternoon, was arrested by Mayor Brashear and Coroner Starr, of this place He resisted arrest and denied the mother's charges of poisoning Belle. He is now in custody at Mingo. The Coroner wilt hold an inquest to-morrow. Smith has dome of the girl's letters, which will have a bearing on the case. GRADES AND DISTANCE Will be Saved by n New Kond to be Fin. lined br Early Summer. rKPZCIAL TELEOBAM TO THB DISPATCH. 1 New Castle, Febrnary ft A new survey has been made along the line of the Pittsburg and Lake Erie railroad, and work will be com menced on it as soon as the weather will per mit. The work will be finished in the early summer, and when completed will have less ened the distance between Pittsburg and Youngstown nearly three miles. 1 he new line will run closer to the river bank than tne pres ent one, and extend from Shousetown through the Alliquippa picnic grounds to Philllpsburg. Over 900 Italians are now at work on tbe road, and the force will be increased as soon as tbe spring opens. The new line in addition to be ing shorter, will also have fewer grades, and will allow the trains to make mnch better time than is being done at present. SUSPICIOUS aT LEAST. Kennedy Convicted and Bts Partner Held on Suspicion. 'SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH, Ebte, February 7. William Berry and Harry Kennedy, two tough looking men, were ar rested at Corry recently, and although tbey were charged with carrying concealed weapons they were really held as suspected burglars, for one of them had a large quantity of postage stamps in his possession. Although Berry was acquitted and Kennedy convicted the evidence brought out on the witness stand fixed the burglary of a safe In tbe Kerr Hill well coun try, near Tahervllle, upon the defendants. Jndge Gummon suspended sentence upon Kennedy, and both he and Berry will be taken to Mead ville for trial for burglary. A MANDATE TO BUILDERS. McKeesport Mechnnlc Unite nnd Dictate Terms to Builders. rSPSCIAL TELEORAM TO TUB DISPATCH.! McKeesport, Febnary ft The builders of this place have given notice that only union men will be employed in this city. A trades union has been formed, comprising bricklayers, plasterers, carpenters, painters, tinners, plumbers, and tbe masons will be taken in next Monday. This places the organized builders all in one strong organization, and they have determined to. have" preference shown to unloii men. who,' as a rule, are practi cal workmen, having served a long apprentice ship. 1 his notice issned to-day is to contrac tors, and states that af rer May 1 all buildings in tbis city and suburbs must be erected by union workmen. IN ORDER RIGHT NOW. Sensational Chnrgcs Likely to bo Made In Church Circles. .SPECIAL TELEO RAH TO THE DISPATCH.! New Castle, February ft New Bedford is all stirred up over what promises to be a big sensation. Not long since ugly stories began to circulate about certain members of the M. E. church of that place. After much trouble it was ascertained that tbe stories originated from other members of tbe church. Charges and counter charges have been made, and it is likely that a church trial will take place. A large number of tbe citizens in and around New Bedford are interested in the matter, and the stories and tbe case will be sifted to the bottom. PARMEK8 DON'T WANT GOOD ROADS, Because They Coat Too Much, and City Folk Might Enjoy Them 1EPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.I I KmAJfiflMO, February 6. The first of a two days' session of the Farmers' Institute of Armstrong county, was held 'in tbe Court House to-day. Several carefully prepared papers on "Roads and Roadmakmg," were read and elicited considerable discussion. The prevalent idea on this question was that It was the city people who were the most desirous of good roads In the country, and it was they who were agitating tbe matter mnch more vehemently than the farmers, and that the cost of real good roads was too much for the farmers to even contemplate seriously. AN ORAL INQUISITION. A Citation of Jndse Gnnnlson Regarded as High Hnnded. SPECIAL TELEOBAM TO THB DISPATCH.! Erie, February ft Judge Gunnison has sentenced two violators of tbe liquor law under the Brooks act. He has also cited about a dozen prominent liqnor dealers, who have ap plied for license, to appear next Monday and answer under oath at an oral examination. This inquisition is a new order of things and by the liquor men is regarded as high banded, while the prohibition workers are delighted. Panhnndle Trains Collide. I SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THB DISPATCH.! Columbus, February ft The second section of Panhandlo train No. 6. which left Columbus at 11:10, collided with train No. 3. due here at 7:15 p. M, at Bowerstown, 115 miles etst of Columbus. The collision occurred at 825 p. M. Engineer Martin, of No.6, and Fireman Turner, of No. 3. were injured, but not seriously. The passengers were greatly excited, but none wero injured. Neighborly Counties, rgPECIAL TELEORAM TO THE DISPATCH.1 Bellefonte, Pa, February 6. Since the conviction of Andrews (he County Commis sioners have decided to erect their own gallows and not borrow those of Lycoming county, as first intended, it being the most economical way, now that there are two murderers to hang Instead ot one, as formerly. Powderly "Retorts. SPECIAL TELEOBAM TO THB! DISPATCH. ' WilkesbABBE, February ft Powderly went before Alderman FaTler tbis afternoon and swore out a warrant for the arrest of his prose cutor. Callaghan, on a- charge of libel and claiming $10,000 damages. A constable left Scranton for Bcottdale to arrest Callaghan. Wheeling Firms Fall. ISPECTAI. TELEGKAM TO THB DISPATCH.! Wheeling, W. VA., February ft The retail grocery firms ot Pickett & Smith and A. Brink enaner, both doing business on the Sonthside, have made assignments. The liabilities in each Instance are abont 3,000. ROGERS' ROYAL NERVINE 01vm New Life and Strength to Tired Bodle RICH IN ONE RESPECT. Eight Persona Celebrate Golden Weddings at Poverty Point. SPECIAL TELEORAM TO THE DISPATCH.1 New Castle, February ft Poverty Point is tbe healthiest place in Lawrence county, if not in the State. It is situated in Wilmington township, and has been known as the John R. Wilson school. Within the last few years eight persons living within one-half mile of tbe schoolbouse have celebrated their golden wed dings. Tbey are Mr. and Mrs. John R. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. James F. Johnston, Mr. and Mrs. James R. Johnston. Mr. and Mrs. Van Orsdel, and four others living near neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. James Woods, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Gib son. Two others living within one mile of tbe scboolhouse will also celebrate their golden wedding this year, making in all 14 persons, ten of whom are living. Two died within the last year, Mrs. James T. Johnston and Mrs. James R. Johnston. Mr. Wilson died a short time before. Mrs. Van Orsdel died about three years ago in Wilmington, where she bad moved a short time before. Poverty Point also claims the oldest person in Lawrence county, Mrs. Thomas, who is said to be 102 years old. Rheumatism, BEING due to the presence of uric add in the blood, is most effectually cured by the use of Ayer"s Sarsapa rilla. Be snre you get Ayer's and no other, and take it till the poisonous acid is thoroughly expelled from the system. We challenge attention to this testimony : "About two years ago, after suffering for nearly two years from rheumatic gout, being able to walk only with great discomfort, and having tried various remedies, including mineral waters, without relief, I saw by an advertise ment in a Chicago paper that a man had been relieved of this distressing com plaint, after long suffering, by taking Ayer's Sarsaparilla. I then decided to make a trial of thi3 medicine, and took ,it regularly for eight months, and am pleased to state that it has effected a complete cure. I have since had no re turn of the disease." Mrs. R. Irving Dodge, 110 West 125th St., New York. "One year ago I was taken ill with inflammatory rheumatism, being con fined to my house six months. I came out of the sickness very much debili tated, with no appetite, and my system disordered in every ny. I commenced using Ayer's Sarsaparilla and began to improve at once, gaining in, strength and soon recovering my usual health. I cannot say too much in praise of this well-known medicine." Mrs. L. A. Stark, Nashua, N. H. Ayer's Sarsaparilla, PBEPABED BT Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass. Price $1; six bottles, )5. Worth 5 a bottle- Wk-Enjoy It. OOTT'S EMULSION of pure Cod Liver Oil with Hypo- phosphites of Lime and Soda Is J almost as palatable as milk. J Children enjoy It rather than otherwise. A MARVELLOUS FLE8H j PRODUCER It Is Indeed, and tho J little lads and lassies rho take cold j easily, may be fortified against a i cough that might prove serious, by ) taking Scott's Emulsion after their meals during the winter season. j Beware of substitutions and imitations. ott!-2S-MWSU MRS. ELIZA SMITH Cured by the physicians of tbe Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, 323 Penn avenue. "Hundreds of people in Pittsburg have told how wonderfully they have been cured by the physicians of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Insti tute at 323 Penn ave., and I feel it my duty to state my case. My catarrh, which bad troubled me so long, had begun to affect my lungs, and they pained me very much, especially when I couched or raised up the offensive discharge which seemed to so fill up my windpipe and bronchial tubes, that I found it often difficult to breathe. I couched more or less both day and night. It would often hurt me to breathe, my breath became short, and I felt a tight op pressive feeling in my lungs. I often felt a pain in my left side. My food would sour on my stomach, giving me a full, uncomfortable feeling after eating, with belching of gas. My hands and feet were cold and clammy. 1 could not walk any distance, or up a hill without getting out of breath. I bad many other aches and pains and also suffered from those diseases peculiar to women. In fact, 1 grew weaker and weaker until I felt as if I did not care whether I lived or died, as I would be an In valid the remainder of my life. I tried several doctors, but I found no reliet Reading of so many cures made by the physicians of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute, and which seemed similar to mine. I took three months' treatment from these specialists. The result is I now feel like a new woman. I have gained 25 pounds in flesh; my work does not seem a burden to me as it used to, and I feel well and strong. I shall be glad to tell anyone further what these physicians have done for me. I live on Lemington ave., near Lincoln ave.. East Liberty, this city." MRS. ELIZA SMITH. Consultation free to all. Patients treated suc cessfully at home by correspondence. Send two 2-cent stamps for question blank, and ad dress all letters to the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute. 323 Penn ave. Office hours, 10 a. k. to4r.iL.and6to8F.il. Sundays, 12 to 4 P. if. fe2-nwrsu THE ONLY MANUFACTURERS -OF- clotzkhstg-. TAILORING. ARTISTIC TAILORING. LARGEST STOCK. POPULAR PRICES, $lla Children c-risbf Jjn alwaysj J viW if WH W$ sPSes- Sly OFtflT31AiVPlTTSBirRG. F otice Thereby given that the report of viewers of the damages caused by grading Sapphire alley, from Isabella street to Liberty avenue, ba been approved by Coun cils, which action will be final, unless an appeal is tiled in the Court of Common Pleas withm ten (10) days from date. E. M. BIGELOW. Chief of 'Department of Public Works. PrrrsHPBg.JA., January 31, 1890. Ja31-J VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE J reports of viewers on (he construction of sewers on Herron avenue, from Anderson street to Center avenne: Wallingford street, from Bidwell street to Barton street; Fifty-first street, from Bntler street to Allegheny riven Gnm street, from 63 feet south of Cliff street to Webster avenne, and sewer on private nronerty ot Margaret Hardie et al, crossing Brooxs, Bates and Zulema streets, from Ward street to Cunllffe run sewer, have been approved by Councils, which action will be final, unless an appeal is flledin the Court of Common Fleas within ten (10) days from dale. E. M. BIGELOW, Chief of Dept of Public Works. PlTTSBUKO, PA, January 31. 1830. ja31-29 NO.20&J AN ORDINANCE-AUTHORIZING THE construction ot a sewer on Braddock ave nue, from Edgerton .avenue- to a connection with a sewer on Pepn avenue. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsburg in Select and Common Coun cil assembled, and it is hereby ordained and enacted by the authority of tbe same. That tbe Chief of tbe Department of Public Works be, and is hereby, authorized and directed to ad vertise in accordance with tbe acts of Assem bly of tho Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and the ordinances of the said city of Pitts burg relating thereto and regulating the same, for proposals for tbe construction of a pipe sewer on Braddock avenue, com menciaK at "Edgerton avenue, thence to Juniata street, 'IS inches In diameter; thence to a connection with a sewer on Penn avenue, and to be 20 inches in diameter, the contract therefor to be let in tbe manner di rected by tbe said acts of Assembly and ordi nances. The cost ana expense of the same to be assessed and collected in accordance with the provisions of an act of Assembly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, entitled "An act relating to streets and sewers in cities of the second class," approved the 16th day of May, A. D. 18S9. Section 2 That any ordinance or part of or dinance conflicting with tbe provisions of this ordinance be and the same Is hereby repealed so far as the same affects this ordinance. Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils this 30th dav of December. A. D. 18SU. H. P. FORD, President of Select Council. Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select Council. G. U HOLLIDAY. President ot Common Council;, Attest: GEO. BOOTH, Clerk of Common Council. Mayor's office, January 20, 1S90. Approved: WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: W. H. McCLEARY.'Mayor'a Clerk. Recorded in Ordinance Book, vol. 7, page 24G, 29th day of January, A. D. 15)0. f e6-30 fNo. 22a A N ORDINANCE-ESTABLISHING THE J. grade of Water street,, from Smlthfteld. street to Urant street. Section 1 Be It ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsburg, Id Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and It is hereby ordained and enacted by the authority of tbe same. That the Grade of the north curb of Water street, from SmlthQeld street to Grant street, be and tbe same is hereby established as follows, viz: Beginning at tbe east curb line of Smitbfleld street at an elevation of 48.78 feet; thence tail ing at the rate of L33 feet per 100 feet for a dis tance of 12 feet to the east building line of Smlthfleld street at an elevation of 46.6 feet; thence rising at the rate of L174 feet ner 100 feet foT a distance of 27L67 feet to the east building line of Cherry alley at an elevation of 49.79 feet; thence rising at the rate of 05 feet per 100 feet for a distance of 119 67 feet to a point at an elevation of 6U.S9 feet; thence fall Idc at the rate of 1 foot per 100 feet for a dis tance of 132 feet to the west curb line of Grant street at an elevation oi 49.07 feet. Section 2 That any ordinance or part of ordinance 'conflicting with the provisions of tbis ordinance be and the same is hereby re pealed so far as the same affects this ordinance. Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils this 13th day of February, A. D. IbDO. H. P. FORD, President of Select Council. Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select Council. G. L. HOLLIDAY, President of Com mon Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH, Clerk of Common Council. Mayor's office. January 20, 1890. Approved: WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: W. H. Mc CLEARY, Mayor's Clerk. Recorded In ordinance book. vol. 7, page 249, 6th day of February,A. D. 1890. f e7-13 No. 218.1 AN ORDINANCE-LOCATING BRADEN alley, from Meadow street to Everett street. Section 1 Be It Ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsburg; in Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and t is hereby ordained and enicted by tbe authority of tbe same. That Braden alley, from Meadow street to Everett street, be and the same is hereby located as follows, te-wit; The center-line shall begin on the center line of Meadow street at a dis tance of 347.37 teet west from the center line of Ashley street: thenco deflecting to the left 90 In a southwesterly direction and parallel to Ashley street a distance of 270 feet to the center line of Carver street: thence de flecting to the lefrOOMh an easterly direction and along tbe said line of Carver street 16.06 feet to a point distance 331.31 feet west from the center line of Ashley street; thence de flecting to the right 90 41' 30" 1n a south westerly direction and parallel to Larimer ave nue, a distance ot 270.02 feet to the center line of Mayflower street; thence deflecting to the left 90 41' 30" In an easterly direction and alone said line 4744 feet to a noint distant I westerly from tbe center line of Ashley street and in a southwesterly direction a distance of 489.80 feet to the east line of Everett street, in tersecting the said line at an angle of 56 .01' and distance 44.47 feet west from tbe intersec tion of tbe said line with the east line of Luna street, and tbe said Braden alley shall be of a width of twenty (20) feet. ejection 2 inat any orumance or pan 01 ordi nance conuicting wild tne provisions 01 this ordinance be. and the same is hereby repealed so far as the same affects this ordinance. Ordained and enaqtedJntoalaw in Councils tbis 13th day of January. A. D. 1890. H. P. FORD. President of Select Council. Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select Council. G. L. HOLLIDAY, President of Common CounciL Attest: GEO. BOOTH, Clerk of Common Council. Mayor's Office, January 20, 1890. Approved: WM. McCALLIN, Mayors Attest: W. H. Mo CLEARY. Mayor's Clerk. Recorded in Ordinance Book, voL 7, pace 247, 5th day of February, AD. 1890. fe7-13 A No. 217. , N ORDINANCE-LOCATING A 20-FOOT alley between Ward street and Meyran street abont 207 feet south of Forbes street and parallel thereto. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsbnrg in Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and It is hereby ordained and enacted by the authority of the same. That Fresco alley, from Ward street to Meyran street be, and tbe same is hereby located as follows, to wit: The center line shall begin on the east bnUding line of Ward street at a dis tance of 207.02 feet south from tbe south build ing line of Forbes street, then deflecting to tbe left 80 59 40" in an easterly direction a distance of Hi28 feet to Meyran street, and the said Fresco alley shall be of a width of 20 feet. Section 2 That any ordinance or part of ordinance conflicting with (be provisions of this ordinance be and tbe same is hereby re pealed, so far as the same affects this ordi nance. Ordained and enacted Into a law In Councils this 13th day of January, A. D. 1890. H.P. FORD! President of Select Council. Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select Council. G. L. HOLLIDAY. President of Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH, Clerk of Common CounciL Mayor's office, January 20, 1890. Approved: WM. McCALLIN. Mayor. Attest: W. H. McCLEARY, Mavor's Clerk. Recorded in Ordinance Book, vol, 7, page 247, 6th day of February, A. D. 1890. f e7-13 A No. 206. N ORDINANCE-AUTHORIZING THE grading, paving and curbing of Mifflin street, from Main street to Friendship avenue. Whereas, It appears. by the petition and affi davit on file In tbe office of tbe Clerk of Coun cils that one-third in interest of tbe owners of property fronting and abutting upon tbe said street have petitioned the Councils of said city to enact an ordinance for the grading, paving and curbing of the same: therefore, section 1 Belt ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsburg In Select and Common Coun cils assembled and it is hereby ordained and enacted by the authority of tbe same. That the Chief of the Departmentof Public Works be and is hereby authorized and directed to advertise in accordance with tne acts'of Assembly of the lommonwealth-of Pennsylvania and tne ordi nances of tbj4aid city ot Pittsbnrg relating' thereto and regulating the same, for pro posals for tbe grading, paving and curbing of Mifflin street, from Main street to Friendship avenue, tho contract therefor to be let in the manner directed by tbe said acts of Assembly and ordi nances. The oost and expense of tbe same to be assessed and collected in accordance with the provisions ot an act of Assembly of tbe Commonwealth of Pennsylvania entitled "An act relating to streets and sewers in cities ot the second class," approved the 16th dav of May, AD. 1889. , uay OI Section 2 That fcny ordinance or part of ordinance conflicting -with the provisions of this ordinance be, and the same Is hereby re pealed, so far as the same affects this ordi nance. Ordained andTenacted into a law in Councils this 13th day of January. A. D., 1890. H. P. FORD, President of Select Council. Attest GEO.HEPPARD, Clerk of Select Council. G. I HOLLIDAY, President ot Common Council, Attest: GEO. BOOTH. Clerk of Common Council.. MayW OSes, Jasaary 39, 13W. Approved: OFFICIAL PITTSBURG. WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: W.H. MO- ujxUakx, uayors uierc Recarded in Ordinance Book. voL 7. page 238, 24th day of January. A. D 1890. fe6-30 AN OBDINANC&AUTfiORIZING THB opening of Gioster street, from Vespucius street to Renova street. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsbnrg in select and Common Coun cils assembled and it is hereby ordained and enacted by tbe authority of tbe same. That tbe Chief of the Departmentof Public Works be and Is hereby authorized and directed to cause to be surveyed and opened within 60 days from the date of the passage of this ordinance. Gios ter street, from Vespucius street to Renova street, at a width of 30 feet, in accordance with a plan on file In tbe Department ot Pnblio Works, known as T. S. Blair Trustee plan of lots, laid out in the Twenty-third ward, record ed in Plan Book. voL 5. paje 47. Tbe dam ages caused thereby and the benefits to pay tbe same to be assessed and collected in accordance with tbe provisions of an act ot Assembly of the Commonwealth of Pennsyl vania, entitled "An act relating to streets and sewers in cities of the second class," approved tbe 16th day of May. A. D. 1889. Section 2 That any ormnarce or part of or dinance conflicting with the provisions of tbis ordinance be and the same is hereby repealed so far as tbe same affects this ordinance. Ordained and enacted into a law In Councils this 13th dav ot January. A. D. 1SS0. H.P.FORD, President of Select CounciL Attest: GEO. 8HEPPARD. Uerk of Select Council. G. L. HOLLIDAY, Presidentof Com mon Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH. Clerk of Common Council. Mayor's Office, January 20, 1890. Approved, WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: W. H. MCCLEARY, Mayor's Clerk. Recorded in Ordinance Book, voL 7, page 242, 31st day of January. A. D. 1890. fe630 No. 213l AN ORDINANCE-LOCATING SMITH street from Eyth's property lino to Hazel wood avenue. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsbnrg. in Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and enacted by the authority of tbe same, That Smith street from Hazelwood avenue to Eyth's property line, be and the same shall be located as follows, to-wit: The center line of Smith street shall begin at a pin on the west 5-feet line of Hazelwood avenne, distant Z72.56 feet southerly from tbe center line of Monnngahela street: thence deflecting to the right 82 60' 46" for a distance ot 2,595.76 feet to Eyth's property line, and said street shall be at a width of 40 feet from Hazelwood avenue to Mobile street, and of a width of 33 feet from Mobile street to Eyth's property line. Section 2 That any ordinance or part of ordinance conflicting with tbe provisions of this ordinance be and the same is hereby reoealed so far as the same affects tbis ordi nance. Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils this 13th dar ot January. A. D. 183). H. P. FORD, President of Select CounciL Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD. Clerk of Select CounciL G. Lv HOLLIDAY, President of Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH, Clerk of Common CounciL Mayor's office. January 20, 1890. Approved: WM. McCALLIN. Mayor. Attest: W. H. McCLEARY. .Mayor's Clerk. Recorded in Ordinance Book. voL 7, page 215, 3d day of February. A. D 189U. Ie6-30 No. 2ia AN ORDINANLE-aOIHORIZING THE opening of Conrad street, from Penn avenue to Breed's Hill street. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittibnrg, in Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and it i3 hereby ordained and enacted by the authority of the same. That tbe Chief of the Department of Public Works be and is hereby authorized and directed to cause to be surveyed and opened within 60 davs from the date ot the passage of this ordinance Con rad street, from Penn avenue to Breed's Hill street, at a width of 50 feet, in accordance with an ordinance ot Councils locating the same, approved November li, 1886. Tbe dam ages caused thereby and the benefits to pay the same to be assessed and collected in ac cordance with tbe provisions of an act of As sembly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, entitled, "An act relating to streets and sewers in cities of the second class," approved the 16th day of Mny, A D. 1889. Section 2 That any ordinance or part of ordinance conflicting with tbe provisions of this ordinance be and tbe same is hereby re pealed, so far as tbe same affects this ordi nance. Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils this 13th dav ot January, A. D. 1890. H. P. FORD, President of Select CounciL Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD. Clerk of S-lect CounciL G. L. HOLLIDAY, President of Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH, Clerk of Common CounciL Mayor's office, January W, 1890. Approved: WM. McCALLIN. Mayor. Attest: W. H. McCLEARY, Mayor's Clerk. Recorded in Ordinance Book. voL 7, page 242; 31st day of January, A D. 1890. fe6-30 No. 2091 AN ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING THE opening of Larimer avenne, from Station street to Broad street. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsbnrg. In Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and enacted by tbe authority of tbe same. That the Chief of the Department of Publio Works be and is hereby authorized and directed to cause to be surveyed and opened within 60 days from the date of the passage of tbis ordinance, Larimer avenue, from Station street to Broad street, at a width of 43 feet, in accordance with an ordinance lo cating tbe same, approved March 9, 1888. The damages caused thereby and the benefits to pay the same to be assessed and collected in accordance with: the provisions ot an act of Assembly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylva nia, entitled, "An act relating to streets and sewers in cities of tbe second class," approved the 16th day of May. A. D. 1889. Section 2 That any ordinance or part of or dinance conflicting with the provisions of this ordinance be and the same is hereby repealed so far as tbe same affects tbis ordinance. Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils tbis 13th day of January, A. D. ISM. H. P. FORD. President of Select CounciL Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD, Clerk of Select CounciL G. Lt HOLLIDAY. President of Common CounciL Attest: GEO. BOOTH, Clerk of Common CounciL Mayor's office, January 20, 1890. Approved: WM. MCCALLIN, Mayoi. Attest: W. H. McCLEARY, Mayor's Clerk. Recorded In Ordinance Book. voL 7, page 24L 31st day of January. A. V. 1890. f eMO No. 216,1 AN ORDINANCE-LOCATING IOWA street, from Rampart street to Allequippa street. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsburg, in Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and enacted by the authority of the same. That. Iowa street, from Rampart street to Alia quippa street, be and the same is hereby located as fallows, to wit: Tbe center line shall begin at a pin on the center line of Rampart street, at a distance of S0LS3 feet eastwardly from the center line of Camp street; thence de flecting to the right 90s 02' In a southwardly direction a distance of 2,223.13 feet to center line of Allequippa street, intersecting the said line at an angle of 21 08' 40" and at a distance of 60.33 feet soutn from a stone monument at the first angle in Allequippa street south of Center avenue, and tbe said Iowa street shall be of a width of fifty (50) feet. Section 2 That any ordinance or part of ordinance conflicting with tbe provisions of this ordinance be and tbe same Is hereby re pealed so far as tbe same affects this ordinance. Ordained and enacted into a law In Councils, this 13th day of January, A. D. 1890. H. P. FORD, President of Select CounciL Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD. Clerk of Select CounciL G. L. HOLLJDAY. President ot Common Council. Attest: GEO. BOOTH, Clerk of Common CounciL Mayor's office. January 20L 1890. Approved: WM. McCALLIN. Mayor. Attest: H. McCLEARY. Mayor's Clerk. Recorded in Ordinance Book, voL 7, page 246, 3d day of Februaiy. A. D. 1890. fe630 No. 207.) AN ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING THB grading, paring and curbing of Perry street, from Wylie avenue to Webster avenne. Whereas. It anneara bvthn netftfrm anrf affi davit on file In tbe office of the Clerk of Coun cils that one-third in interest of the owners of property fronting and abnttingvupon the said street have petitioned the Councils of said city to enact an ordinance for the grading, pav ing and curbing of the same; therefore. Section 1 Be it ordained and enacted by the city of Pittsbnrg in Select and Common Coun cils assembled, and it is hereby ordained and enacted by the authority of the same, That tho Chief of the Department of Public works be and is hereby authorized and directed to adver tise in accordance with tne acts of Assembly of the Commonwealth ot Pennsylvania and the ordinances of the said city of Pittsburg relating thereto and regu lating the same, tor proposals for the grading, paving and curbing of Perry street, from Wylie avenue to Webster avenue, the contract therefor to be let in tbe manner directed by the said acts or Assembly and ordinances. The cost and expense of the same to be assessed and col lected in accordance with tbe provisions ot an act of Assembly of the Commonwealth ot Pennsylvania, entitled "An act relating to streets and sewers in cities of the second class," approved the 16th day of May, A D. 1889. Section Z That any ordinance or part of or. , dinance conflicting with the provisions of this vt ' ordinance be, and tbe same is hereby repealed, " so far as the same affects tbis ordinance. Ordained and enacted into a law in Councils this 13th day of January. A. D. 1890. H.P. FORD. President of Select CounciL Attest: GEO. SHEPPARD. Clerk of Select Council. G.I HOLLIDAY, Presidentof Com- mon CounciL Attest: GEO. BOOTH, Clerk ot Common Council. ."V Mayor's Office. January 20, 1880. Approved: WM. McCALLIN, Mayor. Attest: W. H. Mc CLEARY. Mayor's Clerk. Recorded in Ordinance Book, vol 7, page 239. . 28 th day of January, AD. 1S9Q. feMe IContinuedon Seventh .Page. - . ' ,-f''J5 r .'Z.K