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Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, May 24, 1891, Image 2

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SICKED BT BIGELOW,
He Promises to Aid the Ladies' Health,
Association to Make the Smoke
Curl Ont of Sisjht.
TiJAT LOST ORDINANCE IS -FOUND,
Bnt It May Sot Be Xeedcd,.Sinco for Two
Tsjs Xot an Engine lias ruffed
Out Even aClouL
FACTORIES Cy EXISTVMTII0TJT1 FILTH.
Facts
for Manufacturers I'nntr-hed j Chicago's
BinAe Committee.
TheworkioftheXadies'HoalfhProtcctivefi
Association in its warfare against the smoke!
nuisance i- already bearing Irmt, without,
even the inter cntion of legislative enact
ment. Most apparent is the result of the,
Cfpionacre kept over the toft coal.consumingj
m-ines of the Junction road. For two
davs not an engine on that railroad has
miffed out clouds tof tmoke. The relier
from soot now experienced by the
residents along that line js all
credited to the publication in The Dis-
rA-rcn of Mrs. George F. Denniston's list.
The ladies of course, have their doubts as
lo the permanence of the relorm, and at the
nuisance is again continued they -will lay
their complaints .before ChiefBigelow withd
: request for hini to prosecute the railroad!
company, as theordinanee directs.
The Siuoke Ordlnanco'Pops Up.
Yesterday the ordinance regulating the'
matter, and on which the ladies built their
fight, was discos ercd. Although on Friday
Chief Brown did not know whether such an
ordinance existed, and said if it did he
knew nothing about it, when Chief
Bigelow w..s asked the same ques
tion jesierday he was tnorougniy iamuiar
with the subject Picking up a Thomson's
City Digest, he quickly found the place.
The ordinance is to beJbund on page 580,
under the caption, "An ordinance granting
to the Pittsburg Junction Eailroad Com
pany right of way Irom the Monongahcia
river to the Allegheny rh cr,,with a branch
along the Allegheny river." It i as passed
No-y ember 30, 1681, and can be found on
page 273 of Ordinance Book No. 5. Section
6 of the ordinance isthc part which refers
to the pre eution of smoke, and reads as
follows:
Text of the City's Authority.
That bituinirous coal shall not be used as
fuel in loeomotn es of said road, but thati
coke or other non-smokc-producing Juel
shall be used, and councils hereby rescrvo-
the right to alter orinodify this section so as
to require the use of smoke-consumers on
said locomotives should the same, in their
Judgment, be to the advantage of the city;
prowded, that for any -violation of this
j-cction. said companv, on com iction, sh.ilt
forleit and ja the sum of $20 per day for
each daj that am locomotive is so im-
properlvn-cd: said "line or lorfelture to bp
sued for belorethein-ijor or am alderman,
of the c.ti, and be collectible as othei fine.
and Jorfeiture- arc nou bj law collectible;
and it i- hereby made the tfutj of the street
or road commissioner to caue tho necessary
information to be made whenever Ins atten-'
tion shall bo properly called to unyv lolation.
of this section.
The Junction Bailrord Company, by a.
dulv certified conv of a resolution passed by
the'P.oard of Directors, accepted and agreed.,
to this ordinance in all its provisions and
simulations This resolution was filed i ith;
the City Controller, and can still be found
.mini's omce.
Tn fn.it unrtion of the citveode nerfairiin
to llie goieniment of railroads in general, r
the following stction ot an ordinance was
found j e-terday, upon which the ladies
base great hopes.
An K en More Sweeping Ordinance.
AVm-RtAs, The running or railroad trains
through the inhabited parts of tho city is
attended with great i Nk, and it is the duty
of the citj to protect the citizens and other
)cr-ons who are entitled to the u-e of Hie
public streets, Ijy rea-onablc regulations for
the running of said trains it Is hereby, pro
"V ided that hereafter no trains shall be run
upon or over am public street of the city of
l'lttsbnrg betw ecu the outcrdepot ofanvrail
roadcompim and my inner station thero
ol, except in'accordancc w ith the follow mg
regulations
ob.tuminpn's coil or w oofl shall bo used
in the engine of any locomotive einplojed
in conducting trains upon auj railro.ul.
speaking lurther ot the matter, Chief
Bigelow said: "'I hae looked into this
smoke trouble myself on scleral occasions
during the past few years. I had no abso
lute proof myself, and every time I called
on the officials they declared that only coke
was being used for fuel. As for the excuse
that was ghen the ladies, that Baltimore
and Ohio engines may occasionally go over
the road burning sott coal, I inu-t say k isa
rather thin argument. The ordinance in
tends the prohibition of the use of bitum
inous coal on that road, no matter what
engines are used on it. If the ladies present
their eompUints to me 1 will carry out tho
duty imposed upon me by the ordinance.
Alfthev need to do is to furnisli the wit-
ncsscs."
No Difficult in Getting 'Witnesses.
Controller Morrow, when spoken to on
the matter, said: "If witnesses only are
needed, they certainly will not hate any
trovble. Prom my house I can see engines
puffing smoke on "the Junction road every
daj almost. Immense black clouds are
thrown out, but it is too far away to bother
me cry much. "Why, for the past five or
six years the smoke from the Junction road
was'the only coal smoke we saw."
Although the ladies Health Protective
Association hac not et recehed an answer
to the letter to the flavor of Chicago, THE
Dispatch was able j cstcrday to secure the
last report of the Smoke Committee of the
Citizens Association of tliat city. It con
tains tabulated statements of the firing de
vices of all the firms visited, and it was
learned that where smoke consumers were
used, together with careful stoking, there
was f can-ely any smoke and a vast saving or
fuel. Concerning its work the committee
rays:
Some Observations or Investigators.
The observations made extended to 533
establishments w here stcjnils in constant
tic for . anous purposes including 633 boil
ers, ot which 231 places have in uso dpices
for the prc ention of smoke, and 99 ha e no
apparatus for the purpose. The particulars
are minutelj set forth in the tables prepared
bj the expert. From an analjsis of these
tables it will bo seen that, although tho
devices in use ha c a very marked effect on
the result as to w hether the smoke emitted
from the chimnej s is x cry black oroffensive,
so much so us to incline us lo tho opinion that
a proper apparatus is almost indispensable
for tho complete suppression of the snioko
nuisance, yet we believe that tho greatest
amount ot good can be accomplished by
careful attention to tho tiring; and the use of
a good quality of coil. l!v combining these
three conditions an cthcicnt smoke-pre-x
enling device, a lair equality of coal and
carefnfflmig the offense arising from thp
chiniaej in thebuslnessand inniiufactiriug
jBirts of the city can be reduced to insignlb
cancc. tood results lrox e been obtalnodjuy minjr
lmg coke, or anthracite screenings, v ith soft
roil, but that i practice! to but a small
extent, anil its beneficial effect is com
lnonsurale, after all, with the olerance of
in oper conditions as to use, which ait! a part
f. and included in the general term careful
firing. vVo see, byoxiimtnatiou of tho tables
given, that tho smoke arising from some
chimneys where the poorest quality of coal
is used Is reported as xory light, when ac
companied by the observation of careful, or
automatic mechanical stoking.
A Prolific Source of Clack Smoke
Tho practice of "crow ding the furnaces"
with fuel is one of the most prolific sources
of offensive smoko that we have to contend
with; this is made necessary, or believed to
be necessary, from thn insufficient size of
boilers, or of chimneys, to perform their
I work. Tho fires have to bo urged, to their
utmost rapacity to Keep up me requisite
amount of steam, and this Is done at
a great waste of coal, the custom be
ing to put on as much fuel as the
furnace will hold, and then rake It out from
below M hen insufficiently, or liot thoroughly,
burned, to mnko room for a fresh supply
abovc; tho result being tliattlioouteralr jjete
nn amount of denso smoke that annoys tho
public, while the proprietor of tho establish
ment pays for a largo amount of fuel of
whlchlio gets no benefit. Tho samo result
occurs from heedlessness of engineers and
firemen who, from indolcnco or ignorance,
completely nil their furnaces with coal nt
certain periods, and pay nofurtherattentlon
to their flres until tho timo comes to glib
the furnace a fresh charge of fuel; all chim
neys w hero such practices obtain emit dense
bmokc.
Continuing, the committee sayst "Wc
are ollie opinion that the suppression of
smoke as a nuisance is within the power of
those who own the stationary boilers and of
the men who have charge of Jicm; and the
formcr'havc no right to subject their im
mediate neighbors or the public to the
damage to health and property caused by
their own inattention. They should act in
unison and exert their employes to do their
manifest duty."
Ealrtnty and Steamboat Offenders.
In speaking of the investigations regard
ins the suppression of smoke on railways
land steamb6ats, the report states'
Kvory tng and nearly every locomotive
engine oberved 'is belching lorth great
x olumes of intensely black smoke: the cv
contiotis beimr on tho Illinois Central
Lsubuilxin trains. On inquiry It was found
I that this company uses bituminous coal; but
Ithe nuisance was In their case, much less
than on other locomotives, owing to careful
fli-insr. A numucr of tuirs nave steam jets in
c their s!noke-9tacks which help to some ex
tent; that caretui nringis mp Dcsircmeuy
was demonstrated on the trips made. Tho
samo tugs wcro w;ry oflcnslvc before and
after the trips. The difficulties to be over
come on tugs and locomotives are greater
than in the case of stationary hollers.
One member of the committee took a trip
0n engine No. 93 of the "Wisconsin Central
IJailway from Chicago to Harlem. .He was
accompanied by'the inventor of the smoke
consuming device with which the enginfe
was fitted, lie reported as follow s:
The trip from Chicago to llarlcm and re
turn was made without ajiy x isiblo smoko
issuing from the stack of the engine, except
once, when, upon the suggestion of your ox
nintuer, the valves leading to tho consumer
were closed, whereupon denso X'olumes of
Wack smoke infitantlv issued from tho
4stack,.to bo just as quickly dispelled by
agam opening ino steam xtux-bs. uusur
txatlons were madein tho following
, 1nT- ind nnntlipr Imn wrifl made as
a n wic'iwtpt. iinl.-nnim tn nnvbndv. t Ren if
! the device xvonld show equally good results.
ana it xvas louna to worK jnstns penectiy
ns when the xvrlter rode on tho cnclno.
pThere seems to be no excuse for so much
1 UlllCiw SlllUlvtJ 11U1U 1U1.U1UUU1 U mh11K3 " ..ID
cltx- of Chicago xvhllo there is such a simple,
inexpensive uiiu viucieuL- uuutu nituiiiuiu
reach of all, and it would seem that tho
adoption of this cannot be urged any too
. of fuel is said to bo effected by its use. Tho
same device is suited to tug iurnac.es.
BOOMING ME. MOEEIE0N.
Old Soldiers Give Him a. Strong Indorse
inent for State Treasurer.
A meeting of old soldiers was held in the
Seventh Avenue Hotel last evening, for the
purpose of furthering the candidacy of John
AV. Morrison for State Treasurer. J. H.
Stevenson presided and It. D. Layton acted
as secretary. A resolution xvas adopted
stating that Mr. Morrison had served almost
four x ears in the army, and all old soldiers,
irrespective of party, .'were called on to
work to secure his nomination and election.
"AVJien the resolution had been adopted an
Kxecuthe Committee w as appointca toar
range for continuing the boom for Mr. 3f or
risoii. Those appointed xv ere "V. It. John
ston, Charles F. Sheriff, E. "V. Bausman,
James B. Eaton and George A. Cassidy,
xvith the Chairman and Secretary as ex
ofiicio members.
A large number of letters indorsing the
candidacy of Mr. Morrison and proflering
support were received ahd read. They were
from B. F. Junkcn and J. C. Weakley,
Grove City, Pa.; Hon. Charles Townsenil,
Xcw Brighton; "W. P. Herbert, "V. B: Chap:
man, Bradford; Philip Crowl, Beaver Fallsr
J. L. Johnson, Beaver; General "William
Blakely, S. Bowman and John A Arm
strong." Xcw Castle; 2f. J. Maxwell, Grove
City; B. M. Hmnplirevs, Etica; "YV. H. Gra
ham, D. AV. Bigg, Thomas McBride, J.
C Euwcr and J. H. Gilleland, New Castle;
J. 3L Calhoun, New Galilee; A. B. Canii
bell, McKcesport, and H. M. Dugau, "Vash-
lngton.
KNIGHTS GOING TO EEIE.
'Tourist Bates Will Be Advanced to Western
Points.
Tliis week the Baltimore and Ohio road
had the "Midnight Alarm" company to
Baltimore, and Bristol's trained horses will
come in from Canton. The local excursion
season has opened, and the first popular
rate to Ohio Pyle will be offered on Decora
tion Day.
To-morrow the local Knights Templar
xvill start for the annual meeting at Erie.
Pittsburg Comniandery Xo. 1 xvill leave the
temple at 9.50 in the morning and xvill
march to Wood, to Sixth avenue, to Smith
field street, then to Pittsburg and Lake
Erie depot. They will be escorted by the
Second Brigade Band, and w hile passing
City Hall a presentation xvill be made to
one of the officers.
The Union Pacific road announces that
tourist tickets to Western places will be put
on sale June 1. The fare has been advanced
?1 from Missouri river points to Colorado
common points. Thomas S. Spear, agent
for the road, said yesterday he could give no
reason for it, but all the lines agreed to
make the same rate. The fare-this year be
tw eeifthe points named xv ill be $25.
W1XIJNG TO HAVE TWO WIVES.
WHUm Warm Tries to Wed Two Women
to Compromise a Case.
William Warm, aged 57, a retired work
man Sfrom Carnegie's Thirty-third street
mill,J was married yesterday morning to
Mrs. Margaret Smith, a widow xvith six
children and the oxvner of txvo farms in
Boss township. The ceremony had scarcely
been performed when a constable appeared
with a xv arrant for the arrest of the groom
on a charge preferred bv Mrs. Sarah Bchin,
aBloomfield widoxv, wlio saj.s he promised
toVnarry her.
AVarm was taken to Alderman Kerr's of
fice, and there he xvanted to marry the sec
ond xvidoxr to compromise the case.' It xvas
hard to make hiin understand that the law
xrould not allow him to have txvo xvives. He
said he had intended to marry Mrs. Ileum,
but tliey quarreled, aud he declared he
would xved another xvoman.
MOEE 1TEW HEPTABOPHS.
Several Conclax es to Bo Organized in TWn
City and Vicinity.
Supreme Organizer Edward P. James, of
AVilmington, DeL, will be in the city to
day for the purpose of conferring xvith Su
preme Archon S. A. AVill in relation to the
formation of sex-eral new conclaves of the
Improved Order Heptasophs,,
A meeting of the General Heptasoph
Celebration Committee xvill be ield on
Thursday evening next for tho purpose of
xvindingup the at&irs "of the late celebra
tion and looking tuivard the continuation of
the same next August either by banquet or
a celebration similar to the one given at
Silvefr lake Grove.
Valuables Down a Well.
Agnes Colxvell, aged 13, was arrested yes
terday at the instigation of J. J. Flannery,
the undertaker, by xvhom she was employed,
on a charge of larceny, in stealing a dia
mond ring and a. pin made from a $10 gold
piece. The girl admitted the tEeft, saying
she had become afraid and dropped the
articles down the well at her house, near
Duquesne. '
De. B. M. HAxxa. Eye, ear, nose and
throat diseases exclusively. Office, 720
Tenn street, Pittsburg, Pa. ssu
EEPLACffiGJSTMKEKS:
- - ,
t
Hundreds of Kine-Hour Workmen
Coining to Pittsbjirg.
LATEST FROM THE. C03J TRACTORS.
Lator Leaders in the Cote Region Are Now
Between Two Fires.
A DATS GRIST FEOH LABOR'S MILL
Sensational developments are expected in
the Building Trades' strike -to-morrow. It
was stated last night, on i'the authority of
the BuildcrsV Press Committee, that 100
plumbers had come to the city yesterday
to take the place of strikers
to-morroxv, and that hundreds of carpenters,
stonemasons, bricklayers and electricians are
expected early in the week. Within the
next xx eek enough men are expected to be
here from xarious points to keep things
moving until the mfci here withdraw their
demands for eight hours. Builders xvill not
say that they are directly responsible for tho
other men coming here to replace the
strikers. A number of them-seen last night
said they knew the men were coming, but
did not know at whose order.
. Work on a Theater to Uo Kesumed.
Work on the Alvin Joslyn theater xvill be
resumed to-morrow, but at nine hours. The
local contractor had been granted the priv
ilege of xv orking nine hours for a few days,
until the building could be put in a safe
condition. Yesterday the Builders Ex
change furnished him with a sufficient num
ber of men to go ahead xrith the job at nine
hours, and the xvorlc ivilJ, be pushed
to completion as rapidly as possible.
This is one point gained" by the master
builders yesterday. They claim to have
gained another one yesterday by stopping
the work ofi the nexv King building on Lib
erty street. These two jobs are the princi
Sal ones that have been xvatched xvith ,any
egrce of interest since the strike com
menced. Contractor McMasters had granted
the demands of his men, but as he is not a
member of the Exchange it xras extremely
difficult for him to get material. Yesterday
he gave up, not being able to procure brick
and if xvork continues on that job to-morrow
it xv ill be under the nine-hour rule.
Vice President Powell, of the Master
Builders' Association, waj seen yestcrdav
afternoon and asked xvhen'a conference xvill
be lield.
'Whenever the men ask for it," xvas. his
reply.
,rYhx-, the men claim that as they asked
for the last conference, and you -did not ac
complish anythiug, it is your turn to ask
for a meeting," xvas suggestedi
Not Anxious for a Conference. "
"It xvould be," replied Mr. Powell, "hut
we are not anxious for a conference. If the
men xvant to confer, we will confer. But
xvhat's the use in a conference; there xvill
never be any concessions on either side?"
"If there'is never any concessions, there
will never be a settlement," remarked the
reporter.
"Well, we will not concede our positiont
We xvill not give in to the eight hours and
there is no use talking over other rules
until the question of hours is settled."
J)uring the conversation with Mr. Powell,
the question of conspiracy came up and the
gentleman remarked that someone is liable
to get into trouble it the conspiracy agita
tion is kept up much' longer. "If it is
conspiracy to refuse to sell material to con
tractors xvho are xvorking eiglit hours, it
certainly is conspiracy for. Mr. Swartz to
prexrcnt"apprentices from forking if they
choose," said he. "I told my boys that
they must either go to xv ork or get another
job. In my presence they asked'
the President of the union in xvhich they
are registered, If they could work and he
told them they could. Then they xvent to
Mr. Sxvartz and he told them thejr could not.
Sow, here is something (and he drexv from
his pocket a document) which we hax e dis
covered. It xvill be sent to all contractors.
They xv ill then order their apprentices to go
to xvork, and xve will be xery careful to
know xv ho prevents them."
The lavi as Regards Apprentices.
The document Mr. Powell hail was an act
of Assembly, dated April 28, 1876, and reads
as follows:
Section 1 Any person who shall, cither in
an indix ldual capacity, or as a mcinber of
any association, attempt by auy unlawful
means xv hatex-cr to prevent any mechanic,
emplovc or person liax-mg charge of any
manufacturing business, from taking
as an apprentice any minor whose
parents oi guardians arc desirous
of apprenticing said minor, or whero such
said minor is without parents or guardians
and desires to apprentice himself or herself,
shall be guilty ot a misdemeanor, nnd on
con Iction thereof in tho proper Court of
Quarter Sessions, shall be -cntciiccd to pay
a fine of not exceeding $100 or imprisonment
not exceeding three mouths, or both, or
either, at the discretion of the Court.
The regular meeting of the Building
Trades Council xvas held lastnight. A com
munication xvas received from the Car
penters' Council, asking that all trades
refuse to xvork on jobs xvhere nine-hour
caqientcrs are employed, and a resolution
xvas passed unanimously in accordance with
the request. The plumbers sent a request
that the marble cutters refuse all cards ex
cept the certificates issued since the com
mencement of the strike. Resolutions xvere
adopted indorsing the new Union Supply
Company. ,
A meeting was held in Sailer's Hall last
night foj the purpose of making further ar
rangements for establishing the proposed co-operatix-c
concern for supplying building
materials. The proceedings of the meeting
xvere not given out, but it xvas stated that
the nexv company xvill be ready in a few
das to do business.
A Statement by Flaning 31111 Men.
President Evans, of the Planing Mill
Association, furnished the following state
ment yesterday:
All of the mills are running witlrmore or
less men. Only three of the mills haxe
pressing orders, and in those three mills,
w here efforts xvero niado to get men to go to
xvork, there aio 12 union carpenters and W
non-union carpenters "nt xvork xindor tho
new rules and nine hours. Theso are regu
lar carpenters ami not box makers, nor huvc
they anj thing to do xvith the box makers'
departments. There is no doubt but that if
the other mills that are running xvith from
llx c to ten men eacli needed moie men they
could got tliom. In one null the old hands
aro all back xvjorking butrtxvo, aud they also
reported for xvoi k but were not needed.
51111s in Kast feagmaw. Bay City, ilnskee
gon, Oskosh, Chicago, Columbus, Toledo,
Kric, BulUlo, Heading nnd 1A illlamspoit aro
miming ten hours, and. Sharon, Butler nnd
Clex eland arc lunning nino hours. Tho
product of theso cities come Into this city
and regulates our prices, whllo tho mills of
this city are running nine hours and iras-ing
moro por hour, and they noxv demand that
w e run only eight hours. Again, in tho cities
mentioned tho mills employ us many boys as
they w Ish and thex aro allow cd to operate
machines at from t5e to $lper day that Pitts
burg mills aro compelled to pay skilled me
chanics to run at $3 75 per day.
Declare Tlicy Will Never Tield. .
AVe kindly refer the leaders in the strike to
an article by H. II. Champion on J'The Crush
ing Defeats -of Trades Unionism in Aus
tralia," and answer to the samo by John D.
Fitzgerald, labor delegate from Australia
and member of Strike Committee, in the
yinetceiith Caiiury Jfagarine for February and
March, isni, xvhere it is conclusively shown
that the nioat gigantic federation or labpr
xv ill break llko an egg against an lren-clad"
when faced by the resolut opposition of
cmplojcrs xvho are also federated. It
xvas shoxvn , that dilUcnlt as it Js
for employers to link their rtvnl' Interests
against a common enemy they xvlll Uo so and
receix o public support injtho most demo
cratic countries as soon as lkbor makes a de
mand w hlch tlio public holds to bo arbitrary
or unj ust. No power outside of .tho Govern
ment should coerce a man Into striking, and
public sxinpatby xvill npt indorse any
methods foiblddcn by law. Here In this
county are some 35 mills, employing about
800 mechanics alone, not cquntlng laborers
or apprentices, Tvlth a capital investment of
$1,500,000, and the union's demand is that we
be compelled to run eight hours and com
pete xvith cities running ten hours and a few
nine, and expect us to livo. Is it-right, is It
Jnst, is it reasonable? We ay-7io, and will
never yield to such arbitrary and. mining
;' ' THE;N'rsBUii(3- ;DisPATOH;t
demands, and we know that xre xvill have
tfio sympathy and support of tho public in
bur position. . -,,.,.
The Press Committee of the Builders' Ex
'change last night denied the report that
Mawhinney Brothers are selling brick to
any contractors,doing business contrary to
the resolution of the Exchange passed
Mav 4.
STRIKE LEADERS IN A BAB BOX.
Between the Revenge of tho Operators and
-the Curses of the Men They Aro Miser
able Unlontown Mechanics Express
Themselves on the Strike.
The coke strike was riractically declared.
6ff yesterday. Peter Wise gave in, and to
alibis friends xvho asked advice he told
them to return to work. Yesterday the
companies decided not to start any new
works until there was a good demand for
coke, nut the men flocked to the offices in
such numbers and begged so piteously that
the Frick Company will put fourmoren
plants in operation Monday. This will
leave them but,tw o plants idle.
The leaders of the strike are being refused
work. The black list will amount to several
hundred. The district officers seem to be at
their xvits ends' td know what course to pur
sue. The operators are prodding them with
a sharp .stick on every side, for xvhat they
have done, and the labor people who have
been so disappointed in losing the strike are
cursing them loudly for what they have not
done. A call will be issued early next
xveek for a delegate convention to arrange
for the future course of the organization.
A lively xvashing of dirty linen may be ex
pected. The American Mechanics of TJniontown
have taken a stand on the strike, now that
it is over. There is only one Council of the
order in the county seat of Fayette county,
but it is composed of a goodly number of
the most prominent citizens of the town
and at the last meeting of the Council the
following was adopted:
AVnEiiEAS, During the past month thecoko
operators of Fayotte nnd AVcstmoreland
counties hax'e been flooding their mines
and coke yards with Italians brought here
to supplant Btriklngi laborers; now, there
fore, bo It
l'esolved, By the officers and members of
Unlontown Council Xo. 157, Jr. O. U. A 51.,
that xvo most heartily deplore and condemn,
tho short-sighted sofflshness that has led to
this nction on the part of the operators. AVo
nrq.no labor organization, nor aro we banded
together to cieate discord betxveen employ
ers and employes, but xve are American
citizens, who lox-o our country and desire to
seo Its freo Institutions perpetuated and Us
prosperity, both moral and material, ad
xanced. Ave know that theso newcomers will
crowd out many American citizens. AVo
know that they aro of a lower grade, both of
morals und intelligence, than even thosefor
clgners wo already have among us. AVq
know that anything lowering1 the grade of
labor loxvcrs the estimation in which labor
itself is hold In the eyes of tho community.
Ignorant and vicious workmen bring io
proach upon honorable toil. Prosperity
cannot long abide where the dignity
of labor is Ignored. 'An intelligent and
patriotic citl zcnslup is tho only guaranty
of the continued existence of Republican
institutions, whllo a vioious and ignorant
populace easily surrender rights they do not
appreciate and know not how to obtain: yet
somo of theso recent acquisitions will, in
course of time, recruit the ranks of our
voters and lawmakers. AYhat can ariso
therefrom but exilt The Hun and Slav
havo already injured tho reputation of our
valley for peaco andi goojl order, have in
creased the business of our criminal courts
nnd are almost solely responsible for the
scenes of violence and bloodshed which
have recently disgraced our whole region.
AVo cannot now prevent this unwise, selfish
nnd unpatriotic course on the part of the
operators, but we would bo untrue to our
principles If we did not protest against It.
Kcsolved. That w e call upon sister councils
throughout tho State, and especially In Fay
ette and AVestmoreland counties, to unite
w 1th us in this protest.
FIGURING OK COKE BATES.
The Presidents Come to No Agreement
About the Volley Demands.
The railroad presidents directly inter
ested met at the Pennsylvania Company's
offices yesterday to consider the demands of
the Mahoning and ShenangoTalley furnace'
men for lower coke rates. John Hewell
represented the Lake Shore and Lake Erie
roads, Vice President Orland Smith xvas
there for the Baltimore and Ohio, and Vice
President McCrea held down the Pennsyl
vania lines. J. J. Spearman, of Sharon,
appeared for the doxvn-trodden furnace
owners.
Xothing was accomplished. President
Xcxvcll went East last evening, and he said
another meeting xvonld probably be held in
Philadelphia to-day, xvhen the question
xvould be settled. The furnace people
xvant a reduction in the coke rates
from 51 So to $1 15. Tip to the
present time the ' railroads have
.refused to consider the request until the
coke strikd' xvas ended. The argument was
made'that not more than J cent per ton per
mile xvas made for ore, and a proportionate
tariff should be fixed for coke. The railroad
officials seem to think that the furnacemen
have been idle so long that they xvill start
anyhow. The claitn xvas made that the
bfocks xvcre loxv aud the demand for pig
ironhas improved, but the valley peoplo
have gone through a tough siege to get the
market in any kind of condition. ,
Advertising Always Fays.
Through the judicious use of printers'
ink, largely in The Dispatch, the pro
moters of the new town of KoAisington are
able to report four large concerns already
located, which xvill employ not less than
1,000 men. Several other large manufact
urers are negotiating not bad for a town
less than a month old.
Called on President AVclhe.
Mahlon Chance, Acting General Secre
tary of the American Protective League,
called upon President AVeihe, of the Amal
gamated Association, yesterday in connec
tion xvith some matters pertaining to the
league, xvith xvhich the association is affil
iated. 'Helpers AVant an Advance.
The heaters helpers of the Ecpublio Iron
AVorks are on strike. They Tiave been re
ceiving 51 85 a day, and want' 52. A com
promise of 20 cents a ton xvas offered and
refused.
. A STEEET MTSICIAN FINED.
He AXas Arrested Tor Having His 11-Year-Old
Daughter Collect Pennies.
Humane Agent O'Brien yesterday ar
rested Nicholas Ferango, an-Italian street
musician, and took him before Alderman
Bcinhauer, xvhere he xvas charged with mis
demeanor. Agent O'Brien found Perango
on South Twelfth street, and xvhile lie
furnished the music his 11-year-old daughter
collected pennies. ,
At the hearing Ferango begged to be let
off, promising to keep his daughter at home
if allowed to pay the costs, xvhich was fin
ally agreed to.
v .
EXTBAOEDINABY CEUELTY.
Erie Parents Suspend Their l'onng Daughter
From the Celling by the Thumbs.
' In a communication from Erie yesterday
Humane Agent O'Brien learned of an
extraordinary case of cruelty of a man
named Bates and Jiis wife, of that city,
toward their 8-year-old daughter.
It was their daily custom to hang up
their daughter by the thumbs to the ceiling,
and beat her into insensibility with a club.
The pair were held for court.
WANTS TO BE SECEETABY.
Mr. Randolph After the JobWlth the Re
publican State Jjeane.
E. N. Randolph, of the County Con
troller's office, has been announced as a can
didate for the position of Secretary of the
State League of Eepublican Clubs, which
meets at Scranton in September.
, Mr. Randolph is a resident of t,he East
End, and an active member of the Yonng
men s jxepuoucan -mrii v'uo. .
Sunday, may 2 -
TUBUS '-OE-PKOMISE.
Braddock's School Children Give an'
Entertainment of
A VERY INTERESTING CHARACTER.
Exhibitions . Which Beflect Credit
Scholars apd Teachers.
on
THE LIST OF LUCKY PEIZE ffTMEKS
The concluding entertainmenti of the
Braddock schools, given last-night In the
rink at that place, exhibited the pupils in a
condition of physical and mental training
which could not be excelled by children of
the same age in any other public institution
out of this country.x Just as remarkable,
probably, was the appearance of the
youngsters, their Bright young faces aglow
with intelligence and their natty dress
betokening the care of devoted parents,
enabled to send their offspring before the
pnblic view through the prosperity which it
is open to every man and woman in this
country to attaiti. A crowded audience was
present to witness the exhibitions, and the
applause bestowed on the young people was
as thoroughly deserved as it was oft-repeated.
The entertainment was the concluding
one of a scries of three gix en in the halL
The proceeds go to a fund for supplying the
schools xvith organs, and a number of tickets
were placed on sale. Premiums were an
nounced for those who sold the highest
number, and the interest was thus increased.
.General Taylor Council, Sr. O. TJ. A M.,
disposed of the highest number, 420, and
Monongahela Council, Jr. O. TJ..A. M., was
second, disposing of a number not stated
last night. J. A. AVynne was awarded the
prize, consisting of a Jr. O. V. A M. badge,
an umbrella and hat for selling the highest
individual number, 350.
Other Prizes That Were Awarded.
Miss Mary Oskin was presented with a
Webster's nnabridged dictionary and a
guitar, for selling the highest number of
tickets of any Hfgh School girl pupil, and
George Dowler received a prize for the
highest number sold by a boy pupil. John
Stalil xvas the recipient of a silver
xvatch presented by J.. AV. .Johnston to
the schoolboy outside of the High
School selling most tickets, and
Gilbert Norman was given a League
ball and bat presented by P. J. Haffner, the
next highest. Miss Cora Fritzius sold 44
tickets, the highest by any girl outside of
the High School, an'd was accorded the
privilege of selecting any pair of shoes in
Himmelrich's store. Josie AA'ilcher came
next in the number sold and is the possessor
of a 52 50 gold piece, given by the Dally
Mies.
Mayor Gourley was to have been present
to take an active part in the- presentation
but a slight attack of rheumatism made it
impossible for him to attend. He asked
Prof. Harry AV. Fisher, principal of "the
Seventeenth xvard school, to attend in his
stead, a duty which that gentleman per
formed very readily, and, as he said, with
very much ultimate pleasure.
The evening's entertainment opened with
a grand chorus and part son, "Eow, Boat
man, Eoxv," xvhich formed the initial of a
programme containing 14 numbers. A
tableau. "The Death Bed of Benedict
"Arnold," in which Edgar Tedd represented
tne cnaracter ot tne traitor, lolloxvcd, and
then came the "Pumpkin Pie JJrill." This
xvas participated in by a number of young
sters ranging from 8 to 10 or 11 years, gaily
arrayed in, costumes describing some of the
ingredients necessary to the concoction of
that favorite otthe farmer.
Some Visitors From Other lands.
"Moonlieht on the Lake" was npxt ran.
f dered by a group of yonng scholors -ery
tunetutiy ana aoiy tea Dy a little miss who
will some dav be heard from,
and then "Ayisitors From Other
Lands" xvero introduced. These xvere
Jtal Ruling Hood, Silver Hair,
Jack the Giant Killer, Liitle Bo-Peep, and Cm
derd'Oj represented by five little people ap
propriately attired, nnd each of whom had a
few lines to recite descriptive of the charac
ter. The next exhibition was a pantomime in
three scenes describing a "Country Church."
The' first scene displayed the" church, with
some of the congregation already arrived;'
then others entered, followed bv the parson,
who mounted the platform. Tne boys were
got up with chin xvhiskcrs, glasses, etc,
xvhile thd sweet, young aces of the girls
peeped out from under sun bonnets. The
parson himself wore a respectable and
solemn appearance and a profusion of black
hair -under his chin. The next scene
exhibited the parson discoursing with much
gesture and vigor to a congre
gation xvhich had either fallen
asleep or xv as yawing outrageously, while
the young ladies some of them, anyxvay
looked demurely across the aisle at the
young men, xvho" were not backward in re
'turning the glances xvith interest. This
scene xvas accepted as true to nature, but
then it xvas a "country church." The third
scene pictured a wedding, in which a coupje
xvcre united in about ten seconds.
Sixteen AVell Drilled Boys.
The "gun drill," by 16 boys, xvas a feature
of the entertainment, which exhibited the
great care and time devoted to the xvork by
the teachers. The boys marched, counter
marched and xvent through the manual of
arms xvith much precision, and their per
formance xvas loudly applauded.
Mrs. Sadie Todd recited "The AVarning,"
a conception founded on a supposed incident
on the Johnstown flood, and a tableau the
"Death of Minnehaha" folloxved. A little
chap of about 9 years Lee AVhitp, as Little
Fritz related ihe trials of a German school
boy in so disingenuous and natural
manner as fairly brought down the house.
The "Dumbbell Drill" followed, and then
came the Kazoo Band, and "Vogel's AValtz,"
sung in chorus. The pantomime of the
"Sleeping Beauty" followed. This was
charmingly costumed, and very xvell per
formed by'the jux-(!nile actors.
The presentation of the prizes xvas then
made by Prof. Fisher, Itev. T. M. Boyle,
pastor of the First Methodist Church,
Burgess Itusscll, County Superintendent of
Schools Samuel Hamilton, and other gentle
men, the announcements being made by
Prof. Elmer AV. Moore? xvho has charge of
the borough schools, with whom xvcre asso
ciated, in the conduct of arrangements,
Prof. Seward Haymaker, Principal of
the Third ward school, Miss Josie
Friherst, and the teachers, all of xvhom are
to be highly complimented on the display
made by their charges. The teacher of
music was accorded much praise for the ex
hibition of singing, a feature which has only
been introduced into the schools this year.
Messrs. AV. AV. Todd and C. C. Faucett,
members of the School Board, occupied seats
ou the stage, which was inclosed by an im
provised uouie curtain.
THE -BLOODY SHTBT LOCATED.
Coraopolls Detectives Find It, After a
Bather Iong Search.
Bloody shirt orators will rejoice to learn
that the garment has been found in McKec's
Rocks. A man named McNary objected to
a" colored man drinking in the same saloon
xvith himself, and indulged in some stric
tures unpleasant to the African race. The
negro took his drink, and going out to the
sidewalk, awaited the exit of McNary, and
used a razor with severe effectf upon his
arm.
Detectives spent considerable time limit
ing for the ensanguined garment. It was
found yesterday, and was also found to be
well saturated 'Squire Bryan has cogniz
ance of the case.
First Picnic at Hulton.
The cork workers of the Armstrong
factory held their annual picnic at Hulton
yesterday. The weather was cold and.wet,
but the big crowd managed to have a good
time, " they said.'' s
1891
HOSPITAL SATURDAY. ".
a
It Was Celebrated Yesterday and the Do-
nations AVere Large Scores of Ladles
Watch the Boxes Sunday Schools and
Churches W1U Help To-Day.
Notwithstanding the down-pouring rain,
the sickening atmosphere or any other of
the discomforts of out-of-door life yesterday,
scores of Christian women showed their kind
liness and benevolence by standing guard at
baskets at various corners in the txvo cities
where the people dropped in their mite to
help support the city hospitals. Though it
may be "more blessed to give than to re
ceive," you have double the blessing when
you receive only to turn about and give to
some charitable institution that it may be
supported in its efforts to lighten the sor
rows of man or heal his injuries. The
ladies stood with smiling faces watching the
coins and 'the bills as they were dropped
into their baskets and their presence doubt
less added largely to the amounts secured.
Dimes, quarters, half dollars and dollars
jingled merrily in their fall, but though
they did not so loudly announce their ar
rival, the greenbacks, ones, twos and fives,
added somewhat, in a decorative way, to the
silver lining of the baskets.
There were IS stands at which the ladies
received the' "Hospital Satarday" offerings.
They were located at the Baltimore' and
Ohio station, Fifth avenue and Market
street, Sixth avenue- and Smithfield street,
Pittsburg and Lake Erie station, Fifth ave
nue and AVood street, Fourth avenue and
Market street; Carnegie Hall, Allegheny;
Sixth street bridge, Allegheny; Allegheny
Market House, Ft. AVayne station, Alle
gheny; the Union depot and .at South
Twelfth and Carson streets.
The Collections Thought to Be Large.
Although no figures are to be had, the
collections at all the places are thought to
have been larger than a year ago. Last
year it amounted- to about 54,500, but it is
expected that this year it will be a great
deal more.
The table at the Ft. AVayne depot, Alle
gheny, was in charge of Mrs. B. A Harris
and Mrs. M. J. Sinclair. The ladies thought
they were handicapped by the two stands
above them and the others on Fifth avenue.
"The people are either in a hurry to catch a
train or to leave the depot, so that we don't
catch them," said Mrs. Harris, "but I like
this method much better than going around
and asking for money. Anything we get is
given voluntarily. AVe don't meet with
any rebuff and the only drawback so far has
been the rain."
At South Twelfth and Carson streets Mrs.
Hammett and Mrs. Dr. Brexvster were in
charge. Their collections had reached 515.
Mrs. Brexvster said she thought they had
made a mistake in npt printing the signs in
German and Polish, as a great many of that
class passed xvho could not read English and
did not understand thc'bbjcct of the dona
tions. "I have been asked several times
xvhat we have for sale," "said the ladv, "and
one man insisted on purchasing aboquet.
The people in general do not understand the
matter, but we hope that next year Hospital
Day xvill be treated with more liberality."
The School Children Help.
In nearly all the schools collections were
taken up for the hospitals Friday, but some
of them did not learn of it in time and will
make their offering the' first of this week.
The amount secured from the school chil
dren is kept separate from the balance of
the fund, and when it is all in will be count
ed up and the little folks will be credited
with the sum. . .
The mills, factories, lodges and secret so
cieties of the city also make donations for
this hospital fund. The churches and Sun
day schools xvill make their donations to
day, and the first of the week it xvill all
come into the hands of the ladies and will
be apportioned out- to the various institu
tions according to the number of free beds
they have.
BOOMING THE CELEBRATION.
Over Two Hundred Dollars Added to the
Fourth of July Fond.
The grand old Fourth of July celebration
at Schenley Park was boomed again yester
day to the extent of $210. Mayor Gourley
is enthusiastic over the way the money is
coming in nnd does not believe there will
be any trouble in securing the 55,000
necessary to complete the display. The
paid in subscriptions so far amount to 5765.
The contributions received yesterday were
as follows; A. M. and J. B. Murdock, 55;
H. C. Frick Coke Company, 550; George J.
Schraitt, $25; the Hostetter Company, $50;
Ripley & Co., $5; McClure & Co., 523;
James B. Haines & Son, 525; Charles S.
Clark, 525. The total contributions so far
amount to $705 SO.
Not Insulted by Being Called a Dog.
Kate Ciba, charged with disorderly con
duct by Kate Kowalski, xvas given a hearing
before Alderman Succop last evening, the
allegation in the case being that the de
fendant called the prosecutrix a "dog."
The testimony developed the fact that the
prosecutrix had been at fault, and Alderman
Succop dischirged the defendant and put
the costs of the case upon the prosecutrix.
New Patents.
List from O. D. Levis, patent attorney,
No. 131 Fifth avcnue; Pittsburg, Pa., one
door from Leader building: J. S. Shell,
Athens, Pa., elevator for removing tan
bark from vats; J. A. AVqyer, Salina, O.;
glass furnace; James Scott, Pittsburg, bosh
plate for furnaces; Louis Schaut, AAlieeling,
AV. Vh., glassware; Max Klein, Allegheny,
trade mark for xvhisky; . J. S. Lacock, Alle
gheny, paper feeding device for type-writ-ing;-
G. AV. Morris, Pittsburg, eliptio
spring; C. Sapple, Bellaire, O., sash
holder; Robert Brown, Miamsburg, O.,
chain wheel; J. AV. Cooper, Thompson, Pa.,
hydro-carbon burner attachment. United
States and all foreign patents obtained.
Trademarks, design patents and all patent
business transacted promptly. Office open
exery evening until 9 o'clock. Established
over 20 years.
Decoration Day Exercises.
The steamer Elizabeth will leave the foot
of AVood street at 8:30 A. M., Decoration
Day, for Lock No. 4. Fare for round trip,
90 miles, 51 50.
The Last AVeek
In which to get one of those large and hand-,
some books, the "Life and Deeds -of Sher-'
man," is here. Every day this xveek we
xvill give a copy free to every purchaser of
$10 or over in men's clothing, but none xvill
be given after this week. Gcsky's.
How and. When to Paper,
Are questions we can answer to your satis
faction. John S. Roberts,
414 AVood street.
Saloonkeepebs soon discover the bene
fit to their trade when they handle such
first-class beer as the Iron City .Brexving
Company's. Telephone 1186.
Onr Children's Department
Is gay with style and brim full of sterling
values in clothing for boys of every age.
Ease and economy go hand in hand. "Ease
in the selection and economy in the price.
Gusky's.
Alxvays the best assortment -of dress
trimmings at 710 Penn avenue.
REnmro & AVrLDS.
Spring Saltings.
For a good-fitting suit go to Pitcairn's,
434 AVood street
Angostura. Bitters are the most effica
cious stimulant to excite the appetite.
TTSSU
Hyacinth awnings at Brown & Co.'s,
corner Grant and Water streets. TeL 1194.
, Remnants of .fine carpets at. Edward
liroetzingers tins weeK. .
it
'"'THE PIPESTEM REMAINS,
A
A Delicate Operation to Bemove It Did NotN
Prove Successful It Will 'Be Tried
Again To-Day The -Boy Is Besting
Easy. '
The physicians of the AVcst Penn Hospital
yesterday made an attempt to remove the
broken pipestcm from the throat of Davy
Arilliams, 4 years old, who was taken to the
hospital Friday. Dr. James McCann per
formed, the operation. .All the hospital
physicians aud the students of the AVest
Penn Medical College were present. The
knife was first used on the throat and a tube
inserted to allow; breathing. Then the deli
cate work on the throat began. It was
found that the pipestem. had passed down
into the left bronchial tube, where it was.
firmly lodged. Several attempts were made
to get a hold on it secure enough to iyi$h
droxv it, but without avail. Probes of differ
ent kinds were used, and the grating on the
pipestcm could easily be detected.
After working about an hour, Dr.McCann
decided to stop' and wait until to-day, when
the operation will be again tried." ,He js
very confident of his ultimate success in his
delicate operation, but did not care to pro
ceed yesterday, as he feared the workxvould
cauRe too much of an inflammation. At noon
toay he will try it again, and has every
thing prepared to go aheadjuntil he succeeds
ifi extracting the bothersome pipestem.
The little boy stood the examination well,
considering that he has been suffering for
nearTyaweek. 'He was resting easy last
night, and was not any worse off than when
he was brought to thenospital on Friday.
Excursions to Pittsburg.
There will be thousands of people making
excursions to Pittsburg this week to buy
their carpets, lace eurtains and drygoods.
AVe want that trade, and we can and will
offer big inducements to get it. That class of
trade buys for cash only, and wants its dollar
to go as far as it can consistent xvith good,
reliable goods. To get that trade and make
it worth while to hunt us up we will con
tinue to offer this xveek elegant ingrain car
pets at 18c, worth 25c; 45c heavy two-ply
carpet at 29c; 50c goods at 38c; heavy-wool-filling
carpet worth 65c at COc; all-wool best
extra super, worth 7.5c, at 58c; elegant pat
terns of COc brusselsat39c;65cbrusselsat
COc; new patterns 85c brussels at 68c; 51 25
velvet 51, etc, etc AVe prepay the freight
on any goods shipped within 100 miles of
Pittsburg. J. H. Kunkel & Beo.,
1347-1349 Penn avenue, two squares east
Union depot.
STFJUWAT, CONOYEB, OPEBA,
The Most Popular Pianos.
These three are the most celebrated and
trustworthy pianos of our time. The Stein
way requires no praise at our hands. Its
superiority is fully established. The Con
over is the next great piano. It needs no
praise, either, for to hear and see is to love
and to buy it. Then comes the charming
Opera piano, of xvhich makes there are
thousands in the best families of Pittsburg
and neighborhood. A splendid fresh stock
just arrived atlI.'Kleber&Bro's,50CAVood
street, and xvhich will be sold at but a small
advance over cost and on accommodating
terms. The Kleber Bros, are preferred by
the big majority of piano purchasers be
cause of the splendid reputation for honest
dealing and unfailing musical judgment.
Old pianos and organs taken in exchange.
GEAND AB3IY WEEK.
Activity on Every Side Coming Events
Tlio P. C. C. C. Big Suit Sale.
In addition to our great sale of men's ele
gant snits at 59 each, we xvill sell 500 men's
G. A. R. snits, cut cither in straight sacks
or round corner sacks, and made of genuine
blue Middlesex flannel, warranted, at 510 a
suit. Come and get one.
P. NC. C. C, riTTsnuBO CosrnrNATiON
Clothing Cosipany, corner Grant and
Diamond streets.
, A Suggestion.
If you' are troubled wjtli rheumatism or a
lame back, alloxv us to suggest that you try
the following simple remedy: Take a
piece of flannel the size of the two hands,
saturate it with Chamberlain's Pain Balm
and bind it on over the seat of pain. It will
produce a pleasant xvarmth and relieve you
of all pain. Many severe cases have been
cured in this way. The Pain Balm can be
obtained from youlr druggist. 'wsu
Another New Game.
Pocket baseball. Have you seen it?
It's quite a novelty. The demand for it on
Saturday xvas so great that xve have decided
to continue all this xveek to give it away to
every patron for boys' clothing. Get one.
Gusky's.
Let I's Have Peace.
, The immortal words of Grant. In honor
to our dead herocsand respect for the G. A.
R., we notify organized labor and the public
in general that all union stores will close
Decoration Day 12 noon.
Salesmen's Assembly 4D07, K. of L.
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES ,
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
CHALLIES
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
PARASOLS
BIBER
'&
EASTON.
SPECIAL- SALE
THIS WEEK
'French
Cliallies.
Best Grades,
Choicest Colorings,
Newest Designs,
All to go
AT 50c AND 55c.
Pleae bear in mind
these are all fresh,
choice goods of our.
oxvn impoTtation.with
no "off styles" among
them.
PARASOLS
SON UMBRELLAS!
Hundreds of new,
rich and novel
designs
In Covers,
In Handles,
In Ruffling,
In Vandyke PuffJ
In Lace Covers,
In Ebony Sticks,
In Silver and Gold
Mountings,
From 50c to 515 each.
BIBEH Ml,
505 and 507
KARK&T STEEET.
my24-TT38u .
'
0 ., Two-New Balhroad Schedules.
' The new summer schedule on the Penn
sylvania and AVcst Pen'n roads will go into
effect to-day. No changes are made in the
through trains, but several have been .added
to run to AValls. Some of the local trains
have been taken off, and in a few instances
the time has been changed, trains leaving
either five minutes earlier or later.
MARSHELL,
THE CASH GROCER,
WILL SAVE YOU-MONEY.
We have just received a special
bargain in
ROYAL WASHBOARDS
AT
14 CENTS EACH,
And we will sell you the
ROYAL WASHBOARDS WITtf
PROTECTORS , t J'
AT
16 CENTS EACH. '
It is well known that the Royal Wash
board is one of the very best
xvashboards made. There is not a
AVholesale Grocer in the city who will
sell them for less than $i 8o per
dozen, or 15c each.
We neither stole them nor bought
them from our "Uncle;" all the same
we will guarantee every board perfect
and let you have them at 14c each.
The Protector is a very handy con
trivance which prevents the water and
suds from splashing over the person
using the board. It is well worth the
2 cents extra.
SEND FOR OUR LARGE WEEKLY PRICE
LIST AND SEE
OUR GREAT LIST OF BARGAINS.
Send your order by mail if you can't
come. Orders amounting to $ 10,
without counting sugar, packed and.
shipped free of charge to all points
within 200 miles. Our list also gives
'our special offer on $30 orders.
MARSHELL,
24 Diamond Square, Pittsburg,
AND
79 to 85 Ohio St., Corner Sandusky,
ALLEGHENY.
NOTE Our trade is 5. times as
great as any other Grocer in Penn
sylvania. mySt
REMNANTS
SHORT LENGTHS
FINEST CARPETS
LAST WEEK OF MAY.
400 yards Moquctto remnants, 6 to 25 yard3
long, at 75c, S5c and $L Borders to match.
700 yards 3roquette remnants rn pieces, long
enongh for any size room, at $110 these,
goods aro worth $1 60 to $1 73 per yard.
800 yards Asmlnster and Gobelin Carpets,
that havo been selling at $350, reduced ta
$125avard- These aro not remnants, but
patterns which will not appear again.
350 yards Velvet Carpets at SOc jer yardrTeg;
ular prico $1 25. "
D00 yards AVilton-bnck Velvets at $1, wortli
' 50; with borders to match.
75 pieces best Body Ilrnssels, from 20 to 50
yards to plece,at S5c to $1 a y'd, worth $1 50.
50 pieces best quality Tapestry Brussels,
ith borders, at 75c a yard, worth $L
200 Brussels remnants (1J yards In length)
suitable for hearth rugs, at C5c each.
50 pieces A'elvct, In hearth rug lengths, at
75c each half-price.
100 pieces Velvet, in hearth rug lengths, at
85e each half-price.
EDWARD ,.
GROETZINGER,
627 and 629 Penn Ave.
my2t TTSsu
Hugus & Hacke."
EXTRA VALUE
Offered this week in FRENCH
CHALLI, the very best qualities,
chpice designs, light" and dark color
ings, at 40c a yard.
A large assortment of this season's
newest styles and colorings, some
handsome NOVELTY d.esigns opened
this week, price 55c a yard.
LACE 'CURTAINS.
Special attractions offered this
week in our Curtain Department. "
Entire new designs of Nottingham
Lace Curtains, Bressles effects white
and cream, $5 to $8 50 per pair.
A line of Irish Point Curtains,
marked low in price to close.
$1$ 00 Curtains now $ 10. i
$12 s Curtains now $g. t
$k 00 Curtains now $8 50.
J 8 50 Curtains now $6.
A few odd pairs of Hemstitched.
and Embroidered Muslin Curtains at
greatly reduced prices.
Handsome All-Silk Curtains that
were S25, marked now $18 per pair.
Cor. Fifth Ave. and Market Si.
'.ErrtVMWTWliJ

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