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Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, June 07, 1891, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024546/1891-06-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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RETIRED WITH HONOR
The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
Pensions One of the Oldest Con
ductors on Its Line.
WOMEN OUT-TALK A LARGE CROWD
Tliat Gathers and Bets on the One "WhoTYIll
First Move to Finish an Inter
esting Conversation.
A BELGIAN MAKES A PECULIAR BREAK.
Chats and Interviews Turned in by Exporters After
Their Gambles.
That soulless condition so frequently as
cribed to wealthy corporations does not al
ways cxit. It sometimes happens that
long, efficient and faithful allegiance is
justly rewarded. The Baltimore and Ohio
road lias just done a graceful act in the re
tirement of Thomas Drake with a liberal
pension for the balance of his days. Mr.
Drake was one of the oldest conductors on
the line, having run on the Pittsburg divi
sion for S3 cars. He is now 72 years of
age, and has a beautiful little home at Bis
scH. For a long time he had charge of the
Biell accommodation.
A recital of Mr. Drake's long service
would be practically a history of the Pitts
burg e.nd of the Baltimore and Ohio road.
He was conductor on the trains that ran
from Conncllsvillc to Port P.crry, where the
passengers were transferred to the Pennsyl
xaniarnad and brought into the city. In
ihose da s the two lines were connected by
a sort of a loop at that place.
Hot a rittslmrs Koad Tlien.
The road then did not run into Pittsburg,
but finally its projectors extended the tracks
alon the river into the city. This was the
old Pittsburg and Conncllsille line, and in
later years it became part of the extensive
S vtpm of the Baltimore and Ohio road.
General AV II Koontz, of Somerset, loves
to tell how permission ias secured from
the Stite Legislature to extend the Pitts
burg ?nd Councils ille rend over the mount
ains to Cumberland. E en at that early
period the Pennsylvania was in the hands
of far-sighted men who held their grip on
the body of law makers at Harrisburg. A
bill was passed for a wagon road over the
mountains w hich concealed a powerful ser
pent, and the extension of the Pittsburg
and Connellsville line was the outcome.
Tor once the Pennsylvania people and their
allies were outwitted, and Jlr. Koontz never
thinks of the event without considerable
merriment
Another One on the Retired Lift.
Another old conductor who was retired
last j ear was "Pop" Kennedy, as the boys
on the Pennsvtvania line lamiliari v call him.
He is now In ing at "Wilkinsburg, and is
among the oldest of the conductors, of that
great corporation. Mr. Kennedy Had a
genial, kindh way about him that endeared
im to the tnn eling public. There were few
who .rode on his train that were not on
familiar terms with the old man. He was
very fond of children, and in collecting
tares irom the mammas he neer tailed to
duck the cherubs under the chin. This
was not a ' trick of his to make
himself 'popular, but because he really
loved babies. Drake and Kennedy were
two conductors very much alike in dispo
sition. They were good natured, and for
this reason seldom had any trouble with
passengers, and two firmer men could not.
be found wnen occasion required an exercise
of this qualit v. It is said of DraWfl&t he
knew everv blade of grass along the Balti
more and Ohio road, so familiar was he"vith
the sights on the line. The lives of these
men show that not all who engage in rail
road work are killed or maimed. Though
frightful wrecks do occur, their frequency is
growing less as new safety appliances are
introduced and the sjstem is pushed toward
perfection.
WOTSZS "WHO WILL TALK.
How a Gossipy Trio Amused a Crowd of
Drummers at the Anderson.
The ability of women to talk, particularly
gossip, has been the foundation for many a
Tile joke by newspaper paragraphcrs.
Three ladies caused considerable amusement
yesterday for a party of drummers at the
Anderson. Two of them met in ifront of
the house, and, after the usual salutation of
a kiss and a handshade, commenced to chat
ter. They consumed 20 minutes by actual
count when the third came along and joined
in the conversation. They stood so long as
to attract attention, and after an hour had
flitted away one drummer laid a wager with
another that the biggest of the trio would
quit first.
As the guests came in for supper their
notice was directed to the ladies, and more
bets were made The commercial men be
came so interested that they gathered around
the women, but the latter were lost in the
discussion and tailed to notice the crowd.
One bv one drummers who got tired would
drop out, but others would go on watch.
"Well, the women w ere finally requested to
move along by the police, as there was dan
ger of the square Idling up, and the disap
pointed agents declared all bets off. The '
ladies kept up the coin ersation for over two
hours, and are supposed to be still at it.
"USED THE WE0NG "WTOBD.
An
Amnslng Blunder by a Belgian "Who
Thought He Could Talk English.
A young Belgian who came to Pittsburg
recently to locate prided himself on his
quick mastery of the English language.
"Usually foreigners complain that Euglish
is hard to luiru, and is eveu worse than San
scrit, but this j oung fellow must ha e been
ahead of the average European. Still, he
has a few things to learn, as the following
little incident will show
Shortly after his arrival the Belgian at
tended a drawmgroom reception in the East
End. A most charming joung lady en
gaged him in comcrsatiou, 6ut her talk was
as hard for him to gauge as were Jimmy
Galin's cuncs when the "old sport" was
in his prime. His manner was so peculiar
that finally the girl said sweetly, "Ah,
monsieur, f am afraid j ou do not remember
me."
"Ah, yes," he answered quickly, "your
face is a chestnut."
ME. PBATX TBANSFEEEED.
A Nen Engineer for the Pittsburg Division
of the B. & O. Koad.
W. A. Pratt, Engineer -Maintenance of
Way for the Pittsburg division of the B &
O. road, has been transferred on account of
ill-health. He has been sick most of the
time since he came to Pittsburg, and will
try the seashore for a rest. He will be suc
ceeded by C C Elwcllj formcrlv Superin
tendent of the Wilmington and Northern
road
General Manager J. T. Odell was in the
city for a Ehort time yesterday morning.
He hadbeen inspecting the Akron branch,
which is about completed, the Valley and
Pittsburg and Western roads. Just what
approvements will be made on the new
through 'vac has not jet been determined.
DAMAGED BY CATTLE.
j, Cmvlni ATenue Man Complains of the
"Violation of a City Ordinance.
Xhere is a city ordinance," said a gen
tleman sresterd. "-rtica forbidaweXttf-I
i
ing of cattle through the streets of the city
during the daytime, yet hardly a day passes
but what I see droves of steers going along
Center avenue. The Animals straggle about,
are ofteii frightenedly dogs, and they never
fail to tramp the grass and flowers of those
who hae taken down their fences.
"Xo objection can be made to driving
them at night. Then the streets are clear,
and the cattle are not scattered by teams.
Considerable damage has been done on
Center avenue to residences through the
violation of this ordinance. I ou Id like
to see the butchers obey the municipal laws,
or take the consequences."
JOE HAWOBTH'ffjmCK.
The Romantic Actor to Hare the Aid of
Clever Manager AX Sneddon.
A. J. Shedden, the theatrical manager
whose connection with Pittsburg theaters is
a pleasant memory, closed a contract in
Ifew York yesterday1" to manage Joseph
Haworth for five years, beginning next
season. "When .Mr. Shedden -was in Pitts
burg early last week he said to a'DlSPATCH
reporter: "I have nearly completed ar
rangements with Joseph Haworth, and my
plans arc so far settled that I can give you
an idea of them. Mr. Haworth-will return,
of course, to the field in which he has
scored such remarkable success; namely,
the romantic drama. He realizes, as
the critics hae told him, that his
forte is the heroic and romantic
as exemplified in 'Paul" Kainar.' which he
played in Pittsburg the" season before las"t.
Jioth he and J. intend to pay proper atten
tion to the staging of the plays, and we
mean to spend 510,000 at least be'fore we go
out on seenerv and costumes. The play on
which we shall bank at first, and if it is suc
cessful, all the season, is 'St. Marc,' a new
romantic drama which was played a few
times with tremendour success last season
by Mr. Downing. The play is in all re
spects strong, and the character in it for
Mr. Haworth is exactly what he wants, and
he is already enthusiastic about it. The
company supporting Mr.Haworth will be the
best we can get, and we do not mean to
spare money. Mr. Haworth has such a high
reputation that it will be an easy matterito
place him in the best theaters in the coiln
try, and I look forward to an artistic and
financial success."
It will be remembered that The Dis
patch lias always maintained that Mr.
Haworth's place was, in the romantic
drama, with ponsibly some day elevationHo
trapedy and Shakespearean roles. In his
peculiar field Mr. Haworth has very, very
lew rivals on the American stage; in fact,
the dearth of actors of his mold and artistic
ability is one of the most curious symptoms
of theatrical life. The news that Mr. Shed
den had assumed the management of Mr.
Haworth will be very welcome to the lovers
of the art, as well as their many friends in
this city.
SHE COULD NOT WitlTU.
A Sweet Tonng Tiling at the Union Depot
Who Wanted a Commutation Ticket. .
"TVe-meet many unthinking people dur
ing the day," said a ticket agent at the
Union depot last night. "Here is an in
stance: A young lady and gentleman came
to the window during the week, and the
lady asked for a Wilkinsburg commutation
ticket. The company has had a rule in ex
istence for years to the effect that buyers of
these tickets must sign ' them, to prevent
their being handed around indiscriminately,
and when I handed out the ticket I asked
her to sign it. She turned to her compan
ion and said: Tou sign it,' and he did. I
told him that he could not, and repeated it,
and that the lady should sign it herself.
" 1 don't have to.' was the renlv.
" 'Can't you write?' I Inquired, with the
view of having her affix her mark to it if
she could not. At this perfectly necessary
coorsetand she went away, saying she
would ,3-cach "Wilkinsburg ,By some other
rb'ujte than, .the , railroad.,- But this is only
an instance of the unreasonable peopleone
meets in the course of business." '
HAD ttfr. SHOES SKtNED.
A Rustic Maiden Furnishes Great Sport for
a Crowd of Bootblacks.
"Shine 'cm up; post'you a nfckle," sang
a bootblack yesterday afternoon at the
Union station. Business was rather dull,
when a rustic couple passed by, and heard
the lively newsboy's bid for trade. They
were on the way to "be married, and in walk
ing to the station from the farm the buxom
bride-to-be got her cowhide shoes pretty
well covered with mud.
"Won't do, Bill," she said to her future
lord, "to carry so much 'dirt into the preach
er's parlor. 'Spose I hire the boy to clean
'em.
"All right," Bill replied, "it will only
cost five pennies."
With a gesture and a howl like the sound
of a horn which she used to call the hands
to dinner, she brought the bootblack to her
feet. The latter wore a grin that couldn't
be measured as she placed her foot on the
box, and all the newsies in sight rushed up
to see the strange performance. The boys
naa consiaeraDie iun out oi tne operation,
but the girl paid no attention to their gibes
or the remarks from those who passed by.
THE NEW FLYEB OK TO-DAY.
Mr. Ford "Will Make the First Trip With
the Keystone Express.
The new Keystone express, from New
York to Chicago, will be put on the Ft.
Wayne road to-day. General Passenger
Agent E. A. Ford went to Chicagb"last
evening to make the first trip with th6 "flyer.
The train, including the common coaches,
will be vestibnled and onlyYassengers hav
ing first-class tickets will be carried. The
time will be a little oer an hour longer
than the limlted's schedule.
3Ir. Ford is making ereat claims for the
train. He is banking much on a separate
smoking car, which is fitted up for every
body who wants to smoke. Mr. Ford said'it
was impossible to keep the smoke out of
Pullman cars as arranged, and the smell is
always disagreeable to ladies. The time
was, he added, when the smoking apart
ment on a Pullman car was considered a
great thing, but its day had passed.
KiarsnfGTOxI Kensington! Kensington!
Christy'
Summer night concerts and lawn fetes at
Windsor Park, Bellevue, five miles down
P., F. W. and C. B. E. First concerts aria
dance next Thursday evenmsr, June 11.
Season tickets, f5; single." admission, til
Train for park, 8 P. M.; dancing to 12:30.
Private lessons in dancing every Monday
evening at the academy, 1012 Penn. ave
nue, city.
KEXsnrGTON Large adv't, third page.
Best French challi 60c,
Best French challi 60c. l
Best French challi 50c
Jomf P. Enable Co., 35 Fifth av.
Bay a Ixt at Kensington.
See large advt. Page 1Q to-day.
. Washington, Braddock and Boquet,
And the early history of our city exem
plified in Fort Pitt spoon. Finely exe
cuted medallions of the seal of the city and
Fort Pitt Redoubt (the old blockhouse).
Sterling silver, price ?3. Originated,
Patented and sold only by E. "PrEoberts &
ons.
Free Train Wednesday, June 10,
To Kensington. See advt, page 3.
!
88 50 Chenille Table Covers far 05c
Jomr PKkable Ca
Kensington! Kensington! Kensington! s
Come to Kensington Wednesday, JunelO.
THE
FROM; MANY .'PLACES
Mill Men and Their Famines Gather
at Beaver for a Picnic
RAIN PUT A DAMPER ON THE FUN.
Attendance Uot as Large as Formerly fcy
Many Thousands.
A DATS GRIST FROM LABOR CIRCLES
-A light, drizding rain which fell all day
yesterday put a damper on the annual pic
nic of the Amalgamated Association at the
Beaver Fair Grounds. It was fully exr
pected that from 15,000 to 18,000 persons
would be present, bu the highest esti
mates placed the crowd at from 8,000
to 10,000, and the . pleasure
of these was marred by their being
compelled, to seek shelter early in the day
and remain under roof-until time for re
turning home. Mill men who took theit
families, with a view of enjoying a dayV
recreation with a basket lunch in the woods,
were greatly disappointed. The wet weather,
ahjo interfered with,the business on the fair
grounds. Numerous stands had been erected
land filled with edibles; the usual array of
sports arranged, together with a number of
nmnsements. Several bands of music had
been engaged and dancing was kept up all,
day. This last amusement was probably
the most successful of alL
. The March to the Depot.
The delegates to the National Lodge
formed at Turner Hall, on Forbes street, at
9 o'clock, and, headed by the Select
Knights' Band, marched down to Chestnut
street, to Fiftfi avenue, to Grant street, to
Third avenue, to Market street, to Fifth
avenue, to Smithfield street, to Liberty
avenue and the Union depot. John D.
Carey, of Equity Lodge No. 47, acted as
marshal and was assisted by AY. H Will
iams, of Wheeling, M. Burns, of Indiana,
and John Gallagher, of Philadelphia. Pres
ident Weihe and the other national officers
;led the column over the route.
Two trains well filled with picknickers
had gone-out previous to the arrival of the
delegates. The official train made the third
from the Union depot, and it arrived at the
fair grounds about noon. In all six special
and four regular trains were sent from this
city. Division Passenger Agent" Samuel
Moody personally supervised the trans
portation of the pleasure-seekers. Three
trains went from Wheeling, two from
Youngstown, two from. New Castle, one
from Sharon and one 'from Mingo and
Steubenville.
The order maintained throughout the day
was good. The Committee of Arrangements
very properly made a rule that no drinks
should be sold on the grounds. There were
very few violations of the rule, and Beaver
being a local option town, intoxicants could
not be secured except from those
who had carried bottles in their
pockets. The fakirs were on the grounds
early and 'when the crowd began to assemble
they were all ready for business. They
did a land office business notwithstanding
ine ram. une or tt o snen games were run
outside of the grounds, and although an ef
fort was made to have them stopped by the
Beaver authorities they .loitered around
roping in those who thought they could beat
the game.
Turned Oat In Large Numbers.
The Beaver people "turned out in large
numbers, as it Jiad been some years since
the picnic had been held in the fair
grounds. The people tried hard to enjov
themselves. Between showers they walked
out through the woods or across the race
track, butthe wet grass made this unpleas
ant. Then a shower would come up and a
scramble would be made for the sheds and
dancing platform. .
One or' two fights occurred, late in the
afternoon and one last evening. In the lat
ter a' man named Youngson, from Sharon,
had his face badly bruised. It wasreported
that the trouble occisrrcd through a dispute
about a'girL
Under the circumstances the entire crowd
was a good natured one. It was also a so
ciable one. The families of mill men from
the various towns represented mingled to
gether as neighbors and friends, and no one
seemed to complain about the rain.
Ex-Secretary William Martin, of the as
sociation, and ex-Trustee James H. Nutt, of
Youncstown. were anions the attendants.
Both gentleman have causes for the many
congratulations heaped upon them yester
day. The former met many of his old
friends, made during his long j ears of faith
ful service as secretary of the association,
who were enthusiastic in their good
wishes for his success in his new
field of labor. Mr. Nutt was
kept busv showing his friends a present
which had been given him the night before
by the employes of Brown,BonnelI&Co., in
the Youngstown City Council Chamber. It
is a handsome gold watch and chain pre
sented to him on his retirement from the
service ofthe company to assum the duties
of the new office to which he has been
elected in Youngstown. Mr. Nutt came to
Pittsburg last night, and will be at the
meeting of the Amalgamated Association
to-morrow.
ASKIIJG FOE AN INIUNCTIOIT.
Contractors at the New Theater Seek to Pre
vent Alleged Interference.
A. M. McCandless and J. H. Kinser, of
MpCandless & Kinser, contractors for the
brickwork of the Ah in Theater, filed a bill
in equity in Common Pleas No. 3 yesterday
against John H. O'Brien, Edward Brod
erick, Charles Whiteside, Jesse Johnston
and James Stewart, described as members
of Bricklayers' Union No. 2, -praying the
Court to enjoin the defendants from inter
fering with the workmen employed on the
building in any way, and from following the
plaintjfls' employes on the streets, and from
gathering about them at the places where
they live and cat and applying opprobrious
epithets to them.
The Court fixed June 10 at 10 o'clock as
the time for an argument. The filing of this
bill in the new court was alleged to be
mainly for a political motive. It was held
that should the Judge grant an injunction
against the defendants that it would bring
down the hostility -Of the various unions,
and that such a result might provoke an
animus against the Judges which might be
used against their political aspirations in
November.'
.' STETJCZ A FINE WELL.
The Fort Pitt Glass Company Obtains a
Plentiful Supply of Gas.
One of the best wells yet struck in the
Grapeville gas belt was brought in yester
day within a short distance from the Fort
Pitt Glass Company's works.
The company has lately erected 40 or 50
dwellings tor its employes and the new well
will not insure a plentiful supply of fuel
and continued prosperity to the works, but
will supply the nouses with light and "neat.
After a Decree of Dissolution.
A petition was filed in court yesterday for
a decree for the dissolution of the Duff
Manufacturing Company. The company
manufactures novelties in the old Armory
building, corner of Marion and Martin ave
nues, Allegheny.
The Westlnghouso Picnic
The Westinghouse Beneficial Association
will hold their tenth annual picnic at Bock
Point on Saturday, June 13. Trains will
leave the Union depot at 850 and 1:30
o'clock. ,
Natural Gas Caused It,
Tbs explosion of natural gas at the Find
xrr, O., rolling mill, reported 'yesterday as
being caused by a boiler, was due to natural J
gas. .ho one was nun. , I
PITTSBTTRG- , DISPATCH;;
lawyers in session.
Monthly Meeting of the Allegheny Bar As
sociation A Number or New Members
Admitted and Others Proposed Other
Important Business Transacted.
The monthlv meetintr of fheBar.Alaocia-
tion was held yesterday afternoon.. Judge i
McClung presided ahdVE.''Y. Breckraeted ftH
Secretary. The committee on uw ar
rangement of the new rooms for
Common Pleas Court No. 3, made
the report and presented the plans,
which were approved. The two rooms will
be on the second floor, at the southwest
corner of the building, Grant and Diamond
streets. The changes will be begun next
week relative to the fixtures, etc The
plans will be kept at -the Bar Association
rooms for a week or two for the inspection
of the attorneys.
The following resolution was adoptedf
Eesolved.That the Bar Association of Alle
gheny county respoetfully petition the Mr-,
cuit Court of Appeals for the Third Judicial
Circuit to adopt such a rule of court that tno
printed paper books used in tho court below
mar be accepted in the Court of Appeals
without reprinting.
The resolution is intended to avoidan in
crease in expense to the clients in printing.
The following new members were ad
mitted: Cicero HasbrOttck, John P. Patter
son and C. S. Fettcrman. The executh e
recommended the election of C. B. Scull, J.
S. Keating, Jr., H. L. Gearing and Charles
G. Mcllvaine. The inembers proposed
were Kobert Malone, George N. Chalfant,
Joseph A. Guitcnon.J. D. Watson, William
M. Galbraith, Christopher Magee, Jr., John
E. Coon, W. D. Evans, J. P. Crawford, W.
A Schoyer and E. F. Duffy.
Tills Year a Kecord Breaker.
This, year persists in being a record
breaker. Withuitensely hot weather at in
tervals, the range of" the thermometer con
tinues low, and yesterday was no exception.
On June 5, 1890, the highest was 83 and
the lowest 73, while yesterday it was 69
and 62. Oats, grass' and apples are grow
ing rapidly, but corn is ''jailer."
Will Till Mr. Hill's Place. .
The regular meeting ot the County Prison
Board was held yesterday. County-Treasurer
Bell was elected to fill the vacancy on
the Board of Managers of the workhouse,
caused by the election of William Hill as
Superintendent of the workhouse.
Do- Tou Eat?
Do you do the buying? If so, it behqoves
you to consider that you may have
to eat
lo
"or some time vetv
uut there is no- certainty that this
chance will last for any great length of
time It.will if the goods now in stock
hold out, which is hardly likely, when
quoted at the following figures:
I will Rive with all regular orders of ten
(f 10) dollars and upward:
2 cans table peaches (yellow) 5 25
2 lbs white clover honey fin comb").... 25
"24 lbs granulated sugar - 1 00
15 lbs evaporated peaches, 1 OU
34 lbs evaporated raspberries........ 1 00
16 lbs evaporated blackberries 1 00
5 cans California cherries, highest
grade 100
5 cans California peaches, highest
grade 1 00
5 cans California apricots, highest
Erade , 1 00
5 lbs tea (in all varieties) 1 00
3 lbs 50c tea (all varieties) 1 00
25 lbs broken rice 1 00
8 lbs best California prunes 1 00
15 lbs good raisins 1 00
10-lbkit mackerel 1 00
7 lbs roasted coffee (fresh ground) 1 00
7 lbs choice evaporated apples. 1 00
4 lbs chewing tobacco 1 00
4 lbs Weyman's tobacco 1 00
8 lbs white clover honey (strained).... 1 00
50 bars family soap 1 00
Large family scales.'.,.. 1 95
30 bars soap (Scentssiie) 1 00
7 lbs dessicated cocoanut 1 00
6-foot step ladder, complete 98
1 clothes norse (4 wings,'6 feet) 85
1 gallon New Orleans molasses 30
1 can best'Xima',bcansr,. , j'.H'j,
lean pumpkin., .' ,. '"7
lean peas "......... 7
1 can string beans.... 6
2-lb can best baking rjowdcr in United
States for 20
Goods delivered t,p all parts of two cities.
To parties living out of the city will prepay
freight on all orders of $10 and upward.
Send for June price list
Jas. J. Weldojt,
No. 201 Market street, cor. Second avenue,
Pittsburg.
GOYKBNOB PATTISON.
No Veto trn Fort Pitt Spoon.
The followingletter from our worthy Gov
ernor corroborates the statement made by
other great men of our country in approval
of the merits of the Historical Souvenir
Spoon of Pittsburg:
Messrs. E. P. Roberts 4 Sons:
Gentlemkn It is with sincere pleasure
that I acknowledge trc receipt of your kind
remembrance. ,
The "Fort Pitt" spoon which yon send is
beautiful in design'and artistic in workman
ship. It is a credit toyour house as well as
to your city, and as a souvenir of Pittshurg
it is most appropriate.
With kindest regards,
Very truly yours,
Robert & Pattison.
Harrisburg, May 7, 1891.
'E. P. Kobcrts A- Sons Diamonds
Are par excellence' in quality, brilliancy
and cutting. They handle only fine goods.
All their gems are elegantly mounted. Their
stock is exceedingly large. No fancy prices.
They take pleasure in shojring their goods.
Dress trimmings, dress trimmings; the
best goods and lowest prices. Always w e
lead. Keining & Wilds,
710 Penn avenue.
See Display Advertisement
Telling about Kensington. Page 10.
Fine 8600 Stelnway Pianos.
An excellent ?600 Steinway piano, with
all improvements, fine tone and splendid
touch, at 5200, also one of'the finest upright
pianos, used but a short time, for $100, in
cluding handsome cover and stool. For, a
rare bargain call at themusic store of J. M.
Hoffmann & Co , 537 Smithfield street.
Sohmer pianos., and Colby pianos, un
rivaled for tone and durability, at lowest
prices.
Kensington Large adv't, third page. "
To Whom It Hay Concern.
Havingcopnected myself with the Inter
State Building and" Loan Association, of
Bloomington, HL, after a thorough investi
gation as to its responsibility,! am now pre
pared to call your attention to its merits. -,
FirstIt is adapted to the waiits of those
whoi" desire an absolutely safe depository for
savings with rate ofinterest large.
Second Those who are paying rents to
landlords can own their own homes by sav
ing a sum slightly in excess of what they
pay for their monthly rent.
Third With its facilities for making
loans, thereby keeping its funds in constant
use, it makes larger profits than any other
class of investment
Fourth Your money is as secure as if in
vested in Government bonds and as easily
realized upon.
"WHAT If tVTLI, DO FOR TOU.
By saving 2 cents per day for 90 to 95
months makes you.". J 100
By saving 10 cents' per day for" 90 to 95
months makes you 500
By saving 20 cents per day fbr VO to 93
months makes you 1,000
By saving 50 cents per,day for 90 to 95
months makes you 2,500
By saving 100 cents per day for 90 to 95
months makes you 5,000
Profits equal'18 "per iceht annual Interest.
For further information call on or ad
dress F. B. Tomb,'Gen'l Ag't, Boom 606,
Penn Building, Pittsburg, Pa.,
Great Sale ottota
At Kensington, Wednesday, 'June 10,
SONDAY, JJTHPJ'
SALTED EOE AWHILE.
Stiff Sentences "Imposed ift- Qn&rter
"Sessions and &iminal Court r
Week cases Moth -branches.
:-, .H
4V
A -W -
Thomas ffBrienVArrest-Dne to-Judge Effing
-and toTNo One 'Else. . '
TESTEEDAT IN THE' COTOTT, COPfS
Judge Slagle was sufficiently supported,
yesterday, to have run the. quarter sessions
branch without tipstavei Judges Collier
and Ewing sat. with him, as well as all the
Judges of Common Pleas, the announce
ment that William A Sipe had withdrawn
hiscandidacy for the judgeship leaving them
at liberty. After the step-children of
society had gotten their respective
doses in jail, workhouse ' and .peni
tentiary, as outlined below, minor squabbles
came up for disposition, but among the first
were a couple worthy of particular mention.
An intensely black girl was arraigned Tor
having cut a man's head , almost ofE Her
physical development was superb, and her
hair was as straight as that of a Caucasian.
She said she was very sorry she had killed
the man and was probably relieved when told
that he would recover, but-this did not
save her from a salty workhouse sentence.
William Bell, of Washington county,
may or may not be considered a model hus
band. His wife had been convicted of
bigamy, and it transpired on trial that the
offense was really trigamy, as she is said to
have had three husbands since 18S6, William
being the first. He, however, had ex
pressed a desire that she should to his ample
bosom again fly, and was on hand to express
that desire.
No Wife Until After July i.
Judge Slagle, however thought Mrs. Bell
deserved a slight " recognition of her exer
tions, and sentenced her 30 days to jail, and
William was .informed that he must grin
and bear his disappointment until after
July 4.'
Frances Sylvester was until recently the
proud possesspr of 24 chickens which have
gone the way of all flesh, and, she thinks,
into the dinner pots of 'some of her neigh
bors. She also has a garden, 'and deter
mined that as she had no chickens left to
devastate it, Dora Meninger's shouldn't do
it either. They had an altercation on the
subject in which Mrs. Sylvester said that
Mrs. Meninger had threatened to burn the
house of the prosecutrix. Mrs. Meninger,
however, explained that she didn't
threaten anything of the kind, but
that she had said that if Mrs.
Sylvester wanted to go to law she had a'
house and lot to sacrifice, and she (Mrs.
Meninger) hadn't this incumbrance, thereby
intimating what many hold to be the case,
that in contests of this kind the lawyers get
pay for their work, and the one who is re
sponsible must foot the bill. As Dora had
used the multidextrous term of "fix." Mrs.
Sylvester construed it to mean the tiring of
her house. Costs divided.
Fannie Jacobs had her husband, Philip,
arraigned on a charge of desertion. The
parties are of Semetic strain, and it ap
peared that Fannie was subject to a fickle
ness of purpose that made, Philip's efforts
nugatory to keep peace -with her. After a
prolonged hearing, the Court decided that
Mr. Jacobs should payi ?3 a week for
Fannie's support, and intimated that he
could get out of payment as soon as he se
cured a divorce.
Must Support His Wife and Child.
Mary Falk, of Spring Garden avenue,
A llinani ..m. no. mt.knnil A ....... !. J
AlltUUJ, EM..U Alb.. A.UOUUUU, JLUgUSl) UU
(failed to support her and the baby for some
lime pasi. nenceionn -o.ugusi will pui up
53 a week for Mary or do the other thing.
' lA. Kemp'prefijrred aj"bafire of" surety of
the peace against Monroe Blake and assert
ing that the latter had assaulted him and
threw a stone at him in addition to making
dire threats. According to their respective
stories one would be inclined to think that
they each represented all the moral and.
Christian virtues bound in black morocco..
Mr. Kemp said that while engaged in his
lawful occupation he heard a '"spute.
and went around somewhere to see what it
was about when Blake threw a stone at
him which, in God's providence, flew wide
of the mark and saved the thrower from the
guilt of murder. The defendant was as
sessed witu tne costs and required to give
$300 security to keep the jDeace. The dis
putants are rival nightsoilers.
Kate Hanlan was on hand, but William
Hanlon wasn't, and his recognizance was
forfeited.
Lizzie Kortz had her husband, John, ar
rested on charge of non-support. They are
McKeesporters, and she said they had been
married three years and had one pledge of
affection, which seems to have taken wings
lately tnat is, tne anection, not tne pledge,
which was quite demonstrative in court.
Her Husband Not the Better Slan.
Mrs. Kortz said that her husband had
tried to whip her, but admitted, on cross
examination, that, she had gotten away with
him in this issue, though it was left to in
ference that if John hadn't been too drunk
or too gallant the issue might have been
otherwise. John must pay $2, a week to
Lizzie and give 5200 security for the per
formance or take the other horn of the
dilemma. '
Carrie Powers, also of McKcesport, said
she left her husband, Jatdes Powers, be
cause he had a habit of beating her. He
admitted that he struck her once, but in
self-defense, when she and her mother and
another irate female attacked him simul
taneously and he was forced to defend him
self. Mr. Powers said he was willing to
support Carrie whenever she came home
and deported herself properly, but he said
that the communion and fellowship of a
father-in-law, mother-in-law, sister-in-law
and son-in-law, in connection with Carrie,
had becn too much for his equanimity.
Judge Slagle, in order to give the fibers of
ruptuted aflcction time to reknit, said he
would continue the case, intimating that
the wife had spoiled her own case by her
testimony.
At this point the family kaleidoscope, as
Attorney William M. McElroy calls.it, was
put away for a week.
Thomas O'Brien Gets Bis Dose.
Thomas O'Brien, who was arrested on a
bench warrant, was sentenced by Judge
Ewing. O'Brien was convicted over four
years ago before" Judge Ewing of keeping a
disorderly house. He managed to elude
arrest after his conviction, but has been in
the city for four years. He claimed that
his arrest was brought about by C. W.
Stevens, the saloon-keeper, and "Lonny.'
Long. Judge Ewing sentenced him to pay
a fine of $100 and to undergo an imprison
ment of 15 months in the work
house. Judge Ewing said to O'Brien,
as he was about to be taken to jail, that the
Court alone was responsible for his arrest
He had not forgotten him, but did not
know that he was in the city until that fact
cropped out in testimony during a recent
trial. No one but the officer who served
the process, Judge Slagle and himself knew
anything about it. Those whom the pris
oner had charged with having caused his
arrest were entirely innocent
t The following sentences were imposed by
Judge Slagle: Jud Skyles, larceny, four
months to jail; John' O'Mara, larceny, two
years to the workhouse; Jobn Burns, lar
ceny from the "jjerson, two years to the pen
itentiary; Frank Davis, false pretense and
larceny, 18 m6nths to the workhouse;
Michael McGee, entering a building with
intent to commit felony, three years to the
penitentiary; James McKee. alias Steven
son, larceny, 15 months to the workhouse;
John Sherbin, larceny, two years to the
penitentiary; Susan Green, felonious as
sault and battery, one year to the work
house; Patrick McDermott, felonious as
sault and battery,'18, months to the work-
batterv. 3 month tn fhn workhonse:
Charles Irwin,4 larceny, 16 months to the J
1891.
penitentiary: Adam Miller, selling liquor
without a license, ?1,000 fine and 8 months
to the workhouse; Martha E. Brenneman,
selling, liqudr without a license and. keeping
a disorderly .house. S500 finfe and 11 months
to'the workhouse: Cabe Costeo, larceny, 15 j
JKirk, on .information for- surety of tho
Peace hv J. W Tnmrort wprn ordered to
give f200 bond-to keep tie peace., -
' v,' DIYOECE COURT KATTEES:
Testimony? In a Couple ot Cases Where
w'.tfS j. CnpiaFounda.Mlant: '" .
The-testimony was filed yfisterday-Jn-'the
divorce case 'of Charles Cutler against Mary
. Cutler. 'Mr. Cutler alleges that his wife
deserted" him iu Alliance, O., sometime.
after their marriage, -in 1887", and that she
married George Johnston, of Chartiers
township.
Testimony was also filed in the case of
Amelia, vs Fred Scheer, ill-treatment and
desertion being alleged, and in the case of.
,Emma S. Mortord s Franklin Morford, the
allegation being cruelty.
Louise Strohm filed a petition for alimony
and expenses' in the divorce suit of her hus
band, Henry Strohm.
PBEPAEING FOE LEGAL WOBK.
The Women's Health Protective Association
Applies for Its Charter.
.An application was filed yesterday for"a
charter for the Women's Health Protective
Association. The object of the association
is to inforce a better observance of the pro
visions of the sanitary laws.
The directors are Mrs. Emma H.
AIsop, Mrs. Mary B. Burgwin, Miss Kate
McKnight, Mrs. A. Chalfant, Mrs. Amy H.
DuPuy, Miss Julia Harding, Mrs. F. R,
Johnson, Miss Annie B. Lyon, Miss Mary
"McClelland, Mrs. Annie P. McKce, Mrs.
Margaret C. Nicola, Mrs. J. B. Oakley,
Miss Mary Semple, Mrs. Elizabeth D. Shaw
and Mis3Mary L. Jackson.
Considering a Sunday Case.
There was a hearing before Judge White
yesterday, in the appeal of Gillespie Broth
ers from the judgment of an alderman, for
running their oil wells on Sunday. Some
time ago Judge Stowe decided it was neces
sary to pump the wells on Sunday, to keep
salt water out Captain Wishart is trying
to prove there is no salt water in the wells
and that it is not necessary to pump them
on Sunday. The Court took the papers.
.
To-Iilorrow's Trial List
Criminal Court Commonwealth vs John
Finnessey, Thomas Taylor, Edward Swan,
J. Muldowncy (2), Al. DunsUonsky, Kobert
Johnson, Fritz Eemmig, N. Wilson (2), Will
iam Freeman (2), J. Spencer (2), A. Davis (2),
M. Btlleck, Kate Lally (2), A. f rankskio (2),
1 Williams, W T. Richardson, William En
right (2), J. Sunsay, William Buck, William
Byan, Frank Schmidt, E. Tucker, J. W. Eob
inson (2).
J Briefs Prom the Courts.
lit .the suit of Thomas Boyd against the
Glensbaw Presbyterian Church to Tecover
architect's fees, a verdict was given yester
day lor tne aeienaanc
-Exxcunocra aggregating over $1,800 wero
ssued'yesterday against John M. Clark by
J. A. Hertenbach for $569 10, and $103, Mary
A. McDermott for $630 IS and Michael 31c
Cann for $523.
IX Common Pleas No. 1 yesterday James
M. Caldwell was appointed commissioner in
the divorce"' case of Clara Aflcock vs James
Allcock, and Joseph Guignan in tho case of
Katie Mason vs W. M. Mason.
Jobjt S. Kobb, Jr., was yesterday appointed
commissioner to take testimony in the case
of the contested election for Alderman in
the Sixteenth ward. Alderman McPike's
election is contested by T. J. Chalfant
Sarah C. Matchett yesterday filed a bill in
equity against tho Westmoreland Specialty
Company, in which she is a stockholder
alleging that,it is being mismanaged, and
asking for the appointment f a receiver.
SEBIOUS ALLEGATIONS DISCUSSED.
What Chief Blgelow Says Concerning
'-Charges' Made by air.Beai , I,
Business circles as well as Councilmantc
were talking yesterday about the charges of
Messrs. Henry Kca and John W. Haney
concerning alleged attempts made by Coun
cilman to force them into offering bribesfor
railroad switch privileges. The gentlemen
emphatically declare that heavy demands
were made by persons working in the inter
est of the City Fathers. The gossip hinged,
on the prospects for an investigation, and
all concurred in the opinion that the charges
were too grave to be passed by without offi
cial recojlition.
When Mr. Bigelow was asked about the
matter yesterday he said: "I don't know any
thing about the matter, but anyone who
would attempt to take any wealth from Mr.
Bea would have his labor in vain. He
makes a practice of holding fast to pretty
much all that he gets."
FINED FOB TEESPASSmG.
The Besult of Drilling on a Piece of Itobln-
son Township Property.
Thomas J. Hall, a Bobinson township
farmer, caused the arrest of a lot of rig
builders and teamsters June 4 for trespass
ing and building an oil rig under orders of
Gillespie Bros., on seven acres ot oil land
belonging to the John Hajl heirs, on which
they had no lease. 'Squire Edmundson
held the hearing, and fined each of the tres
passers $5 and costs.
This seven acres is located near the J. W.
Bell well, and adjoins the Hall, Bell and
Boss property, and on account of its being
jn a weu-Kiiuwii ou pruuuuiu; ueuuuu,
a central attraction at present.
has
BAD ECZEMA ON LIMB
Prom Knee to Foot a Mass of ISunnlng
Sores. Cured by Catlcnra Reme
dies. Total Cost S1.7S.
I have been afflicted with a sore limb, which the
doctors callid eczcras. My limb from the knee t6
the foot w as one mass of running sores. The doc
tors bandaged it every day for a week, and every
time the bandage was removed a large scab would
come oflV and the blood poor down. 1 got one bot
tle Of CI.TICCBA RESOIAEIiT. OUC box COTICCBA,
and one cake CLT1CLKA bOAr, and they cured inc.
I told lady who fas similarly afflicted to nse It,
and it cured her also. I gratefully acknowledge
that it was Ccticura that cured mi .
MBS. KATEBKAKD. Orange Valley, N. J.
Inherited Scrofula
My nose was of a most pronounced crimson line,
the result of inherited scrofula. I suffered untena
ble mortification dally, and tried enough remedies
to stocka'drug store without deriving the slightest
benefit. I tried the Ccticcra Remedies, and the
mast flattering results followed their use. I am all
light novf, and 1 cannot find encomiums enough to
bestow upon what I know to be the greatest and
grandestjrifts given by science to man. Please ac
cept the most sincere and grateful thinks of one
who has suffered.
C. STEVENS Q'SIAHONEY.
8 E. 67th St., lew York. N, T.
Cuticura Resolvent
The newUloo and Skin Turincr and purest and
bctof Hflmor Kcmcdies, Internally (to cleanse the
blood of all impurities and poisonous elements, and
thus remove thct cause), and CtrncUM, the great
SUmCiire, and Ccticlka Soap, an exquisite Skin
Beautlllir. cxleniallj t clear the skin and scalp
anil restore Hie into, spwlil). penpincntly. anil
economieallvuurrfcverr'ilsen'e ami liumorotthe
skin, svalp. and blood, with loss of hair, whether
Itching., turning, seal, pluip y. kcrurulotu or
hereditary, when all other remedies fall.
Sold everywhere. Trice. CtrnccitA, Wc; Soap,
So; HESotviKT. ft. Prepared by tho Totteb
Drug akd Chemical Cohmjkatiox. Boston.
4WSeuit for "How to Cure Skin Diseases," M
pages, U illustrations, and 100 testimonials.
Pi
PLES, blackheads, red, rough, chapped, and
oily, skin cured by Cdticcba soap;
PAINS AND WEAKNESS
Of ftmtfes lnUntly relieved fty that
mt eiMrftnt. and lnfalllblo Antidote tn
Patnr Inflammation, and "Weakness the
s"TTirrn k ATffTI-lAIN' PT.ATTE. T1i
. - VV4ilUJA - . nwwua U
nrst Miff only instantaneous painiuuwg piaster.
CHOICE
COMB tfyf
warit.fte nucleus. foYva;fqrtuiie.
:C'OME ttt"Z
want to spend the most profitable day
of your life.
KENSINGTON'"
WILL MAKE.MONEY FOR YOU.
WET. Y ?
ft " fl 1 1 1 0 J" It has all tjhe elements that have made Pitts-
nrliflll IT bur&: Ra'lroaiIs River Coal, Gas and Four
LJ LUnUU L Large Factories, which will justify the employ
ing at Kensington of 1,000. WORKMEN, who
. will soon be demanding -
Houses, Shops and Stores
Sufficient to properly provide fbr 4,110 PEOPLE, -sorely guaran
tees a
Quick Return for Money Invested Now
i:N" LOTS -A.T
KENSINGTON.
BE SURE TO
GREAT OPENING
. Special Train Leaves Union Station, WEDNES-
DAY MORNING, June 10, at 9:30, and
stops "at all intermediate stations. .
COME AND SEE!
COME AND. BUY I
It Costs Ton Hi to Get Tte! :
NOTIGKETS BEPIRED OU 9:30 BMflf !
, Apply at office in person or by mail and we will furnish
you round-trip tickets, good on all regular trains, FREE.
KENSINGTON
IS A NEW CITY,
Which will have a population of 10,000
in Two Years.
The following factories are under contract to be built and
in operation in 90 days from June 1, 1891:
The Pittsburg Reduction Company,
The Excelsior Flint Glass Works,
The Rolled Steel Wheel Company,
The Kensington Chilled Steel Company.
1,000 Eniyes !
Kensington Is Not Dependent Upon Any
One Industry.
We Will Make Iron, Steel, GIass,-AIuminum;ancl .
Everything Else.
fCome and Buy if You
FREE DINNER! "
T7RT7F TRAWQPnRTATiniM I ;" .
A X a AAmI JL 1 11 AA 1 A M. M. A. A A. A A A V
TRAIN SCHEDULE Special, 9:30 a. ir. No tickets required. "
REGULAR TRAINS 10:10 A. m., 12:05 p M- J:3 p M- 3:55 p
m. For Free Tickets apply in person or by mail to
i
The Burrell Improvement Co.,.;
' 96 FOURTH AVE., PITTSBURG, PA. : :
Free Transportation. Dinner Served Free. Ample shelter in case of '
rain. "
Books will be open at General Office for five days preceding June id,
1891 (date of opening sale), for the purpose of 'giving intending investors
an opportunity to secure a choice oi lots on day of sale. A payment of 25
on each, lot (which will be credited as part of 'Hand money)r will secure ,
registration of your name, and will entitle you 'to choice of lots according to '
number of receipt given or mailed you. Names and number will be called'
at Kensingtdn in numerical order on day of sale and lots then chosen'will f ,
be marked off as sold. ie7-i3 .,
3
PKOPEUTTES.
COME
to Kensington on
June 10 if you
want to make a start in life.
e
COME TO THE
SALE OP LOTS!
Want .to Make Money.
410 PoplatiLr
-4
1
aa
noau

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