Newspaper Page Text
fSCHEDip OF GAMES.
tThe donvenlion of League Clubs Gets
Down to Business and
IDOES ITS WORK IN SHORT ORDER.
The Bojs Ghat With the President and
Are Firmly Convinced
rSHiT HE'S A JOLLY. GOOD FELLOW.
. Some Changes in the Constitution of the American
The convention of tbe League clubs held
;-a busy session yesterday and completed and
adopted a schedule. Pittsburg is to play
New York in this city on July 4. On Labor
Day it trill meet the champions in New
York. Several of the boys called on Presi
dent Harrison and Secretary Halford.
It 'They were warmly greeted and had a pleas
ant chat A. nll report ox me proceedings
K of the convention follows.
IBrrCTAL TELEGKAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
, "WAsniNGTOK, March 5. While the
jpulse of Washington is still throbbing with
. the throes of the inauguration excitement,
Jnent, it is now threatened with convulsions
by a baseball meeting, All the League
delegates were here early. The Schedule
Committee held a session this morning, but
idid not finish its labors. At noon Presi
dent Kick Youne called the League meet
ing together. The League remained in
session one hour and then a recess was taken
until 4 o'clock in order to allow the Schedule
Committee to complete-its work. The League
went into session again at 4 o'clock, and at 620
adjourned until 8.
The League spent most of the afternoon ses
sion discussing the schedule, and had not
reached an agreement when it adjourned. Um
pire Bamum, the new omcial. made a novel
proposition. He wants the umpires provided
with a carriage to and from the hotels and
grounds, and a rule passed forbidding umpires
e to mingle with the players Defore or after the
K games. President Young was authorized
f" to engage a fifth umpire at a salary of 200 per
F- month to be stationed in some central city,
I probably Pittsburg.
f. A CHAT WITH HARBISON.
i Lawyer Blackhurst, ex-counsel of tbe League
Brotherhood of Players, came here with Glassy-cock
to fight his case before the League.
' . Glasscock has been classified in "A" class at a
t1 salary of J2.500, but ho demads 3,000. When
t Glasscock discovered that no representative of
the Brotherhood was here to help him fight his
i case before the Leacue he backed down. Presi-
dent Brush and Glasscock then came together
and Glasscock was offered a salary of $3;0GO
2,600 as a player and 5500 as captain of the
team. Glasscock accepted these terms, and
i Will tilgn as soon as Kick Young gets his con
' tract ready.
t During the recess to-dav a party of the
f League magnates had the pleasure of shaking
I cands with President Harrison. President H.
rDcB. Robinson, of Cleveland, hid a private
dinner party at Welker's. consistine of Presi
dent A. J. Beach, of Philadelphia; "Walter
' Spalding, of Chicago; John B. Sage, of Buf
falo, and J. J. Martin, of Indianapolis. Pri
vate Secretary Half ord was met at Welker's,
and he piloted the party to the White House.
The President shook each one of the baseball
magnates cordially by the hand. When Al
Beach came along President Harrison said
laughingly: "Why, you are just my size."
Beach was tickled to death, and he talked of
," nothing but the President's remark.
"I wish I had met Harrison before," said
Beach to-night. "He's a first-rato fellow. I
, might have got Wanamaker's place."
A EABD MATTER TO SETTLE.
At the evening session of the League the
. Pittsburg and Chicago clubs had a lively time
? over their home dates. Horace Phillips and
'" Jim Hart were called into the room to straight
C" en the matter out. Alter worknig for an hour
.; they presented the result of their labors to the
i "These dates don'fesuit me." said Walter
All right." replied Nimlck. make some oth
ers. Chicago shall not have all the Dl urns."
President Hewitt, of the Washington club,
when asked if there had been any agreement
" made to-day between himself and the Boston
delegates In regard to Johnnie Ward, replied
that the natter had not even been broached.
"Why should It?" he continued. "I am per
fectly satisfied that Ward will captain and
manage the Senators next season, and we are
i willing to. and have bid, as high as Boston
for Ward's release .from Hew York. The ques
tion now is between Ward and myself, and I
.intend to sail shortly for England, where I
' (shall meet the great shortstop and make satis
factory terms with him."
THE SCHEDULE AS ADOPTED.
The schedule was adopted to-night and signed
' at 1120. The season opens April 21 and closes
r October 5. There are to" be 140 games, to be
played as follows:
PITTSBCWJ AT HOME.
Boston-June 19, 20, '.U, 22; August 12, 13, II; Oc
tober 3, 4, 5.
IkewVork-Julv 4 (A. St. and P. M.), 5, 6; August
15, 16. 17; September 30: October 1, 1.
Philadelphia June 28, 19: J nlv 1, 2; Autrust 5, 6,
7; September 26. 27. 28.
Chicago-April 24, IS, 6, 27; July 29, 30, 31; Au
'' rust 3. SO, 31.
fc V6liinfrton-Junc 24, 25, 26, 27; August 8, 9, 10;
September 23, 24. 25.
weveianu April i, .su; juj- x. ; ouij -i, d, ;
September 16. 17. 18.
lndlanaDolis-Jnne L 3. 4, S; August 1. 2, 3:
- Ao tost 28, 27, 28.
I, " PITTSBURG ABBOAD.
- Boston-May 13, 14, 15, 16, 17; July 11, 12, 13; Sep
ii tcmbcr S, 6, 7.
f- .New orlt-May 17. 18, 20, 21; July 8, 9, 10; Sep
(, tember. (A. M. and r. M.), 3.
Philadelphia .May 2S. 29, 30 (A. IT. and P. K.);
J nlv 18, 19, 20; beptember 8, 10, 11.
Chicago May 8, 9, 10, 11; Jane 11, 12, 13; August
J Washington May 2", 23, 14, 25; July 15, 16, 17;
1 September 12, 13, lC
Cleveland-June 6, 7,8, 10; July 22, 23, 24; Au
gust 18. 20. 21.
J Indianapolis May 3, 4, 6, 7; June 14, 15, 17;
, BOSTON AT HOME.
'ew York May 8, 9, 10, 11; June 6, 7, 8;
jl August 19, 20, 21.
Pnnadelpbla Junel, 3, 4, 5; July 19, 30, 31; Sep
4 tembcrlG. 17. 18.
W Chicago May 28, 29, 30 (A. X. and P. M.); July
18, 19, 30; September 9, 10, 11.
" Washington-June 13, 14, 15, 17; July 22, 23, 24;
August 22, 23, 24.
' Pittsburg-May 13. 14, IS, 16; July U, 12, IS; Sep-
itcrabcrS. 6, 7.
' Cleveland May 17, 18, 20, M: Julys, 9, 10; Sep
tember 12. IS. 14.
lnaianapolls-May22. 23, 24, 25; July IS, 16, 17;
September 2 (A. M. andr. M.), 3.
i BOSTON ABBOAD.
- XewTork-Aprll 24, 25, 26, 27; June 10. 11, 12;
August 29. 30. 31.
Philadelphia April 20, 30; Mayl, 2; July 25, 26,
27: August 26, 27, 28.
Chicago June 26, 29: July 1 and 12: August 6, 9,
10: September 23, 24, 25.
Washington-May 3, 4, 6, 7; August I, 2, 3;
September IS, 20, 2-
Pittsburg June 19. 20, 21, 22; August 12, 13, 14:
October , 4, S.
nnrixnd-Jnlr4fA. M. and P. M.l. 5. 6: Auirust
15, It 17; September 30; October 1, 2.
indWoapolls Jnne 24,.25, 26,. 27; Augusts, 6, 7;
i. StW TORK AT IIOSLE.
Iloston April 24, 25, 26, 27; June 10, 1L 12i
Philadelphia June 13, 14, 15, 17; August I, 2, 3,
Bri,uiS-Mav 22. 23. 24. 23: July 15. 16. 17: Sep-
aeiDbcra, 10,11. ..,,.
27: Augnrtai. 27. 28.
. pittrkiir- Mavl7. 18. 20L 21: Julv 8. 9. 10: Ser-
Iiteniber2 (A. V. and r. M.). 3.-
W develand-Jlay IS, H. 15, 16; July U. 12. 13; Sep-
1 ,tember s, lu, u.
ft ludlanapolls-May 28, 29. 30 (A. X. and F. u.);
llUiy IB, lt Mi CKliiciuwi u, w, ..
SEW 1'OEK ABROAD.
K Boston May 8, S, 10, 11; June 6, 7, 8; August-19,
Philadelphia-May 3, 4, 6, 7; July 22, 23, 24; Sep
tember 19, 20, a. ......
rhimro JoneI4. 25, 26. 27: Augusts. 6, 7: bep-
tember 26, 27,-28. ,.....
aSDlUgWJn ddbj, , v, w, ui; u ai; aizp-
PItUburg July 4 (A. M. and P. M.), 5, 6; August
15. 16, 17; September SO: October 1, 2.
ClcVelandi-Junc 19, 20, 21, 22; Adgust 12, 13, 14;
lndlanapo'lls June 2S, 29; July 1, 2; Augusts, 9,
10; beptember 23, 24, 25.
rnrUtSXLFHIA AT DOME.
Boston-April 29. 30: May 1, 2; July 25, 26, 27;
iSr York-May 3. 4. 6. 7; July 22, 23, 24; Sep-
Btembcr 19, 20, 21.
f Chicago May IS, II, IS, 18; July 11, 12, 13; Sep-
IlL'Ur. 20: beptember 9, 10. II.
iiCleveUnd-May22, 23, 24, 25; July IS, 16, 17; Sep-
iiemDcro, b, v.
KJUndiananolls-Mar 17. IS. 20. 21: July 8. 9. 10:
September II, 13, J 4.
t 2 .. rniLADELrniA abboad.
lBoton-June L 8, 4, 6; July 29,30, 31; September
iKcw .York-June IX. 14. 15. 17: August L 2. 3:
Chicago-June 19, 20, a, 22; August 12, 13, 14;
Washlngun-Aprll24, 25, 26, 27; June 10, 11. 12;
August 29. 30, 31. ..... ....
Plttsburg-Jiine 28, 29; Julyl, 2; Augusts, 6, 7;
September 26. 27. 13. . . . .
Cleveland-June 24, 25, 26, 27; August 8, 9,10;
September 23. 24, 25. . ...
ludiauapolis-July 4 (A. M. and p. M.). 5, 6;
August 15, 16, 17; September ; October 1, 2.
CHICAGO AT 1I05IE.
Boston-June 28. 29; July 1, 2; August 8, 9, 10;
Septcmbcr23. 24, 25. ., . ....
Sew YorV-June 24, 25, 26, 27; August 5, , 7;
Phfl?deiphla-June 19, 20, 21, 22; August 12, 13,
14: Octobers, 4, 5. ....
Washington July 4 (A. It. and P. ), 5, 6; Au
gust 15, IS, 17: September X; October 1. 2.
Plttsburg-Jlay 8, 9, 10; 11; June 11, 12, IS; Au
gust22, 23, 24. .
Cleveland-Jane 1. 3, 4, 5; August 1, 2, 3; Sep
tember 19, 20. 21. . .
lndlanapolls-Jane 6, 7, 8, 9: July 22, 23, 24; Sep
tember 16, 17, IS.
Boston-May 2S. 29. 30 (A. M. and F. M.); July IS,'
19. 20; Septembers, 10, 11. . . .. ..
J.ew York-May 22, 23, 24, 25; July 15, 18, 17;
September 12, 13, 14.
Phlladelplila-liay IS, 14, 15, 16; July II, 12, 13;
September 2, 3, 4. ......
Washington -May 17, 18, 20, 21; July 8, 9, 10;
p'itWbure-Aprll 24, 25, 26, 27; July 29, SO, 31;
August 29, 30, 31.
Cleveland-May 3, 4. 6, 7; June 14, 15, 17; Augnst
24. 27 28.
lndlanapolls-Aprll 29, 30; May 1, 3; J illy 25, 26,
27; August 19, 20, 21.
WASinSTOTON AT HOME.
Boston Mays, 4. 6; August 1, 2, 3; September
19, 20, 21. -'-'' ,
S ew York-Jane 1, 3, 1, 6; July 29. 30, 31; Septem
ber 16, 17. 18.
Chicago-May 17, IS,- 20, a; July 8, 9, 10;Septem
PhlUdelphla-Aprll 24, 25, 26, 27; Jnne 10, 11. 13;
August 29, 30, SI.
Plttsburg-May22, 2S, 24, 25; July 15, 16, 17; Sep
tember 12, 13, 14. t .
Cleveland-May 28. 29, 30 (A. M. and P. Jt); July
IS, 19. 20: September 2. 3, 4.
Indianapolis May 13, 14, 15. 16; July 11, 12, 13;
Septembers, 9, 10, 11.
Boston-June IS. 14, 15, 17 (two games); July 22,
23, 21: August 22, 23, 24.
BNcw York April 23, 30; May I. 2; July 25,26, 27;
UUIcago July (morning ana aiternoouj, a, o;
August 15, 16. 17; eptemoe su; octoDer i, z.
" - -i. r : " - -T . .
jriuiaacixiaia aiay a, v, iv, xi;une o, f, o; au
front 19. 21 21.
Plttsbur-Jnne 24, 25, 26, 27: August 8, i, 10;
beptember 23, 24, 25.
Clei eland June 28, 29; Julyl, 2; August 5,6,7;
September 26, 27, 28.
Indlanapolls-Jane 19, 20, 21. 22; August 12,13,14;
October 3, 4,5.
CLEVELAXD AT HOME.
I IBoston July 4 (A. M.and P. M.), b, 6; August
li 16. 17: September 30: October 1, 2.
.New York-June 19, SO. 21, 22; August 12, 13, 14;
October 3, 4, 5.
Philadelphia Jane 24, 25, 26, 27; August 8, 9, 10;
September 23, 24. 25.
Chicago Mays, 4, S, 6, 7; June 14, 15, 17; August
Washington June 28, 29: July I, 2; Augusts, 6,
7: September 26, 27. 28.
Pittsburg JaneS, 7, 8, 10; July 22, 23,24; August
19. 20, a.
Indlanapolls-May 8, 8, 10, U; July 29, 30, 31; Au
gust 29, 30, 31.
Boston-May 17, 18, 20, a; July 8, 9, 10; Septem
ber 12. 13, 14.
New York-May 13, 14, 15, 16; July 11, 12, 13; Sep
tember 9, 10, lU
Philadelphla-51ay 22, 23, 24, 25; July 15, 16, 17;
September 5, 6, 7.
Chicago June 1, 3, 4, S; August 1, 2, 8; Septem
ber 19, 20, 21.
July 18, 19, 20; September 2, 3, 4.
asuingion aiay a. a, au (A. . ana F. m.j;
i-iiisDurg Apru :
beptember 16, 17, 18.
PItUburg AprU 29, 30; Mayl, 2; July 25, 26, 27;
Indianapolis ADril 24. 25. 26. 27: June 11. 12. 13:
August 22, 23, 24.
INDIANAPOLIS AT BOMB.
Boston June 24, 25, 26, 27;-August 5, 8, 7; Sep
tember M, 27, 28.
lew York June 28, 29; July I, 2; Augnst 8, 9, 10;
September 23, 24, 25.
Philadelphia July 4 (A. U. and P. M.), S. 6; Au
gust 15, IS, 17; September X; October 1, 2.
Chicago-April 29, 30; Mar 1, 2; July 25, 28, 27;
August 18. 20, a.
Washington-June 19, 20, 21, 22; August 12, 13, 14;
Octobers, 4, 5.
Pittsburg Mayl 4, 6, 7; June 14, 15, 17; Sep
tember 19, 20, 21.
Cleveldud -April 24, 25, 26, 27; July 11, 12, 13;
August 22, 23, 24.
INDIAN" APOLIS ABROAD.
Boston May 22, 23, 24, 25; Jniy 15, 16, 17; Sep
tember 2 (A. JI. and F. al.). 3.
ew York Mav 28, 29, 30 (A. M. and P. M.);
July 18. 19, 20; beptember 5, 6, 7. .
ChicagoJane 6, 7, 8, 10; Jaly 22, 23, 24; Sep
tember 16, 17, 18.
Philadelphia-May 17. IS, 20, a; July 8, 9, 10; Sep
tember H 13, 14.
Cleveland-May 8, 9, 10, 11; July 29, 30, 31; Au
gust 29, 30. 31.
Washington May IS, 14, 15, 16; July 11, 12, IS;
September 9, 10, u.
Plttsburg-Junel, 3, 4, S; August 1, 2, 3; August
26, 27, 23.
The Schedulo Formed and Chnngea Made In
Columbus, March 5. The American Associ
ation of Baseball Clubs concluded business and
adjourned this evening. Aside from the adop
tion of the schednle there were a number of
changes made in tbe constitution and by-laws
which were submitted by the Committee on
Revision. The changes, howeverare of minor
importance, and consist more especially of ar
rangement and codification. Among the
amendments are those which give the Presi
dent authority to fill vacancies in the Board of
Directors and different committees; giving the
President power to appoint umpires; providing
for filling tbeposition when neither umpire nor
substitutes are present; glvinc expelled players
tbe right of appeal to the Board of Directors;
wiping the word blacklist from the constitu
tion, and the most important of all sections
adopted is tbe one which refers to the manner
of the reservation of players, which is as
On or before the 5th day of October in each
year each club member of the Association
shall furnish tbe President a reserve list of
players, not exceeding 14 in number, then
under contract with it, and of such players
heretofore reserved In any prior list, as author
ized by the national agreement of professional
baseball players, who have refused to contract
with it, and of all its eligible players, and on
the 20th day of October each year, or within
ten days thereafter, tbe President of this As
sociation shall send written notice by mail to
each of said players, addressed to his last
known postofSce address, that he has been
placed on said list, as aforesaid, but the failure
of said player1 to receive said notice shall not
affect tbe validity of said reservation.
The schedules provides for the following
games being played at Colnmbus:
With Brooklyn-Mar 25, 26, 27, 28; Augnst 6, 7,
8; October 12. 13, 14.
With Athletlcs-Aprll28, 29, 30; August 27, 23,29;
October 8. k. 10, 1L
With Ha'timore May 2, 3, 4, S; July 18, 20, a;
September 17, 18, 19.
With ClnclnnaU-June 8, 9, 10, 11; July 29, 30, 31;
September 12, 14. 15. -.
With Louisville May 30, 31; Jnne 1, 2; July 26.
27, 28: September 3,4.5.
With St. I.ouls-Jane 3, 4, S, 6; July 22, 23, 24;
August 30, a; September 1.
'With Kansas City-June 13, 14, 15, 16; August 2,
8,4; September 7, 8,9.
CUSHING A WINNER.
He Defeats Horry Bnrtlett In a Hot Battle
of Fourteen Rounds.
New York, February 5. Ike Cushing, the
Brooklyn pngilist, this morning defeated Harry
Bartlett, of London, in a 14-round battle for the
127-pound championship of the world and a
purse of $1,000. The fight took place on a plat
form near the Clifton race track and was wit
nessed by about 40 spectators. The trip to the
scene of the battle was a nasty one and both
pugilists and spectators wero wet to the Bkln.
Cushing is23 years old and 5 feet 5 Inches in
heighth. Bartlett is three years older and
stands 5 feet 5 inches high. Time was called
shortly after 1 o'clock.. During the entire flrht
the Brooklyn pugilist jabbed at his opponent's
stomach with nls left while his right was de
voted to punching his bead. The ninth and
tenth rounds were" hot. In tho thirteenth
round Bartlett back-heeled Cusbing, but the
foul was notallowed. During the next andlast
round Bartlett's upper lip was split by a well
directed blow. He at once gave up the fight
and acknowledged his defeat. The referee
then awarded the stakes to Cushing. The
battle lasted nearly an hour.
Rood Scullers Want n Show.
efforts are belnc made to have a road
scnlling match In this city. Archie Sinclair
has already attempted to arrange for a con
test. Nothing, however. In the way of a six
day contest can take place in this city until
the big six-day event takes place In the Grand
Mr. Sinclair wants to bring himself, Hegel
man and Connor to compete against Wallace,
Ross and JackLargan. His entries cannot be
secured until the big 142-hour contest takes
place, Sinclair says that ho has secured the
ontries of all the leading pedestrians in tho
East to take part in the Pittsburg event.
Tbe American Trotting Association.
Chicago, March 5. The bi-ennial congress
of the American Trotting Association was
called to order at the Sherman House this
afternoon. Daring the session of the congress,
which will last for several days, officers of the
Association will be elected and tho constitu
tion and rules will be revised.
The annual meeting of the Pittsburg Cricket
Club will be held this evening in the Hotel
L027O Johk Riley was In the city yesterday
on his way to Cincinnati from Washington,
where he was attending the inauguration fes
tivities. He is in good condition and says he
will play the game of his life next year. He
thinks the Cincinnati team will make the best
of them bustle.
A PANIC H PARIS.
The. World-Wide Copper Syndicate'is
in Yery Imminent Danger.
PANAMA NOW A LAUGHING STOCK.
Bonlanger's Ambition Continues to be a
Source of Trouble.
HARRISON DOES KOI SUIT GERMAN I
The Berlin Papers Are Sot Pleased With His Attitude
A sudden death of one of tbe members of
tbe extensive copper syndicate caused a
panic in Paris yesterday. The concern is
believed to be in great danger. American
interest are involved. French and German
papers comment on Harrison's inaugural
address. The latter are not entirely pleased
Paeis, March 5. The sudden death of
II. Denfert Rocbereau caused a .temporary
panic on the Bourse to-day. The knowledge
that his company, tbe Comptoir D'Es
compte, was heavily involved with the Soci
ete des Mitaux in copper speculations created
a scare that extended to other financial in
stitutions. M. Bocbereau had a fainting
fit while driving from tbe Comptoir D'Es
compte to the banquet de Pays-Bas.
He recovered and was taken home, where
be died an hour afterward. Operators at
once said that it was a case of suicide owing
to Bourse reverses. The directors of the
company took immediate action to correct
the rumors that were so current by issuing
an announcement that M. Rochereau had,
suffered no reverses, bis private fortune
Their declarations did not extend to any
statement as to how the Comptoir d'Es
compte and allied financial houses were
affected by the copper collapse.
A TEMPOKABY PANIC.
Wild fluctuations marked metal shares
from noon until the close. Societe des
Metauz shares fell to 188, and when the
panic abated they closed at 192. Bio Tinto
touched 382 and closed at 397. Comptoir
d'Escompte ranged between 800 and 860, the
the final quotation being 810. Bentes were
To-morrow, it is understood, will be big
with fate for the copper syndicate, the nego
tiations for an arrangement with all the
mines, including American, finally suc
ceeding or failing.
The appeal of the Panama Canal Compa
against the decision of the Tribunal of Com
merce was again before the Court of Ap
peals to-day. The sitting was occupied in
bearing arguments of the company's coun
sel. The decision of the Court, which was
fixed for last Saturday, has been postponed
indefinitely. Shareholders of the company
appear to think they can stave off calamity
by" holding palavers every few days, at
which' fresh schemes to maintain the com
pany are propounded.
Some of these are so fantastic as to assist
in turning publio interest in the Panama
Canal into the interest attending a tragic
comedy. Among the projects discussed was
a proposal that every shareholder contribute
123 francs per share for the completion of
the canal, but this was rejected as hopeless.
An enthusiastio shareholder suggested
that if funds failed, Frenchmen would not;
that volunteers might be obtained to go to
complete the works at the cost of bare main
tenance. Tbe meeting hardly knew' whether
to take this proposal seriously or as an ill
timed jest. To sum up, the Panama scheme
is not only dead, but is laughed at.
Admiral Olry reports to the Ministry of
Marine that Atcninhoff compelled the
women and children of his'party to remain
in the fort until he surrendered, although
warned that the French would open fire
unless bis flag was hauled down. This
helps to explain the official Bussian' report
issued to day, stating that 1 man, 2 women
and 3 children were killed, and 20 other non
combatants were wounded by the French
The historian Mommsen is visiting Paris.
In an interview he said he did not consider
Boulanger much of a Cxsar. He knew him
only by his negative qualities for example,
the absence of the moral sense. He thought
it bardly possible for Boulanger to do any
thing very remarkable. There was, per
haps, more to see in the General's horse
than in the General himself.
His success, in the meantime, proved that
there were no true Republicans in Paris.
Germany considered calmly France's crisis.
He did not believe that the officers of the
French -army were with Boulanger, al
though the privates might approve bis
He predicted that if Boulanger should
ever become Chief of State his feign would
be precarious and of short duration. Other
Generals would conspire to. overthrow him,
and an era of pronuueiamentos would open
for France. .
VIEWS ON HARRISON.
The Temps, commenting on the inaugural
address of President Harrison, calls atten
tion to the traditional and systematic ab
stention of America from a foreign policy,
while proclaiming loudly .the duty of the
country to protect her citizens wherever
established. The Temps sees in this new
diplomatic system the logical outcome of
the Monroe doctrine which, it says, Mr.
Harrison appears ready to energetically
The Liberie does not see how tbe Monroe
doctrine applies in the case of the Panama
canal, as no power ever thought of establish
ing authority over the canal.
The Figaro publishes only those passages
of the address that refer to European inter
vention in American affairs. Those utter
ances, it says, prove that Mr. Harrison is a
resolute partisan of the Monroe doctrine.
HAEBISON AND SAMOA:
German Paper Do Not Like the Tone
the Inaugural Address The Fro
posed Conference at Berlin
A Radical Journal is
Berlin, March 5. Excepting tbe Tag
blatt and the Vbtsische Zeitung, the Govern
ment papers here reserve their opinions on
President Harrison's inaugural address.
The Tagblatt says that the address shows an
arrogant spirit, and thai it does not display
particularly friendly feelings toward other
powers. The Yossischc Zeitung says:
Friends of America hoped foramore friendly
disposition from Harrison than from Cleve
land. The message hardly strengthens that
hope, referring to American claims and inter
ests as If necessarily supreme a view other
nations will not bo inclined to recognize These
criticisms arise from ill-Informed expectation
that the message wonld contain some deliver
ance on the Sauioan disonte which -would Indi
cate the Intention of the new Government to i
reverse toe Bayara poncy in a direction that
wonld meet Germany's desires.
More balanced and better conceived utter
ances ought to appear in the semi-official
press, which, though not likely to comment
upon the message in a spirit of admiration,
will not commit the mistake of supposing
that' Mr. Harrison ought to have made a
more explicit statement regarding Samoa.
In a brief allusion the Polititche tfachrich
ten speaks of Mr. Harrison's declarations as
in every way calcul ated to'inspire confidence
in a speedy and successful settlement, the
recall of Captain Leary already indicating
that another and a healthier breeze has be
gun to blow in Washington.
To-night's Foil, alluding to the opening
of the restored Republican regime, assumes
that one of the first steps of the Secretary of
State will be to appoint delegates to tbe con
ference on Samoa In order that the question
may be settled without delay. The Pott
says that in any case Mr. Pendleton will
be one of the American delegates.
The Bremen Volks Zeitung has been
seizedor having published an attack upon
Prince Bismarck. The police profited by
the occasion to make a general search of the
offices of tbe paper. The directors protested
against this action and appealed to the law.
Their counsel maintained in court that the
authorities bad under tbe law no right to
take general action against tbe paper in
dealing with a special offense. The Court
supported the police. The newspapers of
the various parties, including the Cologne
Gazette, approve tbe protest of the Volks
The disturbance on the Paris Bourse to
day did not affect business here, the range
of the crisis being considered limited. To
ward tbe close speculative buying increased,
causing closing prices to'become firmer.
PAENELL AND PIG0TT.
The Commission Makes an Attempt to Ke
new the Case.
London, March 5. The session of the
Parnell Commission was resumed to-day,
the Tt'me.1 counsel making a lame eflort to
renew their case. Presiding Justice Hau
nen protested against Attorney General
"Webster reading reports of anti-Parnell
speeches made by Messrs. Gladstone and
Forster, and other members of the House of
Commons. He said that while these speeches
were admissible as evidence they were of no
importance. A constable testified that in
1882 Walsh consigned a number of cases of
revolvers to Egan and Flannagan.
The English detectives who were sent to
Madrid to-day identified the remains of Pig
ott in the presence of the British Consul,
who then ordered that the body be interred.
The Part They Wilt Take In the Paris
PAElSMarch 5. The management of the
Paris Exposition have set apart space free
of charge for the proposed American exhibit
of Indian corn. The intention is to build a
handsome corn palace in which the different
kinds of corn wonld be exhibited. American
cooks in attendance will prepare corn for
food in all the various ways known to the
American housewife, and samples will be
freely distributed to all who visit the ex
hibit. The promoters of this display believe it
will prepare the way for a greatly increased
demand forthe American cereal in European
ON THE STREET BILL.
Representative Shlrns Says Flvo Allegheny
Members Will Vote for Ir.
Representative George Shiras, HI, was at
the Union station last night on his way
back to Harrisburg. In regard to the
street bill he said that five of the Allegheny
county members would vote in favor of its
passage. He said be did not know much
about it yet, and did not think anybody in
the "Western part of the State is troubling
themselves yet in regard to it.
He said it was practically special legisla
tion for Pittsburg, as it was intended for
cities of the second class. The bill will
come up for third reading next week, and
be would not say whether it would pass or
"W1ND01I SHOWS WISDOM.
He Resigns Offices In Several Corporations,
for Public Policy.
It is stated that ex-Senator "Windom has
tendered his resignation as President of the
Atlantic and Pacific Company through
Colonel Andrews, of this city, and that be
will probably also resign as President of
the Tehnantepec Ship Railway Company.as
preliminary steps toward entering upon the
Treasury exactions in the Cabinet.
Apropos, the concessions which tbe Mex
ican Government ismaking in regardtto tbe
scheme and tbe European capital which is'
backing it, seem to guarantee success.
A Matrimonial MIt.
Mrs. Amelia Jones,of Millvale, yesterday
made information against her husband and
a companion of bis named Craig, before
Alderman Porter, charging them with dis
orderly conduct and abuse. As her hus
band has applied for a divorce, however,
there may be two sides to the story. Craig
has given bail.
A Wood Street Blaze.
A fire occurred at 9:45 last night in C.
Devine's rag and junk Bbop, No. 11 "Wood
street Tbe loss on building and contents
will not exceed $300. The building of
Dinker & Co., dealers in lubricating oils,
adjoining, was damaged $50 worth by water.
Babrv's Tbicopheeous keeps the hair
moist, thick, lustrous; prevents it from be
coming harsh. "W
Black is a word that is bound to attract
for itself the attention of everyone, particu
larly when we apply it to Black goods used
in making men's suits. Of course, these
goods may be black corkscrew, black fancy
worsted, black diagonal or black whipcord,
but any of the above four standard styles of
black "cloth, superbly, made up into fine
tailor-made men's suits, can be had for the
modest sum of eight ($3 00) dollars. Sale
for two days only (to-day and to-morrow).
Many of the above goods also in blue at the
same price, ?8 00. P. C. C. C,
Cor. Grant and Diamond sts., opp. the new
The Great Bargain Sale of India Silks,
Dark and light colorings, 65 and 75 cents;
real China silk, 27 inches wide; can't buy
them too soon at these prices.
JOS. HOBNE & CO.'S
Penn Avenue Stores.
Black Goods Department
All the newest and most desirable fabrics
offered this spring are now shown here in
great variety. Special values .in black
cashmere at 50c, 60c, 75c and 51 00 a yard,
irwrsu Hugus & Hacke.
b. & a.
Light fancy flannels over 500 pieces on
sale to-day. Prices, 10, 12J, 20, 25, 35, 40.
45, 50, GO. 65c. Choicest silk mixed goods
and novelties yet shown.
Bogos & Buhl.
Thirty Pieces More New -French Cballles,
Very stylish patterns, dark and light color
ings, 50 cents a yard.
Jos. Horne & Co.'s n
Penn Avenue Stores.
Fine watch repairing, lowest; price', at
Hauch's, No. 293 Fifth avenue. wfsu
New spring jerseys, latest styles and all
sizes, ?1 50 each upward; only a few re
maining of fleeced-lined French jerseys,
which we offer at less than half original
prices to close. Hughs & Hacks. -
OnrSpeclnlSl 00 Corset,
Medium and extra length, elegant in shape;
as good as any $1 CO corset made.
Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
500 pieces new silk striped flannels, most
elegant goods shown for ladies and chil
dren's dresses, blouse waists, gents shirts,
pajamas, etc. Boggs & Buhl.
Fisk, Clark&Flagg's walking gloves.
James H. Aiken & Co., 100 Fifth ave.
Morris Cloth The New Art Needlework
White and six colors, ior rope silk em
broidery; also, Bolton sheeting colors and
white In zephyr department. Also new
shades in art sateens.
Jos. Horne & Co.'s
Penn Avenue Stores.
vi-'vvj&i ?par;r .: 7jt
WET BUT WELL
Conhnutd from First Page.
all pedestrians and drivers to attempt to
pass the line.
A patrol of police several times dispersed
them, but after a while it was found neces
sary to Appeal to General Hastings, who or
dered Colonel Crawford, of the Tenth'Penn
sylvania, to clear the street and keep it
clear. The Colonel detailed a company to
charge up and down the streets with fixed
bayonets, and in this way the mob was
Most of the rioters were partly intoxi
cated, and they made themselves a terror to
hucksters, keepers of small stands and ped
dlers by rifling them of their goods and se
verely handling them whenever they offered
THE HOUSE LOSES ITS GL0RI.
Nnusbt bat Desolation Where for So Long
Littered with scraps of paper, with an at
mosphere vitiated by the breaths of thou
sands of people who for days past have
crowded its galleries, shabby in .all its ap
pointments, dusty, musty, forlorn looking,
the Chamber of the House of Representa
tives to-day was not an object to attract or
please the view of any spectator; yet the of
ficers of that body thought it incumbent on
them to restrict admission to the floor to ex
members and their friends. Few of these
availed themselves of the privilege. Not
more than half a dozen members were On the
floor, closing up their correspondence and
emptying their desks of the accumulation of
bills, resolutions and letters. '
The only man prominently mentioned in
connection with the Speakership who was
present was Mr. Reed, of Maine, who,throw
ing aside, as a relic of the past, the cares of
legislation, and'with a view to future ad
vancement, chatted merrily .and confiden
tially with his political colleagues as they
entered. Mr. Cannon, of Illinois, did not
present himself upon the floor, but he re
ceived bis friends in the room of the Com
mittee on Appropriations. None"bf the
other candidates were at the Capitol.
A few handsomely attired ladies occupied
.seats upon the floor and saved the chamber
'from a look'of utter dreariness and desola
tion. A few pages, wearied from the late
hours which they have been required to
keep, lolled lazily in their seats and-paid
little or no attention to the demands made
upon them. The ubiquitous newspaper
man vainly sought for an item of news
worthy his pencil.
The glory, the activity, 'the life of the
lower branch of Congress had faded, and
there remained nothing but deserted desks,
vacant galleries, and the malachite pedestal
from which the mace, the symbol of author
ity, had been removed.
TAKEN" AT HIS WORD.
Tho President's Invitation to Patriotic
Offlco Seekers Promptly Accepted.
Probably General Harrison would have
blue pencilled the paragraph in his inau
gural message inviting the patriots
of the country to come on and ask
for office if be had foreseen that it would be
taken so literally as one Maryland man
took it during yesterday afternoon. The
man bad worked his way down to just be
hind the President, as tbe latter was stand
ing to review the procession. The Mary
land troops had just passed by when theman
leaned .over, and tapping the President on
the shoulder said: ''Mr. President there's a
lot of good Republicans in that State, even
if you didn't get the vote; yes, sir, they
work just as well as they march; wererea
hot for you there, Mr. President, and 'we
don't want you to forget us'
As he talked the man continued to patthe
President on the back in a very patriotic
fashion. General Harrison retained bis
temper, and attempted to get rid of the fel
low by some commonplace remark that be
had no time to talk of such matters now,
but -'he finally had to move out of reach of
the man's hand.
DROWNED THEIR SORROW'lN DRINK.
Some of the White lTonsp Servants Take a
Base Advantage of the Occasion.
Some of the "White House servants appa
rently drowned their sorrow over the de
parture of the Clevelands in copious
draughts of whatever was left lying loose
about the house between the two adminis
trations, for Son-in-Law McKee was pained
beyond measure during the afternoon by
one of the colored men who insisted every
time he saw him upon his coming out to get
a drink with him.
The son-in-law's refusal to accept the pro
posed hospitality nearly caused a row once.
The servant ana a companion were fired
Tho Handsome New York Senator Likely to
Have Great Influence.
It is now almost certain so well-informed
men say that Senator Hiscock will name a
collector to succeed Mr. Magone. In this
instance it is probable that the Adonis
from Syracuse will represent the wishes of
Mr. Blaine, Mr. Elkins and Mr. Piatt.
The Senator has suddenly become very
popular. He was serenaded at the Arling
ton to-night, and told the crowd all about
the harmony that now exists in New York
TODDT TAKEN FROM TEACUPS.
Messrs. Harrison and Morton Tantalize
Many Shivering Bystanders.
The crowd may have thought that it was
cold tea of which President and Vice Presi
dent partook in the reviewing stand, to drive
off the chill, because it was taken from tea
cups, but it was a good Btrong brand of
toddy, with a rich flavor that was grateful
to the nostrils of the shivering bystanders.
Coffee was also provided, but General
Harrison and Mr. Morton both took the
WHITNEY KIND TO THE SOLDIERS.
He Pays for AH the Hot Coffee the Pennsyl
vania Boys Drank.
The companies of the Pennsylvania
militia that had been quartered in the State,
War and Navy Department building went
away with a high appreciation of the kind
ness of Secretary "Whitney, who had given
orders that they were to be supplied with
an abundance of hot coffee during their
The bill which the Secretary received for
this single, item of refreshment amounted
MAJOR M'KINLEI SERENADED.
He Appreciates the Services ot New York
In the Late' Campaign.
To-night the "Unconditional Republican
Clnb, of Albany, N. Y., serenaded Repre
sentative McKinley, of Ohio, at the Ebbitt
"When Mr. McKinley appeared at the
Fourteenth street entrance of the hotel he
was greeted with cheers and spoke briefly of
the great and important victory achieved
by the Republicans ot New York State in
the last campaign.
BEGINNING TO CLEAR 0DT.
to the' Front.
All the members of ex-President Cleve
land's Cabinet tendered their resignation to
President Harrison yesterday, and he ac
cepted them to-day, to take effect upon the
qualification of their successors, which is
expected to take place to-morrow. .
Assistant Secretary Rives, of tbe State
Department, to-day tendered bis resigna
tion, -to take effect at once. He left this
evening for New York City, where he will
resume the practice of law.
ft "Jiwm j4W"-xntmaa
THE 0AMEEA 0EAMS.
They Help to Make tho New President's
Life a Burden The Lame Man
From Indianapolis on Hand .
His Export Rival.
The pursuit of great men by photograph
ers is one of the newest of the annoyances to
which public men are compelled to submit,
and General Harrison has not escaped. The
story of Harry Rose, the lame and -melancholy
expert of the camera who haunted the
vicinity of the Harrison house in Indian
apolis, from tbe day of the nomination until
the new President started for Washington,
has been told already to the point whero he
struggled through the mob at the Indian
apolis station in season to fire a farewell
shot at General Harrison as the train moved
It was supposed that that was the end of
him, so far as tbe President was concerned,
but it wasn't. At the very crif is of the ex
citement about the President's reviewing
stand, when the head of the procession was
in sight, and the mob for blocks in both
directions was struggling to catch, a
glimpse of the President and Vice Presi
dent, who had jnst gone upon the stand,
there was an unusually desperate wrestle at
one point just opposite the spot where the
President stood, and in a moment later the
lame and lean form of the Indianapolis
photographer emerged from the crush, his
camera held high above his head, to save it
He wore a soft bat instead of his custo
mary battered high tile, but otherwise he
was the same familiar object that had hung
about the Harrisons like a nightmare for
months. "" He waved his hat familiarly at
the President, after he had pulled himself
together, and planted his camera where it
would command a view of the President's
stand. The police tried to make him move
on, but he didn't do it, of course, and pres
ently be motioned for every one to sit still,
and sprung bis camera. The crowd in the
stands cheered .hini, and he was so encour
aged that he limped about in the rain for
an hour, taking views of the President and
the parade from different standpoints.
For real ingenuity, however, Rose cannot
hold a candle or more properly, a camera
to a man who blew a cornet in one of tbe
bands in tbe parade. He marched along
blowing for dear life until a moment be
fore he was in front of the President. Then
his cornet dropped to his side, one hand flew
around under his coattails, and the next
moment reappeared holding a little Mi.
An instant to adjust the focus, another to
touch the spring, a moment while the hand
was carrying the box back to its lair be
neath his coattails, and then the cornet was
at his mouth and he was blowing away as
vigoronsly as ever, and in his coattail pocket
he had a picture of the President reviewing
THE! ARE SATISFIED.
Republican Senntors Express Their Opinions
on the New Cabinet.
The nomination of the members of the
Cabinet of President Harrison was received
with evident satisfaction by the great bulk
of Republicans at the Capitol.. Senator
Allison was asked what he thought of
it and responded: "Jt is first rate. The
closer it is examined and the more the men
are studied the clearer it will appear that
President Harrison has done the best thing
"What about Tracy?"
"He's all right; an excellent man. I've
known him for 20 years, and his appoint
ment will be entirely satisfactory to the
people of New York and of the country at
large when they come to know him."
Senator Spooner. speaking of the Wiscon
sin member of the Cabinet, said:
Governor Rusk's appointment wonld be
bailed with delight in the Northwest at least.
He was reared upon a farm and is familiar with
all the details of the pursuit of tbe farmer. He
left the farm to enter the Union army,
where by merit and conspicuous service
he rose to the rank of a General.
During his many.years of pnblic life he has re
mained in possession of and personally con
ducted operations upon his farm in Vernon
connty. He had much to do with the organiza
tion of the experimental station at the Uni
versity of Wisconsin, the operations of which
have proved of great value.
During the seven years of his service as
Governor, he recommended and organized a
system of farmers' instltntes in Wisconsin
which has brought the fanners in every county
together to compare notes with each other and to
discuss all the problems connected with agri
culture. He has always been connected with
the agricultural societies of bis State and
county, and has always manifested, both in
pnblic and private life, an active and intelli
gent Interest in agriculture. '
CLEVELAND'S SIGN UP,
The Ex-President's Sign Adorns a Glass
Door In an Offlco Building.
rSFXCTAL TELEORAII TO THE DISFATCH.3
New York, March 5. A telegram from
Dan Lamont was received at the Victoria
to-night, saying that ex-President Cleve
land and Mrs. Cleveland. would arrive there
to-morrow evening. Sign painters were busy
yesterday painting the name of Grover
Cleveland on the marble directory in the
lower hall of the office building at 45
William street. The title of the
firm of Bangs, Stetson, Tracy &
MncVeagh bad not been , changed
but the names of the members of the firm
had been removed. "Grover Cleveland"
in gold letters followed the title, and then
came in order the names Francis Lynde
Stetson, Charles W. Bangs, Charles Edward
Tracy, Francis W. Bangs, and Charles
The same alteration was ma.de in the sign
on the glass door leading to the suite of
offices on the seventh floor. There is a dash
between the title and Mr. Cleveland's name,
and another: dash between the name
and those following. Mr. Cleveland's
office is between those of Mr. Stetson
and Mr. MacVeagb. Mr. Stetson said last
night that he thought that Mr. Cleveland
would be at his desk before the end of the
week. He was at liberty to come when he
pleased. There were many callers at tbe
office during the day, and the painters were
constantly surrounded by a curious crowd.
ONLY A BIG RAG BAB r,
Bat Mrs. Harrison Considered It Good
Enough to Fondle.
The most conspicuous thing about the up
per rooms of the White House when the
Harrison family got together after the parade
was over was a huge rag doll, with its flat,
white face painted in glaring colors, that
lay iu a prominent place just at tbe head of
the stairs. It was "Betsy," one of the fam
ily of the babies McKee, and the men who
brought the traps of the family over from
the Arlington bad dnmped it down in the
most conspicuous spot in the house.
The children had not come back from the
hotel yet, and Mrs. Harrison grabbed up
the doll and made believe to fondle it,
laughingly saying it was the nearest thing
she could get to her babies.
TICI0US TO THE LAST.
The Abominable Weather Causes Another
Postponement of the Fireworks.
The hoodoo that seems to have been over
the Harrison inaugural was seen again to
night It stormed too hard last night ior
tne nreworks ana the display was postponed
until to-night. It has now been necessary
to postpone them again, this time until to
morrow night. The wind to-night is almost
vicions. It whistles through the sodden
branches of the trees and races through .the
avenues and around tbe corners like an
The Inaugural Committee decided that it
would be dangerous to have the fireworks.
SHOCKED BEYOND EXPRESSION.
An Old Servant Horrified by What He
There has been a rearrangement of tbe
assignment of rooms at .the, White House
that shocks the old servants.. The large
, - i RUM ;
SPRING IS THE TIME
T Cure Agonizing, Humiliating, Itohing, Burning, Scaly, and Pimply
Humors of tho Skin, Scalp, and Blood. . :
Psoriasis 8 years. Head, arms, and breast a '
solid scab. Back covered with tores. Best
doctors and medicines fall. Cured by Cui
Icors Remedies si a cost of $3 75.
I have used the Cdtictjba Remedies with
the 'best results. I used, two bottles of the
Cutiuuba Resolvent, tbTee boxes of Cun
CtiBA, and one cake of CuxiuilitA Soap, and
am cured of a terrible skm and scalp disease
known as psoriasis. I had it for eight years.
It wonld get better and worse at times. Some
times my head wonld be a solid soab, and was
at the time I began the use of the Cuticuba
Remedies. My arms were covered with
scabs from my elbows to shoulders, my breast
was almost one solid scab, and my back cov
ered with sores varying in size from a penny to
a dollar. I bad doctored with all the best doc
tors with no relief, and used many different
medicines without effect. My case was hered
itary, and I began to think incurable, but it
began to heal from tbe first application of Cur
1CTTBA. ARCHER RUSSELL,
I am thankful to say that I have used tne
Cuticuba Remedies for about eight months
with great success, and consider myself entire
ly cured of salt rheum, from which I have suf
fered for six years. I tried a number of medi
cines and two of the best doctors in the coun
try, but found nothing that wonld effect a cure
until I used your Cuticuba Remedies.
MRS. A. McCLAFLIN.
I nave been troubled with a stein and scalp
disease for seventeen years. My head at times
was one running sore, and my body was cov'
ered with them as large as a half dollar. I
tried a great many remedies withont effect un
til I used the Cuticuba Remedies, and am
thankful to state that after two months of their
use I am entirely cured. I feel it my duty to
you and the public to state the above case.
. L.B. MCDOWELL,.
Jamesburg, N. J.
Spring is the time to cleanse the skin, scalp
and blood of every impurity and disease. To
accomplish this great work, no agency in med
icine is at once so speedy, economical and
never failing as the Cuticuba Remedies.
Cuticuba, the great skin cure, instantly al
lays the most agonizing itching, burning and
inflammation, clears the skin and scalp of
crusts and scales, and restores the hair. CUT
ICUBA SOAP, the greatest of skin beantiflers,
is indispensable in treating skin diseases and
baby humors. It produces the whitest, clear
est skin and softest hands, free from pimple,
spot or blemish. Cuticuba Resolvent, the
B I UPLES, black-heads, chapped, rough, red
mi and oily sklnprev
i prevented by Cuticuba
bedroom In the front, with the boudoir ad
joining, which has been occupied by Mrs.
Cleveland and by the wives of former Presi
dents, General and Mrs. Harrison had de
cided should be occupied bjr Mrs. McKee.
The old servant who was informed of this
determination started back aghast and re
fused to believe that holy precedent could
be thus violated. To Mrs. McKee he open
ly protested that such an idea was not to be
thought of. The President and Mrs. Har
rison, however, insisted, and the old negro
looks with horror upon the prospects of so
iconoclastic au administration.
CANADA'S ADOPTED SON.
America Will Try to Reclaim Him for Her
Detective Murpby, of Allegheny, yester
day received from Harrisburg tbe extra
dition papers for Prank A. Aldrich, who
was arrested in-Canada for robbery, and is
supposed to be due of the bunko men who
robbed John K. .Lemon, of Allegheny, of
$10,000. Detective Murphy, will leave to
day to bring back Aldrich, against whom
the grand jury yesterday returned a true
bill for robbery. .
The charge of robbery was made against
Aldrich ior the offense', as that is an extra
ditable charge while swindling is not.
A BEIIGIOUS WAE.
The Conflict Between the Protestants and
Catholics In Canada Jesuits Sne
a Newspaper for Libel
rSPECIAL TELXGBAM TO 'THE DISPATCH.!
Montreal, March G. Considerable ex
citement was cansed this morning when it
became known that the Jesuits had entered
action against the Toronto Mail for 550,000
damages for libel. The special com
plaint of the plaintiffs is that
the Mail published an alleged
oath taken by all Jesuits, in which the
Pope only is acknowledged a? their spiritual
and temporal bead, and they renounce all
allegiance to any heretical king, prince or
8tate named Protestant, and that in all
things Catholio the end justifies the means.
The beads of the order here declare this to
be false and malicious, and published only
to create Protestant prejudice against
them. This action. by the members "bf the
Society of the Jesuits "has served to further
inflame the Protestants'. The Rev. Bishop
Usher, of the Reformed Episcopal Church,
this city, says in a letter published in the
Mail this morning: "As a man of paece,
I say to Protestants, put forth your power
to prevent war, civil war, for come it
In regard to this alarming statement the
Bishop said to-day that the Protestant and
Catholic population of Qnebec and Ontario
are worked up on the Jesuit question and
there is certainly danger ot a religious war.
Continuing, he said:
"I desire to see all have, what I would desire
to have for myself, the fullest religious liberty
to worship as conscience dictates, bnt in tbe
Province of Quebec the Church of Rome is
practically the State Church. It rules the
provinces and rules it to its injury, as
seen in the dwarfed cities of Quebec, where
Rome has undisputed sway. The aim of
Rome is to make it the State Church of the
Dominion. Thafaim will be frustrated we all
foresee, bnt there is a vast difference in opin
ions as to the way this will be done, and for the
welfare of Canadaletttbe remembered that the
easiest is the best way and that ballots are better
than bullets. Let every Protestant use them
with effect. Let the Dominion Parliament be
dissolved and the country be appealed toon
tho Jesuit bill, tbat defeated Rome may take a
hint and gracefully back done to her legitimate
position. If not war will come."
Senator Trndel, proprietor of the Catholic
newspaper organ, will conduct the Jesuit
case in court
THE PITTSBURG STAGE.
Ltlt Clay's burlesque company is drawing
immense crowds at the Academy.
Business at the Casino is excellent, for tbe
simple reason that the attractions, as usual, are
Commencing to-morrow, the company now
playids '49" at Harris' Theater, will present
'The Danites" every afternoon and evening for
the balance of the week.
Robson and Crane in "The Henrietta" is
the bill for the Grand Opera House next week.
The public needs no Introduction to these
comedians, who are among the very best on the
American stage. "The Henrietta" is one of
the most successful of modern refined come
dies. It will be prodnced herewith tbe orig
inal scenery and the original cast. It will be
Robson and Crane's last appearance in Pitts
At the Bijou all next week William J. Gil
more's company of 70 people will produce that
elaborate showpiece, "The Twelve Tempta
tions,'! made famous many years ago by tbe
late Jame Fisk; Jr. The play will be given
here exactly as produced in New York, Boston
and Philadelphia. The specialties are among
the best of Europe's creations, while the ballet
of 45 dancers lea by BonfantI is perhaps the
largest ever seen here. The scenery and
costumes are said to be marvels of beantv: The
Bijou's orchestra will be increased. The sale
of seats opens to-morrow morning. ,
' ',?" tJi
Bad Sore Leg. Skin entirely flone. Flesh a
mass of disease. Leg diminished ont-tbird
In size. Condition hopeless. Cared by
Cuticura Remedies. '
For three years I was almost crippled wit.
an awf uTsore leg from my knee down to my
ankle: the skin was'entirely gone, and tho
flesh was one "mass of disease. Soma physi
cians pronounced it incurable. It bad dimin
ished about one-third tbe size of the other.and
I was in a hopeless condition. After trying all
kinds of remedies and spending hundreds of
dollars, from which. I got no relief whatever X
was persuaded to try your Cuticuba Rxaas
dies, and the result was as follows: After
three days I noticed a decided change forth
better, and at the end of two months I wag
Completely cured. My flesh was purified, and
tie ione (which had been exposed for over.
year) got sound. The flesh began to grow, and
to-day, and for nearly two years past, my leg
is as well as ever it was. sound in every re
spect, and not a sign of the disease to be seen: '
a G. AHBEN,
Dubois, Dodge Co Ga.
It gives me great pleasure to inform you that
your Cuticuba Remedies have made a great
change in my child. I gave them a fair trial.
I used abont four1 bottles of Cuticuba Kx
soi.vul.nt, and three boxes Cuticuba and
four cakes Cuticuba Soap, and she Is now ,
cured of the disease. Nobody would take her
to be the same child.
401 E. 72d St, New York.
Your Cuticuba Remedies have done great
things for me. They cured a skin disease ot
many years standing. Have tried many other
remedies, bnt nothing did me any good until I
commenced using yonr Cuticuba Rexedixs.
I can recommend them to all.
Stnrtevant Building; Jamaica Plain, Mass.
new blood purifier, cleanses the blood of im
purities and poisonous elements, And thns.re.
moves the cause. Hence the Cuticuba.
Remedies cure every species of torturing,
humiliating, itchlng.buraing, scaly, and pimply
diseases ot the skin, scalp, and blood, with loss
of hair, and all humors, blotches, eruptions,
sores, scales and crnsts,whether simple, scrofu
lous or contagions.
Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticuba, fiOa;
Soap, 25c.; Resolveut, SL Prepared by tho
Potteb Drug asd Che mical Cobpobatiojt,
-93-Send for "How to Cure Skin Dis-i
eases," 61 pages, 60 illustrations, and 100 testi
monials. RiRY'S Skin and Sea'P Preserved and
umu i o beautified by Cuticuba Soap.
Absolutely pure. wsuwk
For Western FennsyU
vania and Ohio light
rain, stationary temper
ature, followed Wednes
day by fair, warmer
westerly winds; for
West Virginia, fair,
PrrrsBUBq. March 5. 1889.
The United States Signal Service officer in
this city furnishes the following.
t & ss5hjr T
Time. . .Tlier. f -Tier.
7i0OA.v. ."..'".32 Mem temp as
30r0OA.il 34 Maximum temp.... 38
1:00 p. m 3it Minimum temp. ... 32
3:001-. M 37 Ranjre S
5:00 P. ii 33 Precipitation. .00
Hirer at 5 p.m., 13.8 fMt, arise or Z.7Ieet In the
list 21 hours.
rSFXCXAZ. TELICKAM3 TO TITS DISPATCH. I
Brownsville River 13 feet 6 inches and
falling. Weather cloudy. Thermometer 36"
at 8 p. M.
MOBOAinowir River 10 feet and falling.
Weather cloudy. Thermometer 33 at 4 P. Jt.
Wabbe River 3 5-10 feet and falling.
Weather clondy and moderate.
The Military Will Probably Arrive In tb
City This Morning.
A large number of excursionists who,
went to the inauguration returned home
last night Among them was a delegation
of 22 citizens of Decatur, 111., beaded by J.
R. Mosser, editor of the Republican of that
place. They were in a special Pullman car,
and looked as if they had not enjoyed their
trip to any great extent
It was expected tbat tbe Eighteenth and.
Fourteenth Regiments would arrive home
this morning about nine o'clock.
What else is to be
expected of the'
old fashioned way .
of blacking the
shoes? Try the.
new way by using
and the dirty task
becomes a cleanly
REQUIRES NO BRUSH.
Sheds Water or Snow. Shoes can be washed'
clean, requiring dressing only ones a Week
for men, once a Month for women.
It Is also an Elegant Harness Dressing.
Trust Us Not
BUT JUDGE FOR YOURSELF
from the Accumulating Testimony of Dentists,
Physicians and Individuals that the
prevents Sore. Bleeding and Receding Gums,"
"Rizcs' Disease." nroorinirof Enamel. Tartar
Accumulations, etc insures absolute desalt
ness and comfort. f
Dr. C. H. Bartlett' a noted dentist of Bt3l
wuu, v4iia ik xne Deafc luiu ever uueiea to
tho public as a eleafisinifairent for the teeth."
AT ALL DRUGGISTS. '