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HAY KEEP 111 LI
Hoosiers Making Efforts to
Retain Their Franchise.
A GOOD OFFER MADE FOE IT.
President Kimick Thinks a
People Are Bluffing
TEI-STATB LEAGUE PROSPECTS.
Guy Hecker and Cook Sold to the Balti
GENERAL SPORTING NEWS OF THE DAI
The great topic of conversation among
local baseball patrons yesterday -was, of
course, the reported collapse of the Indian
apolis club. Opinions were considerably
divided as to what the object of the stock
holders of the club is. The two leading opin
ions are to the effect that the club has be
come an absolute financial wreck, and that
it is a move to freeze out a numberof unde
fiired small stockholders and get clear of a
certain amount of indebtedness. During a
conversation on the matter, President Nitnick
"Indianapolis will not quit There will be a
club in that city again this ear, and, while
baseball matters may look a little gloomy there
now, it will all come out right in plenty of time
for the Hoosier team to tako the field whon the
League championship season opens. In other
words," continued President Nitniek, "I thihk
the capitalists of the Indianapolis club have
become tired of putting np their money for the
benefit of the army of stockholders, a majority
of whom own but one share each and will do
nothing to help the club along. Just as soon
as the Brush crowd obtain the stock you mar
ljok f or encouraging baseball news from In
dianapolis. Mr. Brush is a good, live business
man, and he takes a great interest in the club.
He also realizes that a League club is a capital
advertisement for any city, and he won't aban
don the club if it is possible to carry it along.
The Pittsburg club was in precisely the same
condition when we first took it. Four of us
eaid we would pay off all the indebtedness and
put a good team in the field if the stockholders
would turn their stock over to ns, which they
MAKAGEB PHILUrS OFXXXOX.
Manager Phillips holds a similar opinion,
and thinks all will come right Al Pratt said:
"There may be something serious in the
action of the Indianapolis club; that is,
the stockholders may have been forced to
break up their organization. If this is a fact I
don't think that the result will be as serious to
the National League as many people imagine.
The League will be able to get another club, I
think, and even if that cannot be done it is
possible to get along with seven clubs. The
American Association once continued with
onlt five clubs. But if that would not be satis
factory the League will get along all right with
Bix clubs for a season."
There was still another opinion prevailing,
and this was to the effect that the collapse of
Indianapolis has been expected by the League
magnates, and. therefore, jirovision has been
made for the breakdown. This provision, it is
claimed, is that Cincinnati will bo ready to
jump in and fill the vacancy when called upon.
Bo far Cincinnati has signed none of its old
plajers, and this fact apparently "gives rise to
the opinion just quoted above. There is, how
ever, nothing tangible to support it.
THE HOOSIEKS MAY KEEP IT.
After considering the matter in all its bear
ings, together with the opinions of the "au
thorities," it does seem likely that the Indian
apolis franchise will remain in that city. As
President Nimick states, President Brush is'
an ardent baseball patron, and it will not be a
difficult matter to organize another association
to purchase the franchise. Of course it is true
that the franchise has been tendered to Presi
dent V'oung, but it is easv to understand how
arrangements may have been made to have the
franchise returned under certain conditions to
any new company that may be formed. It is
also understood that even this arrangement
cannot be carried out except by a meeting of
the League directors.
It is true that Indianapolis has not been
doing much bustling so far this winter, and
this fact prompts the notion that the collapse
had been made in good faith: but on the other
hand it may be stated that there would be no
desire to "hustle" for new and good players
until the financial difficulties w pre tided over.
It is a fact well understood that Indianapolis
Is not a profitable baseball town, and whether
or not the club will be reorganized for next
season it seems safe to say that it will not be in
the League next vear. It is not a League city.
Eastern authorities express the opinion that
it is doomed now, and that the collapse means
the disbandment of the club. It will, however,
take time to prove whether or not this opinion
is true. At any rate, no matter how we look at
the case, it is a very unpleasant occurrence for
the League. It may be that it will hasten a
consolidation of all the big and profitable cities
In one great organization.
Will Go to Baltimore.
LotJlsviLLE, Ky., January 2i President
Davidson announced to-night that he has ex
changed Heckcr and Cook, one of Louisville's
batteries, for Tucker, the first baseman of the
Baltimore, and a banns. He declined to say
what amount the bonus was, but said Tucker
would play first base for the Loulsvilles, but
had not decided what battery would replace
the old one. He thought, however, he already
had enough material to make the requisite bat
tery. Heckerand Cook, it is understood, will
be placed as a battery by the Baltlmores.
Pedestrians in Towii.
Engledrum and Nolan, the pedestrians, ar
rived in the city yesterday. The former states
that the contemplated race at Parkersburg, W.
Va will not take place. He thinks of return
ing to Chicago. He says that Cox is still sick
from the effects of the Pittsbnrg race. Nolan,
who won the Warren race last week, states
that the contest was well patronized. He re
marked that it was not as severe as the Pitts
burg race, which he considers one of the hard
est ever run.
The Baldwin Shooter.
The Baldwin Gun Club held their first an
nual shoot Saturday on their grounds, and the
score was very creditable. The score was: At
25 blue rocks, Fred P. Slicker, 22: George
Keilly, 20; William F. Hopper, 18: James
Keillv. 18: John Oesterroier, 14; J. Bittner, 16:
Dan Keilly, 19, and M. Eeilly, 11. The club will
hold another shoot next Saturday, at which
the winner will carry the medal until the next
meeting. A good time is looked for.
Norvel Defeated Bnbenr.
A match race for 40 a side between George
Bubear and George Norvel, the young Tyne
eider, took place on the Tyne, England, two
weeks ago. The distance was a half mile, and
the race was arranged only a few hours before
; it took place. It was the result of "bluif" on
the part of Bubear. The betting was lively at
2 to 1 on Norvel, who won easily. He led from
start to finish. The winner is superior to
Almost all arrangements have been com
pleted for the dog show next week, except, of
course, the work necessary to fix the interior
of the rink. Prof. Parker, with his large
troupe of performing dogs, will he here, and
undoubtedly they will be one ot the great fea
tures of the show. There are more than 300
entries, being 100 more than were expected a
few day sago.
Too Little Interest In It.
' Nothing definite was done yesterday rgard
i (tag the proposed athletic benefit for the suf
Ifierersof the Wood street accident. James
KTJunkerly was the only person who put in an
appearance to make arrangements. It now
E'seems that the project has fallen through.
P" The County Leagnc.
It The prospects of the Allegheny County Base
Pjbali League are looking extremely bright. The
(annual meeting will be held on February 15,
.Jwhen it is expected eight clubs will be selected
(without trouble. The meeting will be held in
i Made Barnlr President.
I Baitimobe. January 22. Tho stockholders
i or the Baltimore Baseball Club held their an
Knual meeting to-day. and elected Win. Barnie
President and Mana er; J. W. Waltz, Vice
KPresident, and Wo. H. Hiss, Secretary and
It Looki Like n Go The Probnblo Eight
ISriCCtAL TKX.EGK1U to tux disfatch.i
Canton, O., January 21 It is now almost a
certainty that there will be a Trl-State League
next season, it being expected that the ques
tion will be decided affirmatively at the League
meeting here next week. Of the original 10
clubs of last season only three Wheeling,
Mansfield and Canton will be in this season.
Of the remaining seren Columbus goes into
the American and Toledo into the Internation
al Association; Jackson and Kalamazoo, if they
have clubs, will join fortunes with some minor
league in and about Michigan; ZanesviUe,after
two disastrous seasons financially, has decided
to quit; Sandusky is played out and Lima
scared out because it cost her a small fortune
to win the pennant last year. Eight clubs are
figured on for this year, the new towns being
Dayton, Springfield, Fort Wayne, Ind.. Steu
benville and East Liverpool jointly, with the
eighth place in dispute between Newark, 0.,
and Erie, Pa.
The error last season lay in the payment of
larger salaries than were guaranteed by the re
ceipts, forcing some of the more poorly patron
ized teams to the wall, and making them all
quit loser. This is being already rectified this
year by Wheeling. Mansfield and Canton, who
are signing men at only such salaries that they
can at the lowest play even on. Canton games
were the best attended, and as a result she
came out best financially, being only $000 in the
hole. Toledo is reported to have lost S3.000, and
the other towns' losses are sandwiched between
these amounts. President Talor, of the Mans
field club, -Bill probably be elected President of
the new league, and Canton officials think he
can pull the league through the season without
the loss of a single club.
So far Canton has sigded the following play
ers: Borchers, pitcher; Doyle, catcher; Miller,
short stop; Nightengale, second base; Brisker,
third base: Hutchinson, left field: Gentleman,
center field; Ryn, right field. A first baseman,
another battery and probably a third pitcher
will complete the team.
LOOKING MORE HOPEFUL.
Indianapolis People Desire to
rSPECIAL TELEPBAM TO THE DISPATCH.!
Indiakapoms, January 21 Although In
dianapolis is not in the National Baseball
League to-day, it is not improbable that she
will be again before the close of tho week. The
surrender of the franchise is regarded as a
mistake, and there are several men ready with
the requisite capital to take the club upon the
same terms that it was given to the stock com
pany which ha9 just failed, and if they do not
secure the franchise a new association will be
formed. It is believed that it will be a good
investment It is estimated that the expenses
will be from $13,000 to 518,000 less than last year,
and as the deficiency for tho season was about
S1G.000, it is calculated that the profits next
j ear ought to amount to at least 20,000.
The receipts in 1SSS were 857,000, and that,
too, in the face of al the political excitement
here which diverted attention from baseball,
and caused a much smaller attendance than
usual at the games that were played after mid
summer. Dickson andTalbott, proprietors of
the three theaters in Indianapolis, have opened
negotiations lor the purchase of the club, hav
ing telegraphed to President Young as follows:
"Is the lranchise of the Indianapolis club for
sale, and what will buy it? Wo will purchase
it if we can get it at a reasonable figure, and
will agree to run the club here."
They propose to purchase the club solely as a
business venture, and if they sccuie it they
think they will get better worK out of the men
than has been done heretofore.
Rowe is Present nt the Meeting of the In
Buffalo, January 22. A meeting of the
International Baseball Association was held
here to day. The principal object of the meet
ing was the admission of a club to fill the
vacancy caused by the retirement of Hamilton.
Newark, Jersey City and Hamilton itself are
applicants, the latter having raised the neces
sary money to come in again. After an all-day
session, the association this evening decided to
admit Hamilton to membership. This was ac
complished through the concessions of Buffalo,
Toledo and Detroit, and to avoid the necessity
of keeping the delegates in session all night.
The salary limit was another interesting
topic it being understood that Buffalo, De
troit and Toronto would favor an increase,
while most of the others would do their utmost
to have it remain at 12.500. After a long de
bate the limit n as raised to 13,500. Proposi
tions ere made from SIS. 000 down, but Syra
cuse and Rochester threatened to quit if anv
high figure was adopted, and it was only with
the greatest difficulty that Syracuse was per
suaded to agree to any change.
The season will open on April 27 and close
September 30. The Schedule Committee will
meet in March in Rochester instead of Buffalo.
It was decided to sustain the Rochester club in
reserving Sutton, the third baseman, who has
gone to Milwaukee, and the case will now go
before the National Arbitration Committee.
Rowe was at the meeting as a delegate from
OPINION'S AT WASHINGTON.
Authorities at the Capital Seem a Little
rSFKCIAI. TELEGKAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Washington, January 22. The collapse of
the Indianapolis club occasioned much sur
prise at League headquarters to-day. A num
ber of complications are apt to arise, and there
fore it will be necessary for the League mag
nates to take counsel together as to the selec
tion of another club to fill tho vacancy and the
disposition of the Indianapolis players under
the League rules. The players of a disbanded
club remain under the control of the League
until they are disposed of to other clubs.
The status of Denny and Glasscock remain
unchanged so far as the League is concerned,
and they can only be transferred to some other
club with the approval of the League. There
wilt, of course, be a lively scramble for nearly
all of the members of the Hoosier team, es
pecially Denny, Glasscock, Hines, Boyle,
Myers and Bassett It is possible that the
League will defer all action regarding the dis
posal of these players until it can be deter
mined what club is to succeed Indianapolis.
Speculation has already commenced on that
subject, and the indications point directly to
Cincinnati. It can be said with safety that the
Detroit club will not re-enter the League, ;and
as the eighth member of the League must come
from the West, Cincinnati has the call in the
CARDIFF WINS THE FIGHT.
and Fell Warmly Contest 15 Rounds
With Gloves at Minneapolis.
Minneapolis. January 22. The fight be
tween Patsy Cardiff, of this city, and Jim Fell,
the champion heavy-weight of Michigan, took
place this evening in the presence of an audi
ence of at least 2,000. By the articles of agree
ment the contest was to be 15 rounds. Marquis
of Queensbury rules, for 250 a side and 75 and
25percentof the gate receipts. Small gloves
were used. Fell entered the ring weighing 160
Jounds. Cardiff weighed 180 pounds, and Prof,
ohn Donaldson and Pat McCartlin were be
hind him. Both men were in excellent condi
tion when they entered the ring.
Fell pushed the fighting from the beginning,
though in the first two rounds neither man had
any particular advantage. Cardiff, however,
claimed first bl od. At the end of the fifteenth
round the referee decided the fight in favor of
It looks as if the Hoosiers will still be
Reading has joined the Middle States Base
Elmek Smith, of this city, is to be for
warded a Cincinnati contract this week.
President Young demanded to know In
dianapolis' intentions before the League sched
ule meeting was held.
The Eastern papers are still repeating that
Pittsburg has maae Billy Holbert an offer.
There really is no truth in this.
Theke was a noisv meeting of the Inter
national League at Buffalo yesterday. The
Buffalo club fought against the admission of
Manager Phillips says that if such a
thing as Indianapolis dropping out of the
the League were to happen St. Pan! or Minne
apolis could easily be secured at once.
Guerrero, the pedestrian, passed through
the city yesterday en route to 'Frisco to take
part in the race there. He wants to run
Priddy, Moore or McClelland any distance they
President Von der Ahe has contracted
with the Missouri Amateur Athletic Club for
the latter club's ball team to open the season
with the Browns, Saturday and Sunday, March
23 and 24.
President Soden, of the Boston clnb. has
arranged tne ioimwing games witn the Balti
mores: April 12, 13 and 15. Several other
games will be played on the trip, but dates
have not yet been arranged.
Charles E. Richardson, easily defeated
Mr. Chambers in the clay pigeon shooting
match at Herron bill yesterday. Richardson
broke 80 birds ont of 100, beating Chambers bv
S3 birds. Chambers was conceded 10 birds
AN ABJECT APOLOGY
Satisfies Sir Charles Russell and
Parnell Faces Another Liar.
BOULANGER SETS A LIVELY PACE
Por His Opponent, out the Editors Against
Dim Are Slinging Mud.
WISSIIANN'S AFRICAN BOUTE OUTLINED
Eojal Personages Said to be Implicated in the Morier
1BT CABLE TO THE DISPATCH.
London, January 22. The Tory knight,
who owns the offending Sheffield news
paper, sent an abject apology to Sir Charles
Russell, who, in consequence, to the great
reliet'of the commissioners, did not press for
punishment, and after a little speech from
President Hannen, in the conrse of which
he hinted the belief that journalists are not
possessed of ordinary human feelings, the
court settled down to business.
Patrick Farragher, formerly a clerk in
the Land League Offices at Dublin, swore
that Egan and other League officials were
in frequent communication with the mem
bers of the Invincible conspiracy, and that
money occasionally passed. The witness
told of the spiriting away of the League
books atthe time the organization was sup
pressed, and of other matters which have
been common gossip in Dublin for years
past. The Timet' counsel made the most
of their witness, whom they evidently re
garded as of the greatest value, but his evi
dence, when analyzed and sifted, did not
amount to much, and in cross-examination
it became almost purely negative. Farra
gher's personal character, like most of the
Times' witnesses, would not bear the test
Farragher deposed that Archbishop
Walsh, in Mr, Davitt's presence, had ad
vised him not to pay his rent,' and that he
(Farragher) was evicted. He was alter
ward employed in the offices of the Dublin
branch of the League. "Witness also testi
fied that he had carried letters, some of
which contained checks, from Mr. Patrick
Egan to Mullett, the Invincible. Farra
gher further testified that Mr. Arthur
O'Connor, member'of Parliament for East
Donegal, held an important post in the
League. Messrs. Davitt, Sexton and Har
rington were members of the executive.
"Witness lodged with Weldon, who had been
tried for the murder of young Castlereagh.
Weldon afterward went to Manchester, hav
ing a check for his expenses which was
drawn on the Hibernian bank. Nally used
to visit the Leagne rooms.
Sir Charles Russell protested against the
introduction of this evidence. He stated
that Nally was nndergoing a sentence, and
t that he objected to an inquirv being made
into the circumstances of Naily's crime in
order to damage members of the House of
Commons, who, it was alleged, associated
with him. The members of the court con
ferred and decided that the evidence con
cerning Nally was admissible. Farragher
continued his testimonv. He said he had
seen Mr. Parnell and Sexton attend meet
ings of the League as members of the execu
tive. BOULANGEE HUSTLING.
He Is Making It Lively for Everybody The
Opposition Mincing Mhd.
Pabis, January 22. Boulangerists are
showing great energy all along the line.
Boulanger will not have himself to blame if
he does not head the poll next Sunday.
During this week he will keep his house
open to all comers, the reception lasting
from 7 A. M. to 7 P. M.' Yesterday and the
day before the General was called upon by
a constant stream of uniformed officers of
the Territorial army, who had come to Paris
to attend the military ball. The scene re
sembled an army demonstration in favor of
Royalists are still divided on the question
of abstaining from voting. General Mon
tandon, Royalist, who was lately returned
for Somme on the Boulangist ticket, was
welcomed in the Cha'mber of Deputies to
day by Admiral D'Hornoy in an address in
which Boulanger was not alluded to. On
the other hand Imperialists excel in activi
ty for the General. M. Barail denounces
abstention as effacement of the party, and
invokes the aid of every Conservative'lmpe-
The language of the press waxes warm.
The National asserts that the dead father of
Bonlanger was a usurer; the executed mur
derer, Campi, was the General's brother,
and that the man . murdered, who was
named Ducrot, was a' business partner of
Boulanger here. The squabbles of the Gen
eral's domestic life, his debts and intrigues
are also detailed. The Boulangerists re
spond by harping upon the charge that the
Government is employing the secret service
fund in the interest of M. Jacques. Mean
while the inactivity of M. Jacques annoys
his supporters, who are seeking even now
The betting onj the Bourse varies daily.
To-day the calculators gave Boulanger 215,
000 votes against' 170,000, and odds were
laid against the Republican candidate.
The influence of the members of the Muni
cipal Council, who are almost unanimously
against Boulanger, is the leading factor in
making his success doubtful.
WISSMASK'S AFRICAN ADTENTUEE.
His Flans Ontlined-Ho Will be Dined and
Wined Before Xcavin? Berlin.
Berlin, January 22. The Emin Belief
Committee meet to-morrow to finally decide
upon a plan for the expedition. The route
through the Vitu territory proposed by
Captain "Wissmann is regarded as the best,
as the expedition, by proceeding- along the
left bank of the Tana, which forms the
northern boundary of the British sphere of
influence, avoids encroaching upon British
territory. A section of the committee, hold
ing that the expedition has English sym
pathy if not English helD to support it,
favors starting from Hombosa, whence it
was intended to dispatch British relief for
Wadelai. Probably the committee will
decide to leave the ultimate selection of the
route to the leaders after reaching Zanzibar.
Captain Wissmann will start next Mon
day with 20 officers. He will organize a
local force at Zanzibar, the first duty of
which will be to occupy the main outlets to
the coast, forming aland blockade along the
Littoral. The Colonial Society will give
the adventurers a farewell commers on Fri
day. The sculptor, , Otto Buchting, has
promised a grand bust of Captain 'Wiss
mann. The latter before departing will
present his comrades to Prince Bismarck
and the Emperor.
Bad News From Bright.
London, January 22. The latest re
ports about Mr. John Bright are not en
couraging. He is having bad .nights and
does not improve. His familvdesire that as
few communications as possible be sent to
him, as he is totally unable to attend per
sonally to his correspondence.
Ball Refused for Sheefay.
IiONDON, January 22. Mr. David
Sheehy, M. P., whowas arrested at Glas
gow on an Irish warrant for violation of the
crimes act, was lodged in Limerick jail to
day. Bail was refused.
The MahdiVArmr Moving.
Suakim, January, 22. A messenger who
has arrived here from Khartoum says that
35,000 of the Mabdi's1' followers left there in
last for 'a
THE PITTSBURG- DISPATCH, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY
A DAEK ALLUSION
To Certain Documents That Implicate
Royalty In the Morier Scandal.
Beelin, January 22. The dark allusion
of the Cologne Gazette to certain documents
in the GefFcken case, which the paper say
were not published because political and
dynastic interests might suffer, refers to let
ters written by Morier while at Darmstadt,
in which Princess Alice and several English
royalties are involved. According to state
ments current in the official circle, if Prince
Bismarck is forced by political exigencies to
publish these letters, they will prove that
Frederick and his wife were indiscreet and
divulged the plans of Prussia, and that even
before the opening of the campaign of 1870
Darmstadt was the focus of intrigues against
the unification of Germany. The docu
ments that are withheld may afford ample
justification of Bismarck's accusations
against Frederick in his report to the pres
ent Emperor, but the strength of the public
feeling against further scandal has become
so extreme that the semi-official press has
received hints to cease discussing the sub
ject. The Worth German Gazette reprints the
statement published in the Cologne Gazette
that Count Solms-Sennerwaldes, German
Minister to Madrid, confirms the report of
Major Von Deines on the Morier affair, and
the comments of the Russian press on the
incident. It is now stated that Sir Robert
Morier is only once mentioned in the
GefFcken documents. This mention occurs
m a letter from Baron von Roggenbach to
Prof. Geffcken, which contains the words:
"Morier will arrive here to-morrow."
The republication of the foregoing is the
notice taken of the Morier incident by an
official paper. I is coupled with a state
ment calculated to modify the Cologne
Gazette's allegations regarding Prof.
Geffcken. The North German Gazette says
that Prof. GefFcken's examination before the
Hamburg Amtsgerisht showed that he is
simply suffering from nervous excitement,
which is easily remediable with rest and
hygiene, and that his mental powers are un
impaired. ST0ECKER IN HIS ELEMENT.
Ho Delivers a Violent Address Before the
Berlin, January 22. The annual fete
of the Berlin Students' Anti-Semitic Asso
ciation was honored with the presence of
Count Von Moltke, Prof. Bergman and a
number of members of the court circle. Dr.
Stoecker, in a violent discourse, declared
that the time had come to break the chains
of slavery which the Jews imposed upon
Christians, and which were some times
heavier than the chains of slaves in Africa.
Court Preacher Rogge delivered a similar
address. The Freisinnige Zeitung laments
the presence of Aristocs as a saddening in
dication of a Judenhetze tendency in the
Bnd News About Stanley.
Suakim, January 22. The Government
messenger who brought the news about
Slaton Bey declares positively that Emin's
and Stanley's baggage and standards were
at Onidurman, and that he heard that both
Emin and Stanley were prisoners up the
This is Rank Butchery.
London, January 22. Advices from
"West Africa say that 11 native policemen,
headed by a British officer in a conflict with
a party of warboys at Sulymab, killed 131
of the enemy with a maxim gun and that
the rest of the party fled in dismay.
Brief Gossip From Abroad.
Princess Bismarck is ill with a bronchial
Sir R. D. Morier has ordered a Berlin book
seller to collect all papers containing articles
Seven persons were killed yesterday by a
fall in a tunnel of the Rhondda Railway at
TriE Austrian semi-official press fully ap
proves the projected restriction of Immigration
into the United States.
King Otto of Bavaria is much better. He is
now allowed to drive out alone, a doctor follow
ing in another carriage.
The leaders of the Freisinnigo party have
decided to raise a discussion in the Reichstag
regarding the Geffcken affair.
The Kruez Zeitung continues to maintain
the danger of substituting an appeal to the
people for authority in the government of a
Prince Bismarck's famous boarhound,
Reichshund, has died from the effects of in
juries received at the recent fire near the
The Beyreuth Festival will begin on July 21
and continue until August 18. The programme
Includes "Tristan and Isolade," "Der Meister
singer" and "Parsiflal."
The London Telegraph's Berlin correspon
dent hears that the projected marriage of
Princess Victoria, of Prussia, to Prince Alex
ander, of Battenberg, has been definitely aban
doned. The Berlin correspondent of the London
Standard says he is authorized to deny that
England has sent any note to Berlin to the ef
fect that she feels bonnd to maintain the
authority of the Sultan of Zanzibar and to op
pose any action tending to undermine such
Cadets in the Kin?.
New York, January 22. The World says
that at West Point on Thursday evening last
Cadets Langhorne and Barroll fought five
rounds with bare knuckles, according to Lon
don prize ring rules, the honors being about
evenly divided, both being pretty well disfig
ured. The affair grew out of a dispute con
cerning the assignment of the colored cadet,
Young, to a seat at the mess table presided
over by Barroll.
A Crematory Cremated.
St. Louis, January 22. The St. Louis
crematory was destroyed by fire to-night.
The crematory was built about a year ago.
Thirty bodies have been cremated Binee its
coompletion. There was a cremation to
day, and it is presumed the fire is charge
able to this fact
A Dnngerous Cut on the Ilend.
Patrick Hanley, employed in the Iron
City Manufactnring Works, at the corner of
Twenty-second and Railroad street, received
a dangerous cut on the head yesterday after
noon by the falling of the tongs on him. Dr.
Heiber attended him.
The Special Sale Ladies' and Children's
All-wool Vests and Drawers, 51.2s" from
JOS. HOBNE & CO.'S
Penn Avenue Stores.
When we have something which we think
will interest the clothing buyers of Pitts
burg we like to tell them of it. We don't
come out with a splurge six times a week
and tell of the marvelous bargains we sell,
but occasionally (through the medium of
the press) we give the publio valuable in
formation and quote bargains, and when we
do depend upon it that it's bona fide and
true in every particular. We have a larger
stock on hand for this time of tbe year than
we ever had before and we want to reduce
it We've got the goods. You have got the
money. We've, got to make it an object for
you to buy, and a big one at that. See?
For three days only we offer all our fine
suits and overcoats, now selling at $28, $25,
$20, bnnched in one lot, at the unheard of
low price of $15. Fifteen dollars buys as
good a suit as anybody wants to wear, and
$15 just now gives you your choice of any
overcoat we sold for $28, $25, $20. This
offer for three days only at the P. C. C. C,
corner Grant and Diamond streets, opposite
the new Court House.
ComeTo-Dar for the S3 Long Garments
In our cloak room, not jackets, but new
markets, ulsters and ragians.
Jos. Hobne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue , Stores.
A FAMILY OF CRANES.
One of the Boys Shuts Himself Up in
His Room for Fourteen Years,
LIVING IN HIS SHIRTSLEEVES.
Piece of Spite Because His Father
Wouldn't Bay Him a New Coat.
HE TELES THE SAME TRICK AGAIN.
Some Other Very Qneer Freaks of a Funny Old
Family in Urbaaa, Ohio.
SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TIIE DISPATCH. 1
TJebana, O., January 22. In a fine two
story brick in this city resides the most pe
culiar family in the State. Their name is
Glenn. There are two sisters and one
brother left. Seventy-five years ago John
Glenn, of Scotch-Irish descent, moved from
Kentucky to sparsely settled Urbana. His
European ancestors had left him money.
This he invested in real estate, and to-day
the property of the Glenns is one of the
mos( valuable in Champaign coupty.
Old John died without a will, leaving
three sons and two daughters. The extensive
farms and city lots were owned in common.
The family coat-of-arms ornaments the front
door, the silver and fine china. The chil
dren had been most carefully educated, but
Seeuliarities were noticed early in life.
Tone ever married.
a boy's stbancje eevenoe.
Old John never went in debt. One day
he went to buy the three boys coats and
vests. Not having money enough he bought
none for John, Jr., telling him why. John
got mad and said: "You need never buy me
a coat: I will never wear one as long as you
live." He went to his room upstairs and
remained there without a coat until his
father died, 14 years after. His meals were
sent to him, and no one ever saw him out
of that room for the 14 years. "When his
father died he came downstairs, put on a
coat and went to the tuneral.
After the father's death the eccentric
children decided to have the entire house
frescoed in queer designs. Sending for a
noted frescoer, they gave him their ideas,
and for 10 months the man worked un
ceasingly. When he finished no such
house was to be iound in the State. Every
room, up and downstairs, contained on the
walls and ceilings animals, serpents and
A QUAINT CRANK.
The sitting room represents a forest; from
the holes in the trunks of trees owls' heads
protrude, squirrels hide behind branches,
and birds of all descriptions are represent
ed. Dogs which belonged to prominent
citizens when the work was done are repre
sented in some portions of the house. The
family dog, lite size, greets people at the
head of a broad staircase. Panels of fine
inlail wood are found about the place.
While John, the peculiar, and a brother
were disputing about these designs, the
brother said: "John, I wish you would go
upstairs and stay there." John did so, re
maining as before for four years, coming
down to attend the brother's funeral.
Relics ot 150 years ago are in the house.
Mary D., the youngest sister, has charge of
all finances. She is a fine business woman.
John, the recluse, is bleached as white as a
woman because of his long confinement. He
is 65 years old and has been ont of the city
but once in 20 years.
VERY SENSATIONAL SUICIDE.
Horrible Details of the Denth of a Chicago
Chicago, January 22. Frederick "W.
Bidwell, treasurer of the Manufacturers
Paper Company of New York, was found
dead in his room at the Grace Hotel to-day,
with his throat cut from ear to ear. A ra
zor was clutched in his hand. He retired
at a reasonable hour last night, with noth
ing unusual in his demeanor. This noon a
chambermaid making her rounds unsus
pectingly turned the door-knob, and find
ing it unlocked walked in. The
gas was still burning beside the mirror, but
a dash of blood stained the top of the dresser,
and blood trailed across the floor to the bed.
The pillows were soaked with blood. Death
seemingly was slow in coming, for theblood
stains showed that after being in the bed, he
had occupied a chair near the foot, from
which he pitched forward on his face, razor
There were two horrible cuts in his throat,
the second half severing the windpipe and
extending from ear to ear. On the writing
table were paper and envelopes, but noth
ing written. Three sheets of this paper had
been twisted and burned, and then thrown
into the cuspidor near by. The paper was
so charred that the twisted bunch fell away
in black particles when it was lifted. Mr.
Bidwell, in addition to being treasurer of
the company, was its Western agent, hav
ing headquarters in this city. Mr. Bid
well's wife is in New York. She has been
here at different times, but makes her home
there. The mother of the dead man lives in
K0W IT IS TAYLOR'S TDRN.
The Commonwealth Rests Its Case in tho
IEFECIAL TELEGKAM TO TIIE DISPATCH!
Watnesburg, January 22. Upon court
convening this morning Attorney B. S. An
derson made a legal argument on the ad
missability of certain evidence, principally
declarations on the part of the defendant.
The first witness sworn was Charles How
ard, of Masontown, who said: "I was in
Dr. Neffs drugstore, I think in November,
and heard Zack Taylor say that the shot
would not have killed McCuusland, for he
was bit on the head with a stone. Also
heard him say at another time they had not
the right parties arrested yet."
Taylor told William Lemmon he was on
Commou Hill all the forenoon of. the morn
ing McCausland was murdered. C. L.
Cowell, of Cumberland township, said that
on September 12 he was at Joseph Martin's,
and saw George Clark there with a revolver.
He had seen the revolver several times
before. The revolver was produced and
identified by the word "Alaska" and the
caliber. Here the Commonwealth rested.
TEUNK LINE PEES1DENTS.
TheTltcsoIvo toAct In Line WItbJnter-State
New York, January 22. The trunk line
Presidents to-day ndopted the following
resolutions at a meeting held at the trunk
Resolved First, that the trunk line Board of
Presidents recognise in the agreement of the
Western Presidents the principles already in
cluded In the main in the trunk line agree
ment, and that tbe former be referred to the
Commissioner to report to the Board of Presi
dents at a meeting to be called by the Chair
man what modifications, if any, are necessary
or seem advisable in the existing trunk line
agreement: tho Commissioner to have the
power to call together the Kxecntive Commit
tee from time to time for consultation.
Second That tbe report include a provision
embodying rules under which reports shall be
made to the Inter-State Commerce Commission
of willful violation of the law.
Third That the principle of arbitration be,
if necessary, more distinctly and clearly re
affirmed. Fourth That provision be made as far as
the same can lawfully be done to guard against
any road in this association being used bv con
necting lines In violation of the spirit of the
trunk line agreement.
Ho Wns Up tt Tree.
Exetkk, N. H., January 22. Peter Tilton,
aged SO, a farmer at Hampton Falls, disap
peared three years ago. A spiritualistic me
dium said his body was in a large hole in the
river, but it could not be found there. Yester
day, however, it was discovered at the top of a
tree, where Tilton chained himself before com
A BALK BY BROOKS.
Continued from First Page.
the Legislators at Harrishurg. He met
members of the Allegheny delegation, and
also sat quietly in a back seat during the
caucus and listened to the speeches. He
was much disappointed when it was all
over, and said it was one of the worst things
that ever happened. It looked to him as
though the liquor interest had been aban
doned by its friends. Mr. Eberhart thought
it rather hard that the proposition to de
stroy the property of the liquor men should
not be met by another to compensate them
for the destruction.
"The country," he said, "'has prospered
while liquor has been sold. If it hadn't it
would be different. We' have," he con
tinued, "paid 550,000 a year to the United
States Government to carry on our business
in Allegheny county.nd we have paid
about 5,000 yearly to.the county. I don't
think an institution that does that ought to
be wiped out without a thought of the in
jury done and the disarrangement of'busi
ness it will cause. But what can we do ?
If this thing goes through with no provision
for compensation, and the people carry it,
we see staring us in the face the decision of
the United States Supreme Court that we
have no redress in law."
Tho Democrats Decide to Tote Each
One for Hinmlf Several Significant
Speeches Made nt a Lively Cancns An
Expression of Opinion Considered Unad
vlsable. The Democrats held a lively caucus this
morning, from 10 to 11 o'clock. There were
some spirited speeches made, Mr. Bitter, of
Lycoming, set the ball rolling with a reso
lution binding the Democrats to abstain
from voting. There was a great deal of op
position. In fact, it was nearly unani
mous. Mr. Quigley, of Philadelphia, re
ceived much applause when he referred to
the days of the late war, telling how the
handful of Democrats in the House at that
time stood together and did not conceal
their opinions, in spite of the danger of ex
pressing them. If any one wanted the
Democrats to go into the House: now and
vote like cowards and enrs, he wanted it
understood he didn't stand in with him.
Mr. "Wherry, of Cnmberland,representing
the Democrats who had pledged themselves
to their constituents for reasons peculiar to
their localities to vote for submission, ex
plained his position and opposed action by
the caucus that would bind the members.
Many were pledged to vote against submis
sion and some were pledged to vote for it.
These gentlemen felt their duty to be to
their own people first and to the caucus
afterward, and he thought under the cir
cumstances a resolution binding the mem
bers would be very unwise.
A substitute for the original resolution
was here moved, and the members were left
unpledged, both on this point and on the
subject of a general special election. A
significant speech made during the caucus
was that of Mr. Roper, of Lehigh, who de
clared that the Democratic party must not
pnt itself forward as the special champion
of the liquor interest, which had never helped
the Democratic party. He declared that if the
party had had the aid of the liquor men
in the last campaign Chauncey Black, in
stead of General Beaver, would now be
seated in the Gubernatorial chair. He be
lieved the party ought to oppose the prohi
bition amendment solely on the ground that
it proposed to destroy a large amount of the
property of the Commonwealth without
reasonable or other compensation.
The caucus was closed with a hot shot
from Mr. Weber.of Lycoming, who had made
several warm speeches while others were
putting themselves on record. Mr. Weber
told his fellow Democrats that whether
against submission or whether they
voted for it they had permitted them
selves to be forced into that position by the
Republicans. He asserted, and he didn't
care who knew it, that the only indepen
dent policy for the Democrats was to
abstain from voting either way.
MUST BE VOTED ON.
The fipccinl Prohibition Election Will be
Held in Jnno as Agreed Upon.
Eight members of the Allegheny county
delegation to-day voted against submission
of the prohibitory Constitutional amend
ment to the people. They were Messrs.
Robinson, Shiras, Lemon, Richards, Laffer
ty, Chalfant and Weaver, Republicans, and
Mr. Bulger, the solitary Democrat of the
delegation. Messrs. Graham, Marshall, Mar
land, Jones, Nesbit, McCullough and Stew
art voted in favor of it. Mr. White was ab
sent in Philadelphia, and consequently did
not vote. Some unknown person answered
to his name on the negative side, but the
fraud or mistake was discovered after the
adjournment of the session, and the official
record corrected by the Clerk of the House.
Three Democrats voted for submission,
and Flickinger, of Erie, was the only Re
publican, aside from the Alleghenians, who
voted in defiance of the caucus rule. The
absentees were few, and would not have
affected the general result. The vote was 132
yeas and 55 nays. Srursox.
MEKELY A EIDEE.
Chris Magee 8aya the Philadelphlans Don't
Wont tho Street Railway Bill to
Pass He Has No Quar
rel With Quay.
rFKOJI A STAFF CORBESPOXBENT.l
Habbisbubo, January 22. C. L. Magee
and George von Bonnhorst arrived at the
Lochiel this afternoon. Mr. Yon Bonn
horst was questioned concerning the re
ported reconciliation of Mr. Magee and Mr.
Quay. "I don't know anything about it,"
was the reply.
"But isn't it true that Mr. Magee was in
vited to Washington for the purpose of be
"Not that I know of. I believe the invi
tation was from Mrs. Cameron to Mrs.
The same question was asked Mr. Magee
later, and he replied that it was not true.
"Havo you any differences to settle with
"I can't say that I have."
On subjects of State politics Mr. Magee
professed dense and diplomatic ignorance,
hut stated that the thousand-foot parallel
provision of the city passenger railway bill,
introduced by Mr. Lafterty, was inserted by
Philadelphians who don't want legislation
on the subject, and will probably kill the
Senators Rutan and Delamater returned
from Washington this evening, where they
had gone to confer with Senator Quay.
HARD TO PULL THE0UGH.
Tbe Grand Arrar Offlco Bill Meeting Con
frilOlI A STAFF COIlHESrONDEST.
Habbisbubg, January 22. Representa
tive Lemon to-day received resolntions of
G. A. R. posts indorsing the Grand Army
bill, and stating that, "We do not ask office
or position for any comrade not possessing
the necessary qualifications to 11 the same."
The resolutions are signed by W. H. Lam
bert Post 3, "W. J. Patterson Post 157, and
Hugh Morrison Post 88. The feeling
against the bill is strong, and it will prob
ably be killed. J. A. Reed, President of
the Americus Club, is here with an amend
ment extending the provisions of the bill
to all city and county office'. He says with
this amendment the soldiers want this bill
Representatives Billingsley, Lemon and
Clay are a sub-committee of the Appropria-
tion Committee who will visit the Soldiers'
Home, at Erie, to ascertain why it wants
1185,000 for the next two years.
ALLEGHENY CITY'S BILL
Presented In tbe Bouse, Along With Several
Other Local Ones.
rrnoa a staff correspondent.
Habbisbubg, January 22. The bills
presented by Representative Robinson to
day, and referred to the Municipal Corpora
tions Committee, were favorably considered
this evening, and will be so reported to
morrow. The one on the classification of
cities provides that cities of the second class
shall be those having a population in excess
of 75.000. The intent of the other is to
place Allegheny in this class. The bills
were brought here by the committee from
Mr. Marland's law and order bill will be
favorably reported by the Judiciary Gen
eral Committee, amended, however, to pro
vide that private detectives may be em
ployed by any district attorney or incorpo
The farmers and the oil men succeeded
to-day in obtaining a negative report on the
bill providing for the examining and li
censing of stationary engineers.
The Judiciary General Committee will
consider the "eraugers' meat bill," to-morrow
or next day. Representatives from the
Chicago dressed beef syndicate and from the
Butchers' Associations of Pittsburg and
Philadelphia are expected to-morrow, and
they will be given a hearing before the com
mittee, to argue for and against the bill.
Mr. Leonard Rhone, Worthy Master of the
State Grange, arrived.this evening and will
support the bill in committee.
Tne House to-day passed finally an act to
prevent exemption of property from levy
'and sale or attachment on judgment ob
tained for board for four weeks or less.
SOME MAY BECOME LAWS.
A Few of the more Important Bills Intro
SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TIIE DISPATCH.l
Habbisbubg, January 22. The follow
ing were among the bills introduced in the
By Marshall, of Allegheny Authorizing the
levying of an additional tax of 1 mill by tbe
County Commissioners, to be used as a fund
for indigent soldiers and sailors.
By Hindenach, of Bucks To purchase the
William Penn farm, in Bucks county, for $27,
000, on account of its historical connections.
By Laff erty To allow pool selling and bet
ting on horse races within agricultural and
horticultural grounds, 6y permission of the as
sociations controlling them, 5 per cent of tbe
receipts during the races to be paid to the
By Graham, of Allegheny Appropriating
$3,000 to the Allegheny Society for Alleviating
the Miseries ot .Public Prisons.
By Nesbit, of Allegheny Amending the act
of 1781. which provides that miners of gold,
silver and lead ore must pay to the State one
fifth of tbe product mined, the same to be de-
nverea at tne mouth of tho mine. (Lafferty's
bill proposes to abolish this tax, in view of
other taxe imposed on corporations.)
By Dravo. of Beaver Appropriating 8112,
732 40 to the Reform School at Morganza.
Among the bills brought in the Senate
were the following:
By Mr. Watres Providing for the further
extension for a period of 20 years of the char
ters of banking and provident institutions.
By Hines, of Luzerne Regulating the lia
bilities of mine owners in case of accident to
employes, and giving the workmen the
same right of compensation it the employes
are directly or indirectly responsible as if the
workmen had not been in their employ.
The prohibition amendment was received
from the House and referred to the Constitu
tional Reform Committee.
TKIMMlftG PEETTI FINE.
Money Being so Short, All Appropriations
Have to Suffer.
FHOM A STAFP COHKESFOSDErr.
Habbisbubg, January 22. A sub-committee
of the House Appropriations Com
mittee, which goes to Philadelphia Thurs
day, will examine thoroughly the House of
Refuge and the Eastern Penitentiary. The
latter asks an appropriation of $82,000 for
salaries, but as it has about $30,000 of un
expended appropriations, and $70,000 ac
cumulated profits on the work of convicts
during 50 years, it may not get it, money
being short this year.
In the reports of the sub committee, the-
appropriation lor tne completion of the
work at the "Western Penitentiary is cut
down from $120,000 to $70,000, which is
thought to be enough for present require
ments, as there yet remains to the credit of
the penitentiary an unexpended balance of
the old appropriation.
Messrs. Werrick, Morrow and Dickin
son, who were appointed a sub-committee
on the needs of the Harrisburg Insane Asy
lum, had their functions extended to all in
THE STATE FEINTING.
A Contract Awarded on a Bnsls That
rFEOM A STAFF COBKESrOXDEHT.
Habbisbubg, January 22. The bids for
the execution of State printing and binding
for the next four years were opened by
Secretary Stone to-day. E. K. Meyers, who
has been State Printer for the past four
years, obtained the contract. His bid was
73 per cent below the maximum price
fixed by the State, while that of
Clarence M. Busch was 72j per cent
below. The previous contract received by
Meyers required him to execute the public
printing at 62U per cent below the max
imum rate, while Busch received the con
tract for public binding at 71 per cent
This year the public printing and bind
ing goes to one party. It is estimated that
the State will save about $130,000, as com
pared with the amounts the contracts
awarded four years ago involved.
ANOTHER CALL FOR MONET.
Ono of tho Miners' Hospitals to be Probably
Recommended for Ttoffn.
FHOll A STAFF COBBESFOJTOEST.3
Habbisbubg, January 22. Colonel J.
M. Reed, of Dunbar; Colonel James P.
Coburn, of Aaronshurg; J.J. Spearman, of
Sharon; H. D. Tate, of Bedford; David
Cameron, of Tioga, and Mr. French, of
Pittsburg, the committee appointed some
months ago by the Governor to locate three
mining hospitals through the State, were
here to-day in consultation with the Gov
ernor in regard to the location of another
hospital in Tioga. An appropriation will
be asked for it,
A SIX TEARS LEASE
Asked for the Soldiers Orphans' Schools,
With Financial Trimmings.
rrROM A STAFF CORBZSFOXDINT.3
Habbisbubg, January 22. Ex-Senator
"Wright, of Mercer, who is largely inter
ested in soldiers orphans' schools, is in the
city, and to-night Senator McCreery, of
Erie, introduced a bill extending soldiers
orphans' schools until 1893. It provides for
a separate superintendent, with a salary of
$3,000 per year and a staff of assistants.
It is said if the bill passes, ex-Senator
Greer, of Mercer, will he the first superin
tendent under its provisions.
FLOODED WITH PETITIONS.
The W. C. T. 17. Getting In Its Work on the
FHOM A STAFF COIIBESFONDEST.
Habbisbubg, January 22. Mrs. Annie
"VVittenmyer, State Superintendent of the
Women's Christian Temperance Union's
legislative work, and Mrs. Senator Sho
walter, President of the Butler county W.
C. T. TX, were present at the opening of the
House session this morning, and their ap
pearance was the signal for a deluge of peti
tions favorable to the submission of the pro
hibitory amendment in its present form.
The petitions eame from almost aver
county in the State, and were presented in
discriminately by members favorable to or
against the subject matter. On the peti
tions were the names of 31,095 voters and
COUNTY PAIR SOCIETIES
Form a State Organization, Elect Officers,
and Talk Business.
ISrXCIAL TXLXQRjLX TO TUX DISPATCH.l
Habrisbueo, January 22. About 100
members of county agricultural societies
met in this citv to-day, under the auspices
of the State Board of Agriculture. Officers
were elected as follows: President, Hon. J.
P. Karnes, of Lehigh; Vice President, "W.
"W. Parker, of Chester; W. S. Bitter, of
Berks; J. W. Mather, of Tioga; John Mc
Dowell, of Washington; John Hoffman, of
Northumberland; Corresponding Secretary,
Cyrus T. Fox, of Berks; Recording Secreto
ry, J. W. Mather, of Tioga.
It has been decided to perfect a perma
nent organization of the representatives of
agricultural societies and meet annually
hereafter for the discussion ot topics of in
terest to the delegates. This afternoon a
variety of subjects touching agricultural
societies and collateral matters were dis
cussed. To-morrow 'the members of the
State Agricultural Society will meet in an
nual session. Governor Beaver will deliver
an address at the opening.
To-morrow evening there will be a publio
meeting in the hall of the House of Repre
sentatives. Dr. Peter Collier, director of
the New York experiment station, will
discuss the subject of "The Production and
Manufacture of Sugar From Sorghum in
Pennsylvania." General discussion of tho
question will follow, in which members of
the Legislature and others will participate;
Interesting topics are down for discussion
at the daily session, which will not end
A BOG TAX FUND
That Mar be Raised for Compensatory and
VBOM A STAFF CORRESPONDENT.
Habbisbtjeo. January 22. Kepresento
tive Dravo will introduce a bill to provide
a fund from taxes on dog3 to compensate
sheep owners for loss of sheep by dogs, all
funds not needed for such purpose to be
transferred to the school fund, or in cities
and boroughs to public libraries, where
such are maintained. License fee for mala
dogs 51, ladies ?2.
For Western Penn
sylvania, West Ftr
ginia and Ohio, fair,
PrrrsBUEG. January 22. 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer la
this city furnishes the following.
Time. Tlier. I
7:00 A. ir 13
10:00 A. M a
1:00 F. M 31
4:00r. M Jt
7:C0P. M 35
10:00 P. M 30
Mean temn 23
Maximum temp.... 33
Minimum temp...-. 17
Kange .... 21
UiveratSr. m., 4.9 feot, a rise of 0.2 feet in tat
hut U hoars.
rSFECIAL TELEGRAM TO THS DI8PATCK.I
Brownsville Kiver 7 feet 8 inches and
rising. Weather clear. Thermometer 30 at
Moroaxtowit River 8 feet and stationary.
Weather clear. Thermometer S8 at 4 p.m.
Wakeen River 2 1-10 feet and falling.
Weather clear and mild.
Braddoclt to Honor Bobble.
On Friday evening next the members of
the Caledonian Club of Braddock will cele
brate the one hundred and thirtieth anni
versary of the great Scotch bard by holding
a supper, entertainment and dance in
Poor, Foolish Men.
TAKE A WOMAN'S ADVICE.
TH ia cmhrths second Una in eight weeks thai
I hsva hod to polish my boots, and yet laid hud
work getting my muband to give np his old blaexisg
brash, and the annoyance of having the psste blscx
mz rub off enhis pants, and adopt
A magnificent Deep Black Polish, which lists
on Men's boots a w eek. and onWoraen's a month.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, PHILADELPHIA.
DR. F. A. COOKE, D. D. S.,
voices the opinion of his profession regarding
the "In my judgment it meets just the desired
need. After using The Polisher myteethhavo
a smooth, clean f eellngthat cannot do obtained
with the bristle brush."
AT ALL DRUGGISTS.
Don't forget I The more yon Know
Of remedies, the better health you Keep.
For Relief from INDIGESTION,
To Remedy HEARTBURN,
To Cure DYSPEPSIA,
And Relieve Sick Headache,
The Surest, the Safest, the Best, the Quick
est, the most Permanent, are
OR. MARK R. WOODBURY'S
In boxes costing 25 and 50 cents. Mailed any
where on receipt of the money.
DOOLITTLE ifc SMITH, Selling Agents,
24 and 26 Tremont St., Boston, Mai.
For Sale by Geo. A. Kelly & Co., Plttsbarg.
3J7( 1 1 A
laia-Ti-annr .,, as,.ll!