Pittsburg dispatch. (Pittsburg [Pa.]) 1880-1923, July 06, 1889, Page 7, Image 7

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The legislative Commission Swoops
Down Unheralded Upon the
Bepresent&tire Kanffman Gives His YIews
on the Institution.
Hit Bays in OTerenvded in Bed xnd Toothbrushes
Are Common rroperty.
A. legislative commission yesterday paid
a visit to the syndicate school at Mount
Joy. Representative KaufTman finds con
siderable room there for improvement, and
ii not averse to saving so. A scarcity of
towels and overcrowding is held to be re
sponsible for sore eyes and cntaneons affec
tions. The other syndicate schools are yet
to be investigated.
Mount Jot, July 5. The syndicate
soldiers orphans' school here was taken
completely by surprise this afternoon. The
commission appointed in pursuance of the
notion of the Legislature started out on an
investigating tour this morning and
swooped down upon the institution just as
the officials were about to take dinner.
Formalities were at once dispensed with
and the management postponed its meals.
The commission ransacked the place from
top to bottom.
Representative C. C. Kauffman, of Lap
caster, gave his impressions of the visit in
these words: "The occasion for my particular
activity in pursuing the investigation in
this school is the tact that it being in my
representative district, I was especially de
sirons of showing that it is not the intention
that this investigation shall be
"The purpose of this inspection'is to get
down to the exact condition of all the
schools. While we are desirous of having
a school in our section, we do not want the
the present one to be continued if it does
sot compare favorably with the others. I
don't know in what condition the others
are: whether they are better or worse. Our
visit to-day shows there is room lor much
improvement here. The building is great
ly in need of repairs, the ventilation is
poor ana in some of the dor
mitories shonld be attended to at
once. The health of some of the children is
imperiled thereby. They .need more run
ning water. This could be cheaply reme
died. It is a wonder that there is not more
sickness. The outhouses are outrageously
small considering the number of children,
and until more improved methods can be
introduced, disinfectants should be liberally
used. Another tource of danger is the in
adequate conveniences in the boys wash
room. Think of it, only half a dozen towels
for IPO boys and lour hair brushes. The
talk of a tooth brush being provided for
each boy is a farce. Scarcely any of them
have their own tooth brushes. The girls
fare better in this particular.
"It is a mystery to me how anybody could
hope to keep a lot of boys in good health
with them tumbling in two in a bed with
out any night shirts, all wearing the calico
shirts worn durine the day. To this and
the neglect to provide towels we must
largely attribute the fact that so many of
the boys have been tronbled with sore eyes.
The commission should at once adopt a rule
requiring separate towels to be provided lor
etch of the children.
"It is due to the management of the
school to say that the girls' department
makes a better showing; that they are gen
erally a bright lot of children: that the food
was tair, and that the girls clothing, as tar
as we could judge from a hasty examina
tion, was in pretty good condition. The
commission found much that will demand
serious attention in the work of reforming
the institution if it shall be decided to con
tinue this instead of others. Of course we
must see them all before we can determine
that question."
Taller Blrdsong's Fine Causes Sensational
Indignation In Georala.
Atlanta, Jnly 5. Jailer Birdsong, of
Macon, and the fine put upon him by Judge
Speer for putting a chain around the neck
of an unruly negro, are becoming famous.
The whole matter will be brought up
again by a bill which Senator Bartlett
and Representative Hardeman introduced
simultaneously to-day. The bill is for the
purpose of repealing the present law.
which compels jailers to receive United
States prisoners in their jails, and giving to
sheriffs and jailers the right to reject any
and all United States prisoners. In other
words, the jailers are to be given the right
to accept or reject such prisoners. The bill
is for the protection of jailers.
Senator Bartlett said to-day that in his
opinion Judge Speer had overstepped his
authority when he fined Jailer Birdsong for
tying the negro counterfeiter to the
wall. It is against a repetition of such
arbitrary conduct on the part of
United States Judges that the
bill has been introduced. Representative
Hardeman was of the same opinion. He
thought the present law was a hard
ship to the jailer, as it forces him to
take all United States prisoners offered and
puts him in the power of the United States
for trying to keep order in the jail. As to
the facts in the case Messrs. Hardeman and
Bartlett are agreed that Birdsong's conduct
was not cruel. It was impossible
to keep tbe negro quiet. He was noisy and
insubordinate. The jailer, Mo keep him
quiet, put a light chain around his neck
and chained him to the wall. The effect
was to keep him from sitting down. It is
quite probable that the fine and the little
incident in the cell will be famous soon.
Be la Relented Frsrn Jail After a Terr
Brief Confinement.
Chicago, July 6. The mysterious Cro
nin suspect abcut whom the police made so
-much ado last night and to-day, has been re
leased after being in close confinement 20
hours. Notwithstanding the reports that he
bore the 'striking resemblance to Patrick
Cooney, "The Fox," it turns out that
the ex-prisoner is a Frenchman named
Frank Tremble Frank separated from
his wife not long ago, and has
been resorting to various outlandish
expedients to conceal his whereabouts. In
his cups he talked about Dr. Cronin in a
way that, coupled with other matters, led
to a suspicion that the young Frenchman
was in some manner connected with the
great Clan-na-Gael conspiracy.
A dispatch from Winnipeg says: The
Burke extradition trial is proceeding here
to-day. George A. H. Baker, Assistant
States Attorney, occupied the stand during
all the morning. He gave evidence
respecting the manner of procedure in
murder trials in Chicago, and verified
and authenticated tbe documentary evi
dence brought here from Chicago and sub
mitted to the Canadian court. The case, it
is thought, will be completed by to-night or
to-morrow. Extradition is regarded as cer
tain. A Victory for Home Rale.
London, July 6. An election was held
to-day in the West Division of Fife to fill
the Parliamentary seat made vacant by the
resignation ot Mr. B. P. Bruce. Tbe elec
tion resulted in lavor or Mr. Birrell, the
Gladstonian candidate, who received 3,651
votes against 2,768 polled bv his opponent,
Mr. Wenysi, a Radical Unionist,
Continued from First Tage.
was the warmest-looking .man in the St
Charles Hotel this evening. "What do you
think of Arthur Chambers?" he remarked
to The Dispatch reporter. "He won't
come on and second Sullivan unless we
seed him a dispatch signed by SullivAn,
Johnson and myself. He has got the big
gest kind of a swelled head, and he can stay
where he is." v
Then Chambers will not be Mike Cleary'a
associate?" "
"No, we wouldn't have him at all now."
"Have you any idea who will take his
"No, I haven't had time to consult those
who are interested with me as yet."
Are Still Confident of His Success They Say
Sullivan's Heart la Weak Jobn'a
Record, Ther Consider,
Make Good Odd a
Condition for
New Orleans, July 6. The arrival of
Sullivan and the enthusiasm exhibited by
his friends in this city, has in no wise
dampened the ardor of tbe friends of Kil
rain, and instead of detracting from their
number, Sullivan's arrival appears to have
increased them. It is a noticeable fact that
while the center portion of the city is dis
posed to side with Sullivan, the upper sec
tions of the city are largely in favor of Kil
rain. A visit was paid to the rooms of the
Southern Athletic Club to-day, and quite a
number ot the members were lound, all of
whom expressed themselves as confident of
Kilrain' success in the forthcoming battle.
McHals, who is matched to fight Duffy on
Sunday next, was seen at the gymnasium.
He said that in his opinionJCilrain would
be thejrinner, although he had seen neither
ot the men. He based, his opinion
on the newspaper accounts' of the two
men, which, if true, and he had every
reason to believe they were so would make
Kilrainasure winner. He said lurther,
that as regarded the odds offered in the bets
which had been made, that it was natural
that Sullivan should be the favorite. No
one would bet even on a horse with a record
'of 2,40 against one with a record of 220,
though the latter might be out ot training
and the other had developed greater speed
than his previous record.
Willing to Take Odds.
A prominent member of the club, who is
somewhat of an authority in pugilistic af
fairs, said that Sullivan was not in the trim
he expected him to be, and 'that it was a
well-known fact that he could stand but
little if any punishment'about the heart or
stomach. He would not, of. course, like to
bet even on the result, though he felt sure
that Kilrain wonld come off the victor, but
he thought 100 to 80 fair odds on Sullivan,
and wonld not hesitate to take such odds
when the proper time came.
Others members of the club, in support of
their opinion, said that .men like Arthur
Chamber and Dominick McCaffrey, all of
whom knew both men well, would not be
found on the side of Kilrain if they did not
know what they were doing. Both Madden
and Chambers were with Sullivan in his
fight with Rvan, and McCaffrey fought six
rounds with liim when he was supposed to
b in his best days, and
they surely do not underrate
Sullivan. According to reports received,
Sullivan has not near tbe wind Kilrain has,
and he is besides entirely too heavy about
the hips.
Preparing; for Kllraln'n Reception.
Prof. Dennis Butler, also a firm friend of
the Baltimore boy, last evening received a
telegram from Kilrain, saying he wonld be
in the city at about 11 o'clock to-morrow
forenoon. His triend is confident of win
Ding the fight, he said, and he had all faith
in his prowess.
The train on which Kilrain arrives will
be met outside of the city, as was the Sulli
van train; and Kilrain, Mitchell, Donovan
and Murphy will be conducted to carriages
and conveyed to their quarters at the South
ern Athletic Club, corner of Washington
and Prytania streets.
The rooms which have been set apart lor
Kilrain and his seconds are very cool and
pleasant, and are situated in a handsome
two-story frame dwelling adjoining to and
owned by the club. They are gallery rooms,
hav! a southern exposure, and are elegantly
fitted up with victoria bedroom sets trimmed
with blue Bilk.
The gymnasium is fitted up with all the
apparatus lor the development of the chest,
arms and legs, and has a course for
pedestrian exercises, as? well as fine
swimming, shower and tub baths.
Kilrain and his seconds will be able to
enjoy greater seclusion than do Sullivan
and his trainers, as they will not have to go
out into the street at all to gotoandfrom the
gymnasium. Kilrain will remain in his
quarters until he leaves for the scene of the
battle on Monday next Tbe interest in the
fight is unabated, and as an evidence of
this, the Western Union Telegraph Com
pany on Thursday night last sent abont
40,000 words of special dispatches, not in
cluding the regular Associated Press re
Be Skips the Rope 1,000 Times and Per
forms Otber Almost Slnrvelons Feats
In tbe Most Perfect Condition
Ills Friends Very Confident.
New Ubleans, July 6. John L. Sul
livan and his immediate retinue are com
fortably established at a private boarding
house, No. 29 North Rampart street, oppo
site the rooms of the gymnastic club, where
the redoubtable fighter takes his daily work.
The house is besieged from morning till
night by a crowd of curious men and boys,
who patiently wait for hours for the bare
possibility of catching a glimpse of the
world-renowned pugilist, who is as difficult
of access as the Czar of Russia and receives
absolutely no visitors.
The faithful Muldoon, whose skillful and
patient training has brought him to his
present state of physical perfection, never
leaves him for an instant, and allows no one
but Mike Cleary, his devoted assistant
trainer, and Dan Murphy, a Boston friend,
to converse with him except in his pres
ence. Sullivan now weighs 202 pounds,
and the severe training he underwent be
fore he arrived here has been abandoned,
although he will take more exercise than an
ordinary man could endure without com
plete exhaustion.
This morning he rose at 7 o'clock, and
after a sponge bath and a good rubbing,
breakfasted on broiled chicken, oatmeal tea
and stale bread. At 10 o'clock, accompa
nied by Muldoon and Cleary, be walked
across the way to the rooms ot the Gymnas
tic Club and spent hours there in exercise
that caused the perspiration to drip from
him as if he had just stepped out of a bath.
Some Very Lively Work.
No one was admitted to see his work but
half do-en friends, who accompanied him
from New York. In his dressing room Sulli
van stripped to his heels. Then he got into
a pair of green trunks held in position br a
belt fastened tight A pair of shoes and
heavy grey woolen socks was his only other
apparel. Muldoon and Cleary wore tights.
Then the pioceedings began. A football
filled with flour or meal, and weighing 26
pounds, was tossed from Sullivan to Mul
doon and then back again, a distance of 25
Tbe pet of Boston delivered and received
this heavy ball for 40 minutes without be
traying any signs or weakness. Neither
Muldoon nor Cleary could stand the test of
endurance, so they alternated, talcing ten
minutes of the work each, while Sullivan
finished fresh as a daisy after his long
stand against both of them.- Those who
saw Sullivan burl that ball with one -hand
with the velocity and force that made Mul
doon stagger as be received it, were re
minded of the John L. Sullivan of old,
whose blows struck men with the force of a
pile driver.
After two minutes' rest, Sullivan began
skipping the rope. To those who can only
see him in fancy there is doubtless some
thing ludicrous in the idea of a man of Sul
livan's massive frame Indulging in such
school girl pastime, but to an actual eye
witness there is no suggestion of absurdity
in the spectacle. He skips one loot at a
time, and he does it with the grace and airi
ness of a ballet girl.
Something of a Skipper
He skipped a thousand times without
stopping and was not audibly or visibly
puffing when he got through. "That ought
to settle tbe question of weakness in the
legs," suggested a bystander, and so, in
deed, it wonld seem. Sullivan is reported
to be the only man who ever accomplished
the feat Tbe nearest approach to it is 660
skips by a man weighing 140 pounds.
Sullivan perspired so profnsedly during
this exercise that the water fell from him in
big drops on either side and left a parallel
track of moisture throughout the length of
the 26-foot distance traveled by him in
making the skips. Then after a minute's
interval came dumb bell exercise, consist
ing of three movements upward as far as
the arm would reach, then downward until
the dumb bells touched the floor; then back
ward through the legs as far as the arm
would reach.
This was repeated 60 times, causing Cleary
and Muldoon to pant and blow, while Sul
livan scarcely breathed bard. A little ball
punching followed. The force and celerity
of the blows amazed all who witnessed
tbem. They demonstrated two things con
clusively first, that Sullivan can hit as
hard as ever, and, second, that he has lost
none of his old-time lightning rapidity.
Once he hit the ball so hard as to break the
thin rope by which it was suspended; a sec
ond time he split the tether. If be can get
in a conple of those terrific right-handers
on Kilrain's head the fight will be pretty
near over.
Sullivan In Perfect Condition.
The ball punching terminated the morn
ing's work. While the '.'big fellow," as he
is familiarly called, was dressing for dinner,
the reporter had an opportunity to inspect
him critically. He la in the pink of condi
tion, better than ever before in his life. He
measures 42 inches around the chest, and is
as deep through from breast to back as he is
from side to side. There does not appear to
bean ounce of superfluous flesh on him.
His flesh glows with the color of health
and his back is covered with prickly heat,
which causes him, however, no inconveni
ence. His legs from the waist to the knee
are the perfection ot symmetry. Below the
knee ther are not as perfect His calves
are not developed in proportion to tbe upper
half of the leg. Experts say, however, that
his skipping exercises prove him to be very
firm on his pins. His muscles are hard and
firm, and his biceps measure 16 inches.
Altogether, his friends are jubilant over his
condition and predict an easy victory.
Joe Coburn says there is no doubt what
ever that Sullivan will win; that he has
seen him in all his fights, but never in as
perfect condition as now. Barney McGuire,
of New York, savs he has had an experience
of 30 years in witnessing fights, and never
saw as perfect a man as Sullivan now is to
enter the ring.
Not a Tery Lone Battle.
He thinks that if Kilrain will stand up
and fight it will be over in 16 minutes. Mr.
Larell, of the Sullivan party from New
York, don't think the fight will last over
five rounds, and that Sullivan will be the
victor. These opinions prevail largely here
now, where Kilrain has not recently been
seen. The betting is all the one way, 10 to
7 on Sullivan. When Kilrain and his
crowd arrive, however, there may be a
At 1 o'clock Sullivan dined in company
with Muldoon and Dan Murphy. The bill
of fare was chicken broth, stewed chicken,
rice and watermelon. This was washed
down with a glass of ale. At 4 o'clock the
party again proceeded to the clubrooms,
where the exercises of the morning were
repeated with this difference that the rope
was only skipped 645 times. To-morrow
-will be the last day of active training. Sun
day will be devoted to absolute rest
An Onto Detective on His Train Who For
eels to Get On" at Ills Alleged Des
tination Jake Denies the Story
. That He Drank Too Much Beer.
Cincinnati, July 5. Kilrain and his
party left this morning on the regular train
for New Orleans on the Queen and Crescent
route. A goodly party assembled at the
passenger station to see them off.
Kilrain arrived early, and was very
animated in his talk concerning
the report printed in a morning paper that
he had yesterday indulged in nine or ten
rounds of beer with his party at a saloon,
and never decreased the size of his glass.
He said it was a mean lie, intended to in
jure him in the estimation of his friends in
the East
He declared that he was in excellent con
dition; that he had not been fairly treated
in this Sullivan town, but that
they would all hurrah for him
after he had whipped Sullivan, as he
Srouosed to do. Other members of the party
enied the drinking story, except that on
the assurance of Dr. Walnrjght that it
would do him good, Kiliain did drink one
glass of beer.
The party was somewhat tronbled this
morning by the appearance in the car of
John T. Morris, a somewhat well-known
Ohio detective. The notion seized tbem
that he was going to ride with them to
Mississippi, and there make an ar
rest in the hope of getting
a reward. They questioned him, and
found him pretending ignorance of the Kil
rain party, but he afterward said he was
only going to Lexington to arrest a man.
The party cheered lustily as the train
moved out, and a faint response came from
the spectators.
A telegram from Chattanooga to-night
says: The Kilrain party passed through
this city to-night, en route to New Orleans.
Detective Norris, of the Pinkerton force,
was on the train, and the impression pre
vails that he is going to accomnanr them to
.Mississippi and arrest Kilrain in order to
get tne rewara onerea Dy me uovcrnor oi
Governor Lowry Offers 81,000 Reward
for ths Arrest ot the Two Principals.
Jackson, Miss., Jnly 6. Governor
Lowry has sent the following telegram to
all sheriffs on the sou' hern border of Mis
sissippi, where it is possible for the Sulli-van-Kilrain
fight to take place:
Do not allow the prize fight to take place in
jour county. Take steps to be at State line, if
necessary, on both tbe Northeastern and Nash
ville ana Louisville roads. Send a reliable man
to New Orleans to telegraph you on what road
and wbat moment tbe excursion starts. If
ynur force is distant from telegraph
office, have relays to give you
the information. It you wisb, will
have armed troops at easy distance from too,
to aid you in preserving tbe peace or arresting
the parties. It tbe fight takes place on Missis
sippi soil. I will pay 11,000 for tbe arrest and de
livery of Sullivan and Kilrain to toe Sheriff of
the county of Its occurrence, Tbe payment of
this reward applies to officers as well as private
citizens. Reply at my expense.
Bobebt Lowby, Governor.
The Adjutant General of Loalslana Takes a
Stand la tba Matter.
New Obleans, July 5. A. E. Ferris,
Adjutant General of the' State militia, ar
rived in New Orleans this afternoon, and
was driven post haste to the office of Cap
tain A. H. Behnam, commander of the
Louisiana Artillery. He ordered Captain
Behnam to call oat his company to prevent
the Kilrain-Sulliran fight taking place in
the State ot Louisiana.
It is said that Governor Nicholls will not
permit the importunities of the Sheriff to
overcome hi proclamation forbidding the
Two Special Railroad Officers Run
Into a Yery Tongli Gang.
An Attempt i3 Hade to Dynamite a Sews
paper at Bradford.
A 16-Yeir-Old Boys Kills Bis Father With a Ball
Bit la a Btraule.
Two railroad officers tried to arrest some
tramps near Beading. The latter fired on
them, and both are wounded. One may
die. An attempt was made to blow up two
huildings in Bradford with dynamite. Rep
resentative Brown's board bill case has been
decided in his favor on a question of priv
ilege. rsriciAi. txxxobak to Tin dispatch.1
Beading, July 5. A desperate battle
with tramps, in which two Beading Bail
road special officers were shot, took place
near Monocacy station, five miles below
Beading, this" afternoon. The officers,
Joseph E.KaucherandGeorgeWartman.had
received information that a large number
of tramps were on a coal train which left
Beading abont 5 o'clock. They immedi
ately took a passenger train in order to in
tercept the illegal car riders, and jumped
offnear Mcnocaoy station.
The coal train stopped nearby, and the
officers ran along to where they knew the
tramps were. When the latter saw the
officers they fled to the wood, only two of
them maintaining a stand. Officer Wart
man made for one of them, when the
tramp yelled to the officer to throw
up his hands, and the officer refused to do
so. The tramp fired two shots at him, one
of them striking him in the leg. The officer
fell to the ground, unable to render Officer
Kaucher any- assistance. The latter was
engaged in a hand-to-hand struggle with a
powerfully built tramp, and in the melee
was shot in the head.
He was set upon by his assailant and
beaten almost into insensibility. The
wounded officers were brought to Beading
to-night and Officer Kaucher's nearest
friends were barely able to recognize him.
He is injured internally and his head
is one mass of cuts, bruises and
gashes, and his face terribly disfigured.
The two tramps escaped and have not yet
been captured. Their descriptions have
been telegraphed to all nearby points.
Officer Wartman will probably lose his leg,
while Officer Kaucher's condition is re
garded as extremely critical.
That Board Bill Case Is Decided in Favor
of Representative Brown.
Habbisbubg, July C At the adjourn
ment of the Legislature Representative
Brown, of Beaver, was arrested at the in
stance of Miss Hannah M. Boss for the al
leged non-payment of a board bill. At the
beginning ofthe session Representative
Brown engaged board for himself and son
and a transcribing clerk named Bliss.
Brown and Bliss left the boarding house on
February 28 and paid the amount doe from
them, except that the member from Beaver
declined to pay a claim for board against
his son during a three weeks' absence from
this city. Miss Boss held Representative
Brown for board for the entire session for
the three persons indicated, amounting to
5201, ontside of that paid to her. Alder
man ilaurer gave judgment against the
Representative, and an appeal was made to
the Dauphin County Court by the deiend
ant Judge Simonton to-day reversed the
action of the Alderman in an opinion in
which he says: "A member of the General
Assembly is undoubtedly privileged from
arrest during bis attendance on public busi
ness confided to him; This privilege con
tinues to exist for such reasonable time as is
necessary lor the member to return from the
capital to his residence after the end of the
session. In this cose the summons was
served within less than 21 hours after the
session had ended, and a reasonable time had
not therefore elapsed."
The Deed of a 16-Year-Old Boy in Defending-
His Mother.
Scbanton, July 6. The particulars of
a terrible tragedy committed in this city
Tuesday night came to light this morning.
Charles Shaffer, a glassblower, who lives
on Marion street, came home intoxicated on
Tuesday evening. After throwing every
thing about in the room he went to bed.
Mrs. Shaffer went to a room occupied by
some of her children. In a short time
Shaffer got up and staggered to the clothes
press, from which he took the clothes and
threw them upon tbe floor. Then he picked
up a lamp. He declared that he was going
to get his revolver, and would fix the
family. As he started down he kicked a
chair from the head of the stairs to the
His son Walter, aged 16 years, to prevent
him from gettinc tbe revolver, started down
after him. At the foot ot the stairs Shaffer
caught up the chair and made an effort to
strike the boy with it The boy grasped a
baseball bat behind' the door and struck him
on the head, fracturing his skull r -d felling
him to the floor. Shaffer lived about ten
hours. It was attempted to hush up the
matter, but this morning it leaked out and
the boy was arrested.
Rifle Practice la the National Gnnrd.
Habeisbueg, July 6. The Inspectors
of Rifle Practice of the three brigades and
the regiments in the National Guard held a
largely attended meeting at tbe Adjutant
General's Department this evening and re
solved to have the annual rifle practice at
Mt Gretna, beginning on September 2 and
ending on September 7. The advisability
of sending a team to the Creedmoor shoot
ing match in the fall was discussed, but no
definite understanding was reached. The
State will likely be represented.
They Wont 'to Keep tbe School,
israelii. TiLioniM to TnsnisriTcit.l
Mifflintown, July 5. The Grand
Army Post of this place has instructed its
regular Soldiers' Orphan Committee to meet
the State Committee and urge the continu
ance of the MoAllisterville Soldiers
Orphans' School. They also appointed Con
gressman Atkinson and General John K.
Robinson a special committee for the same
purpose. Since ex-Senator Wright and the
syndicate are not to control it, the people
are a unit for the continuance of the school.
A General Raid of Thieves.
Wheeling, W. Va., July C Between
midnight and daylight this morning 11
houses in the Sixth ward were raided by
thieves, and' quite a large amount of stuff
carried off. The raid seems to be an organ
ized effort, and jn some' instances the opera
tors were exceedingly bold.
He Tried to! Hit a Saake.
Stetjbenvixle, July 5. To-day Will
iam McEldowney, 18 years of age, while
camping near Reed's Mill, O., struck at a
snake with a 'Winchester shotgun. The
gon was discharged and tha contest were
buried in his left groin. He was brought
home this evening. His recovery is doubt
Close Thetis Association Meeting- With a
Geand Farewell Concert.
Philadelphia, July 5. The closing
sessions of the thirteenth annual convention
of the Musio Teachers' National Associa
tion were held in the Academy of Musio
to-day, and the final business of the meet
ing was concluded with a rush. All the
members were tired and wanted to get home,
and, therefore, very little opposition was
raised to any of the final proceedings. At
the morning session considerable time was
devoted to a thorough discussion of the
tonic sol-fa method of teaching by a system
of musical notation. Several papers mil of
technical terms were read, and the friends
and opponents of the system mustered about
equal numbers.
Superintendent McAlister made a short
address on the importance of musio as an
elementary branch of publio education. A
chamber concert preceded the afternoon ses
sion. The business portion. of the session
was confined principally to hearing partial
reports of the Secretary and Treasurer and
the various committees. In the evening the
convention was closed with a grand farewell
concert of American and miscellaneous
Attempt Made to Blow Up a Newspaper and
a Policeman's Hoase.
Bradford, July 5. An attempt was
made last night to blow up the office of the
Evening Star, ot this city, with dynamite,
A dynamite cartridge with a fuse and cap
attached to it was thrown over the transom
of the office door, but did not explode. The
fire which was applied to the fuse failed to
burn and an explosion was averted.
The police are looking up tbe case and
hope to find the perpetrators of theoutrage.
EdwaitLRonan, a sanitary policeman, was
also visited by dynamiters and his front
stoop shattere'd by an explosive. The win
dows of the building were all broken by the
Another Slguntnre to tba Sealr.
Yotmasxowir, July 6. The Hubbard
Iron Company signed the Amalgamated
scale this afternoon at 4 o'clock, and will
resume operations in the puddling depart
ment on Monday. The finishing mill will
be started the latter part of the week. No
additional signers have been secured among
the mills of.the Mahoning Valley. Those
who have not signed are busily engaged in
making repairs, and it is probable some ad
ditional signatures will be secured to
morrow. A Narrow Escape From Death.
Wheeling, W. Va., July C Just be
fore the 11 o'clock train on the Wheeling
and Rim Grove road was due at Fulton,
one mile east of this city, last night, two
men piled ties on the track at two different
points with the intent to cause a wrecK.
The engine struck the first pile but fortu
nately was not derailed. The second ob
struction was on a trestle. There were 200
passengers on board and a frightful wreck
might have ensued.
Arrested for Robbery.
Youn ostown, July 5. Louis Waymer
was arrested to-night by Detective Moyer
and placed in jail on the charge of stealing
$400 from Michael Sullivan, proprietor of. a
suburban resort Waymer disappeared and
was traced to Fort Wayne and back here,
where he was captured. Waymer came
here a month ago from NewjCastle. Sullivan
has identified him as the robber.
"- A Blanshter af Hoes.
Washington, Pa., July 6. A stock
train on the Waynesbnrg and Washington
Railroad was wrecked this afternoon by the
breaking of a bridge at Hackney. Seven
carloads of hogs went down, 50 of which
were killed.
A Little Transaction In Lead Canses Con
siderable Trouble.
New York, July 5. The dingy offices
of Alfred Carr & Co., in Pine street, were
empty to-day of even the sturdy little office
boy, who wants to get even. J. A. Yates,
on whose complaint Judge O'Brien issued
the attachment, also proposes to make it hot
for Mr. George D. Bancroft, the broker of
the Consolidated Stock and Petroleum Ex
change, who was supposed to execute Mr.
Carr's orders.
In a letter to President Wilson, of the
Exchange, sent to-dav by Leopold Wnllacb,
Mr. Yates' lawyer, an investigation of Mr.
Bancrolt's proceedings was asked for. Mr.
Yates charged Mr. Bancroft with a peculiar
transaction whereby be (Yates) is out, lie
says, $1,500. He says that he ordered Mr.
Carr to buy for him 400 shares of National
Lead Trust The fluctuations in the stock
at the time were rapid, and Mr. Yates
says he got a note from Mr. Carr to Mr.
Bancroft, with instructions that Mr. Ban
croft was to obey his (Mr. Yates')order con
cerning the disposition of the 400 shares.
Mr. Yates says thst Mr. Bancroft told him
he had bought the 400 shares ordered. One
day not long ago Mr. Yates wasatthe rail in
the Exchange and Lead Trust was scaoting
around like sixty. It showed Yates a profit
of fl,600 on the 400 shares, and he says he
ordered Mr. Bancroft to sell. He adds that
Bancroft did sell, but has never turned over
the money to him. He holds that he and
Mr. Bancroft were dealing directly with
each other that time.
Mr. Bancroft says he was dealing for
Alfred Cars & Co., and that the firm got the
proceeds of the sale. All this will do inN
vestigated by the Complaint Committee of
the Exchange.
The International Bandar School Conven
tion Meets Here In Four Years.
LONDON, July 5. At the morning ses
sion of the World's Sunday School Conven
tion to-day, Dr. MacFadyen and Rev.
Woodruff'read papers on "The Field That
Invites Us." Mr. Kelley, Secretary of
(he Wesleyan 'Sunday School Union,
Mr. Jacobs and Mr. McNeill spoke on a
resolution declaring that every school
should Inculcate temperance principles in
aggressive efforts in every department of
Christian work. At the afternoon session
Mr. Jacobs moved that the next convention
be held in America in 1693,
the decision as to the exact date
and location to be left to the
General Committee. After an amendment
in favor of Montreal as the place for tbe con
vention had been lost, Mr. Jacobs' motion
was adopted.
The closing meeting was held this even
ing in Exeter Hall. Lord Kinnaird pre
sided. There was a large attendance. Count
Bernstorff, of Berlin; Messrs. Hitchcock
and McKilligan, Dr. John Hall, or New
York, and' Mr. Jacobs made addresses.
Sixty-five pounds sterling wai collected for
tbe fund to send a secretary to India.
Iryou areseeking for a very fine im
ported cigar, ask to see the La Matllde
brand. FmnrtlO to $40 per 100. .
G. W. Schmidt, 95 and 97 Fifth ave.
in Lorn haitot ws:
,Thomptcm, UHU M jntoiwAed- complete in to-
morrows djbtxtcb. Jtuttol
fefyfifc novtlettt
or tMmmtr r fading.
The Contention in Montana is Organ
ized by -the Democrats.
Are Mainly Successful in tna Eemaining
Three Bodies.
The Man With the Most Totes Does Sot Get tie Best
In Wasalnfton.
The Constitutional Conventions of the
fonr new States are getting down to work in
a very lively manner. With the exception
of Montana, the Republicans have been
successful in securing the organizations.
There is trouble in the party ranks in North
Dakota, however. A peculiar contest case
was decided in favor of the man who got
the least votes in Washington.
BlSMAECK, N. D., July 5. The Constitu
tional Convention convened at 10:45 this
morning. The report of the Committee on
Credentials was read and a short recess was
taken to secure some correction in the re
port, which was then adopted. The election
of a permanent chairman was the next busi
ness. Campbell, of Stutsman, presented the
name of F. B. Fancher, the Republican
caucus, nominee, and it was seconded. W.
E. Pnrcell, of Wahpeton, presented the
name of John E. Carland, of Bismarck, as
the Democratic nominee. The oath was
taken by the delegates before further pro
ceedings. Fancher was elected on the first
ballot. Carland asked that the election be
made unanimous, and his motion prevailed.
Fancher made a litte speech., A. committee
of seven on rules was appointed and the
convention adjourned until 2 p.m. to-morrow.
A caucus of the Republican members will
be held to select tbe remaining perma
nent offices. It promises to be a lively affair,
as there are several candidates for each
place and sectional feeling is pretty certain
to be engendered. The Republican leaders
are anxious to prevent any 'ill feeling and
will use every effort to distribute the vari
ous plums in order to suit all sections and
Major Hamilton's friends think he has a
sure thing on the Secretaryship, but opposi
tion is likely to develop. D. B. Wellman,
ex-Territorial Representative, and Editor
Fred Falley, of the Wahpeton Globe, are in
the field to-day for Sergeant-at-Arms, and
tbe contest promises to be lively. At the
meeting of the Republican State Constitu
tional Committee to-night, it is probable
that August 1 will be the date fixed for
holding the State Convention. The
apportionment decided up tojast night's
meeting is satisfactory to all.
At Helena, Mont, the Constitutional
Convention met at 2 o'clock this afternoon.
After brief preliminaries, permanent organ
isation was effected, the following officers
and attaches being elected: Hon. W. A.
Clark, President; W. H. Todd, Chief
Clerk; C. H. Stanton, Enrolling Clerk;
Samuel Alexander, Sergeant at Arms; Rev.
H. E. Clews, Chanlain. Ail are Democrats.
Seventy-three of 75 members answered to
the roll call, divided as follows: 39 Demo
cratic, 32 Republican, 2 scattering. No
further action of importance was taken, and
the convention soon adjourned until to
.At Sioux Falls, in the South Dakota
Convention, the Committee on Rules, J. L.
Jolly, Chairman, met this morning and
prepared its report on the number of com
mittees necessary and the number of dele
gates of which they shall consist. The Judi
ciary Committee will consist of 13 members,
the Executive of seven and the Legislative
of 25. There are about 50 otber committees,
to which will be offered all matters pertain
ing to the Constitution.
The committee recommended -a commis
sion of seven to go to Bismarck to divide the
Territories properly. The members of these
committees will probably be appointed by
President Edgerton. The work of the con
'vention will be largely done in committee.
The convention met at 2 o'clock this after
noon and ratified the nominations for offi
cers rsade by the Republican caucus last
night. The Committee on Rules had not
Z mm ! u4 Ztfl hp Ar1 w AM nAwA At jtAAn 1 o
tees are not likely to be named by Judge
Edeerton before Mondav.
There was considerable objection in the
convention to a conference committee of
seven, as being too large, and the question
was made a special order tor to-morrow,
when the conference committee on the
bonndary line will also be appointed. It is
held that there are two distinct seventh
standard parallels and that it is necessary
to determine which to adopt in order to
avoid confusion. The Constitution of the
United States was unanimously adopted as
a part ot the State Constitution.
At Olimpia tbe Washington Constitu
tional Convention reconvened at 10 o'clock
this morning. After a long discussion the
report of the Committee on Credentials was
adopted. This seats Wallman, who isars a
certificate of election, though the returns in
the Secretary's office show that he received
ten less votes than Travis, his opponent.
This fact was not discovered until very re
cently. Travis is not aware of it yet, and is
not here to enter a contest. It was agreed
that on his appearance his case would be
heard by tbe convention. The oath of office
was administered to the delegates by Chief
Justice Hanford.
Hon. John P. Hoyt, of King county, was
chosen President. During the recess Presi
dent Hoyt sent a message of svmpathy to
the sufferers from the fire at Ellensburg,
embodying a resolution adopted by the con
vention. 'The convention elected for the re
maining officers the nominees of the Repub
lican cauous.
An Epidemic, of Black Diphtheria.
St. Cloud, Minn., July 5. The report
comts from the village of Albany, 20 miles
west on the Manitoba road, that black
diphtheria has broken out In 113 families.
Both churches and the schools have been
closed, and the celebration yesterday, which
had been arranged, was abandoned. No
deaths have occurred so far.
It la a Teller Thin Time.
New YORte, July 5. Trank Hoyt, pay
ing teller of the First National Bank, of
Hoboken, was arrested shortly after 10
o'clock to-day by Chief Donovan, of the
Hoboken police -department, at the instance
ot the officers of the bank, on a chanre of
being a defaulter to the extent of $18,000.
Excursion to Johnstown.
B. & O. R. R. will sell excursion tickets
to Johnstown to-morrow. Sunday, July 7,
at rate $2 35 the round trip. Special trains
leave at 8 a. m.
Ladles' Salt Parlors.
Gingham suits.
Sateen suits marked down.
PAECKLS& Jones, 29 Fifth are.
Fine cabinet photographs, only $1 a dozen,
at Hendricks 8s Co.'s, 68 Federal st, Alle
gheny. Proof shown.
Fsatjenheik "& "Vilsaoh's Iron City
beer is tbe best in the market Purcf, whole
some, nutritious TTSSa
fun, frolic oMd fofbte of the throngs at Nar
raganiet -Jter are piqvantjy portratftd into-
nwrrow j jjmrATPSt v Aamrra,
VroC Clayes Telia Haw the Spider Makes
Her Heme.
Tbe Swiss Cross. ,
Eacb individual spider is endowed with a
spinneret, or natural spinning machine,
through which can be drawn innumerable
strands, so fine that they can be seen only
under a powerful microscope (Leeuwen
hoeck claims that it takes 4,000,000 of these
strands to make a thread as thick as a hair
from a man's head). First, our spider be
gins to draw from out her spinneret's cord
of as many of these strands as seem to her
good, and fastens it to some leaf or twig,
then runs on another leaf, spinning all the
while; fastens again to that; and to another
and another; continuing until a circle is
formed inclosing as large a space as she de
signs for the outer boundary of her web.
Then she passes back and forth over her
work, adding fresh threads, and strengthen
ing this outer line, which she secures to'
every possible object Finally she stops,
fastens her thread with special care, and be
gins to rnn around the circle, spinning as
she goes; but now carrying her fresh threads
carefully raised upon one hind foot thus
keeping' it from touching the older strands
and becoming glued to them. When half
way around she stops, pulls her thread
tight, fastens it very strongly, and a firm
line is drawn straight across the center of
the circle. She runs down this center line
to the middle, fastens another thread to it
there, carries It to a new point on the outer
edge, fastens it, and we now see that she
is engaged in making those lines in the
web that look so like the spokes of a wheel.
She repeats this operation again and
again, until all the radii or spokes are
formed. When they are done she carefully
tests each thread by pulling, to make sure
that it is firm and strong; and, if one proves
unsatisfactory, she either strengthens or
remakes it altogether. Now that the main
lines are built, our spider goes once more to
the center point, and begins to spin again
this time in circles fastening to each radi
us as she passes. At first these circles, or
more correctly spirals, are placed quite close
together, but she leaves ever a wider and
wider space between as she approaches the
outer edge. The outer circle and the radii
where spun of silk which becomes dry di
rectly after leaving the spider's body, is of
great strength and very firm; but these
spirals are formed of a substance which
differs essentially.
When .first drawn from the spinneret it is
extremely glutinous a most important
property, as by this it is enabled to adhere
tenaciously to the radii and it is, besides,
so highly elastic as to be capable of being
pulled far out of place without breaking.
When the spirals are finished, the spider
returns again to the center, and. proceeds to
bite off the points of all the radii close to
the first encircling line, by which she much
increases the elasticity of her web. It is in
or beneath this central opening that the
spider usually sits and watches forthe com
ing of her prey.
A ZJttla Girl Charmed br a Battler The
Child's Story.
H. P. Hidden, who resides southwest of
Dennison, Tex., brought to this city a few
days ago his little child Sallie, to be treated
for snake bite. About 6 o'clock in tbe
morning the girl left the house with a pail
to gather blackberries near Stone Spring.
She was absent a long time, and when Mrs.
Hedden went in search of her she found
the child seated on a rock and in her lap
was a large rattlesnake. The snake's head
was slightly raised and moving to and fro.
Sometimes it wonld almost touch the lips of
the child, who pushed it away without ap
pearing to anger the snake. The child was
so completely under tne spell of the ser
pent tnat- it paid no attention to the
mother, who screamed so loudly that her
husband heard her a quarter of a mile dis
tant and hurried to the scene. When Hed
den appeared the snake placed itself in an
attitude of battle and the air vibrated with
the noise of the rattles. Hedden advanced
upon the snake, the child fell back as in a
swoon, and the snake struck it on the
thumb of the right hand and then sprang
at Hedden, who killed it with a stone.
Hedden sucked the wound, which he is con
fident saved the lire of his little girL Sal
eratus was also applied to the wound. The
hand and arm of the little girl were only
slightly swollen when she was brought to
this city for treatment The child says she
was sitting on the rock picking berries,
when the snake appeared, and that she was
unable to move when she looked at it; that
she was not afraid of it, and when it waved
its head to and fro before her face sne felt
like going to sleep. J
k Youth Wh Wonld Drive a Man Crasr la
Punxsatawner Spirit. J
While driving through the wilds of Indi
ana connty the otber day we noticed a bare
footed boy with one pantaloon leg rolled up
nearly to his knee and the other down. He
wore a straw hat which was somewhat dilapi
dated and looked as though a yearling calf
had taked a bite out of the brim. He ap
peared more verdant than the grass beneath
his feet, as he stood there and grinned at
us, and we thought we would ask him a
few questions to see if he could talk.
"Sonny," we said, "can we take this road
to Cookport?"
"Well, ye might," he drawled, "but if I
was you L wouldn't do it The people need
the road here, and they have plenty of roads
out at Cookport"
'Yon misunderstand," we said, "will this
road take us to Cookport?"
"No op I guess not I never seen the
road take anybody anywhere. It always
stays right here."
"Can't you understand anything? Will
these horses, bv traveling this road, finally
reach Cookport?"
"Oh! I dunno. They look as though they
might die before they got very far, but you
might try."
We gave the boy up, and drove on, and
just as we rounded a turn in the road the
imp brawled out, "Johnstown or bust"
The Inter-Blato Commerce Commission is
Investlsntlns; at Boston.
Boston, July 5. Before the Inter-State
Commerce Commission to-day C. S. Mellen,
General Traffic Manager of the Union
Pacific, said that the competition that
his road felt in connection with
Canadian lines was in transcontinental.
He quoted from Canadian Pacific figures to
show the increase in its traffic, and said this
was due to too large differentials allowed
the Canadian Pacific These large dif
ferentials were given to keep up
profitable rates, but the result showed that
the Canadian Pacific could charge a lower
rate than American roads, and. thus get tbe
business. '
If differentials' were done away with, the
Canadian Pacific would come in as a free
lance and make such rates that
no road could do business at a
profit They could afford it on account
ot Government aid. The Canadian Pacific
also had the advantage, from the fact that
it did not have to scale through rates ac
cording to local rates, as American roads
did. A number of other railroad officials
testified to the same effect
A Hearties Crentsre.
Yankee Blade. ,
Mistress (a very kind-hearted one) Did
you drown the kittens as I directed, -Marie?
Marie Out, madam.
"Did you warm the water?"
"No, madam."
"What! Do you mean to tell me that
voa drowned those poor little kittsu in iee-
4eiiva4srl Toa wmel giiir
. i- tf 'in
Two Thousand People left In
Damp Woods to Shiyer and Suffer
And. let a Yerj Fortunate One isieec?
to tbe Time ItjOcenrred.
Psss Several loag Hours In Host KrcrolUtlag Artmy
and Misery. -
There were many hundreds of Href, if not
a couple of thousand, saved by the railroad
collision near Dubuque, Iowa, Thursday
night, occurring just when it did. Tbe
excursion train happened to be returaingj.
unloaded to the park, where 2,000 people
were awaiting it No additional casualties
are reported. '
rsriClAtTZLXOOAJI to TBI sispatch.1, ?r.
Dubuque, Iowa, July 5. Np further
loss of life is reported from the collision of'
an excursion and freight train on the Chi
cago, St Paul and Kansas City Bailroad,
near this city.last night Brakeman Carr! gaa'
was instantly killed while attempting.to set.
the brakes on the freight train. The en
gineer and fireman on both trains jumped,
for their lives. Engineer Snyder, f the
excursion train, was so badly injured that
he may die. Young Simplot, a passenger
on the excursion train, has been pronounced
bevond recovery.
Beyond this there were no fatalities or sl
rious injuries, dwing to ths fact that the
excursion train was returning to the park:
unloaded when the colhsian occurred.- Over,
2,000 people were still v in . tbe,
park, depending on the return of
tbe excursion train from .the ety taZ
convey them home. Of. these, by far the'
greater nnmber were women and children.
who, in the strugglo for places on the pre
ceding train, had been overcome by excited,,
and burly men. ' . "
When the report of the accident reached
the park the exhausted and anxiously wilt
ing people were almo3t incOnsolable.'Aion
night of dreary waiting was befbre"-them-.-Added
to this, the air .became exceedingly
cold and penetrating The park skirts
along a stream between the high and heavilyr
foliaged blufls, and is thickly, dotted with
stately elms, beneath whose um-f
brageous shade hundreds of ex
hausted women and children awaited
the passage of the, dreary nigat
Mothers divested themselves of their" tinde'r
garments and wrapped them, "abont. iUa
forms of their babies to. protect them from
the cold.
There was a rumor that one of the collid
ing trains was the excursion section" whicb
had just left the park, confainjpg..lt3Q0 peon,
pie, many of whom were relaiisesand friends,
of those on the picnic- grounds -Women
fainted and strong men burst into tears,-,
and great excitement prevailed "until, thia,
rumor was corrected. - - '.:i,"
At last the men made a 'raid upon the
Innch and ice cream stands jcattered'abaSt
the grounds, and reducing wth.es
to kindling wood, started fires,
in varions places, about, which ths
shivering women and children gathered!-.
When the fnel thus furnished was ex-
hausted an assault was made upon tne largo"
dancing hall, and that would have been ie-"
molished bad a report not arffve3r
that a relief train had oeen sent sent onil
from Oelwein. This train did not arrivrf
until about 3 A. si., and the incidents on'tntr:
grounds were almost indescribable in their,.
misery and confusion.
Tbe roueh element had possession of tl
grounds for a season.- DrnriWn 'men
threatened all manner of violence, ann re
spectable women dared not venturaawaj
from companions or iriends. Un cveryi
Here and there could be found ' babe-T
ranging in age from 6 to IS modths,
living upon the ground .. wfib '
naught over them but the open!
sky and the tearful eyes of anxionav
motherhood. Women thoroughly exhausted
had fallen asleep here and there, guarded,
by other women, armed, with all manner of
rude weapons of defense. "-'
Finally the relief train arrived, consist-. '
ing of 13 freight and stock cars, in
ali degrees of uncleanliness. Into
these foul boxes the people were
packed like sardines, where they were
compelled to remain over an hour before the).
train started. Seueral women fainted, and
one did not regain consciousness for three
hours. " -
The train finally pulled out with its load,
of misery, reaching this city at 6 o'clock
this morning. Many of the children were"
so ill that it was necessary 'to place them at
once under the care of physicians-
and it is expected that some of them wili
die from the effects of their enforced so
journ over night in Twin Springs Park. I
Iionlsvlila Flayers Appeal ta tbe Association!;
and Part of Tbelr Fines Are Remitted.',
isrxciAi. txxxohak to -run Disr-iTCH.3 ' "
Louisvuxk, Julys. The first case In-wnfcK,
ball players ever appealed to the American As. j
sedation from a manager's ruling was tried to
day at a meeting of the directors of tbe Asso-'
elation. Tbe result was that Mr. Davidson.
late rresMent and manager of tbe Louisville"
Baseball Club, was knocked oat by apart of tner
fines imposed upon tbe players for tbelr strfte,'
in Baltimore being remitted. As the case wonld
establish a precedent for f oturp action, tba"
meeting was regaided as a very important one.
Six clnbs were represented by the presence of.
officials and proxies. Those present "from
abroad were President Von der Abe. ot 8t?
Louis: President C. H. Byrne, of Brooklynr'W.
H. Whlttaker. Secretary and Treasurer of tho
Atbletic Club, and Wheeler Wlfcpff. President
and Secretary of the American Association.
Mr. Bvrne also held proxies from Kansas City
and Cincinnati. "
Tbe Louisville Baseball Club was repreJv'
sented by Messrs. Botto. Reiser, Hall,. Qatta,
and Pottinger,. the new owners, and byrMrii,
Davidson, the President The LoulsviltOi';
Slayers In attendance were Heclcer. Raymond. '
Swing, Vaughn, Shannon, Wolf, Ehret and
Cook. The new managers of the club cava
already taken steps to secure anotherpltcaer.i
He is a man recommended by Umpire Bob Ftt '
gnson. who says be is a good one. --.
It was announced this afternoon that 3jat '
Gleason would be released- and Tomnay-re- . -5
tained as short Tho latter has recently beea-Stl
playing fine ball. . -Jftf5
Philadelphia Cricketers Shaw the IrishaWsV
ivDcn 4ier were wrong. J?
London, Jnly 5. The PUiladelphlaas again
showed eood cricket at "Dnblln. to day. Tho I
Gentlemen of Ireland Went in for tbelr second t
innings, and when they had made 360 Jet, tb.J
loss ox seven wicKeiaeciarea wo inning enacts fg
in the confident belief that th"ey wonld beablejta .&
Dispose oi tne Americans in tne remwai
time, om tney underrated inejr oppuacaou
vh(L nl&vfnp of eonrM for a .draw, keaf .tool
Irishmen hard at work until tbe, time pxvMs-i
IT nxed lor drawing toe stumps, wneataer,i
secona inning's score stnna ma lorsevea nuw.j
Brown scored u, Clark SB. Patterson (noror
IS. The match, therefore, was drawn, '
Most Englishmen believe that AmerlsaJ,
cannot nlav cricket, and the form shewn bvshV
Fhiladeipblans is therefore attraetSac eeae
siderable attention. ' ti wff
- ft
WEXZF.L At her residence. 1S1J,
street Ronthside, on Saturday, Jnly 6let, mtJi
12:25 A. sc., Maodamxi. wife pf Peter WBMSst"
aged 68 years, 3 months and ai days.
.Notice of funeral hereafter." t
L Invites TonrpatTonaee. A ftne steek ef.
new store, at x-. ix. u. usrur. jjooewi
Don't tan to see was 1 1 set mmsmm j
towa. JfftBfrl