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THE PITTSBURG DISPATCH;
The Giants Beaten in Another
'BIG HITS AND BADEBBOBS.
'Mickey; Welch and Little Hughes
Touched up Quite Lively.
JiM.WAED AXDTHE BROTHERHOOD.
Amusements Being Made for a Big Local
GEKEKAL SPORTIXG MWS OP THE DAI
There was another exciting came between
the New Torks and Biooklyns. The latter
won by one run, the game being called
when the X ew Yorks had three men on
bases and one man out. John 31. "Ward
makes a significant statement about the
Brotherhood. Ex-President Mills gives his
opinon on the reserve rule. There will be a
big local shoot at Squirrel Hill to-day.
tSrECUI. TEIXGBJLM TO TITE DIRIMTCH.1
New Yoek, October 22. The Brooklyns
were on deck this afternoo8?winning the
third came in the world's championship
series by those memorable figures, 8 to 7.
It was a very interesting game to look at, as
all contests are that are full of bitting and
characterized by errors that have an effect
upon the score. Welch, of the New Yorks,
received very poor support, and the first five
runs made off him were due to this fact.
Then be was pounded so hard that he was
taken out and O'Day substituted, with good
results, for not a bit was made off him. The
costliest error in the game was the muff of
Gore in the third inning, when three runs were
made by the Grooms after the side should have
liecn retired. The most telling drive was
O'Rourke's home run in the fifth that enabled
bin side to get within one run of the sturdy
TOUCHED UP HUGHES.
Hnghes, the young man who shut out the
New Yorks in the spring by 6 to 0, iras in the
boifortbeBrookljns and was batted freely.
Five consecutive hits were made off him in the
very first inning. He improved in speed after
that point in the contest. He showed excellent
command of the ball. In the eighth inning be
gave way to Caruthers, who did not allow a
Giant to see first base in that inning. The
winners played with decidedly more vim than
the .New Yorks. The champions of the world
acted as if they could afford to take matters
easily. They lost the lead and when they did
their opponents were well ahead. Manager
McGunigle was a happy man, but toward the
end of the contest he got so nervous that be
could not stand still and bad to pace about in
Xront of the players' bench. The way the
players felt in the contest could be seen in the
Sixth inning, when Tieruan was on third base
vith one hand out and Ewing at the bat.
ALL OS THEIE METTLE.
The latter popped up a little foul, and the
whole Brooklyn infield ran in in their anxiety
to see the catch made. It was not hard to see
the mortification on President Day's face at
the close of the contest. He felt bad. Ward
again played a fine game, batting and fielding
in crand form. O'Rourke hit the ball squarely,
and In a timely way. Ewing could do nothing
with the bat. He has been 14 times to the bat
in the series; and made just one hit. It was a
euperb day for ball tossing, and the lovers of
the game crowded the elevated cars at an early
hour. The grand stand was well filled, and
ladies were piesent in large numbers. The at
tendance was a little short of 6,000 people. It
was shown again that the games begin too late.
Two o'clock would be the best hour, and 2:30
would do well enough. Had the contest to-day
begun at the latter hour, full nine innings
conld have been played, and If ew York would
probably hare won the game, as there were
three men on bases with but one out.
A BROOKLYN TBICK.
Caruthers undoubtedly pitched purposely to
Jjrolong the contest. The New York players
feel sore because Gaffney called the came, as
In the first contest of the series he compelled
the players to play after the electric lights had
been lighted. The lights were not visible to
day wben Gaffney called the game. With
games begun at an earlier hour all this squab
bling could be avoided. The New Yorks went
first to bat. Gore opened the contest with a
clipping grounder to second, that Collins
bandied finely amid great applause, Xtwapa
praiseworthy effort, Tiernan enabled the ad
xnirersof the New Yorks to cheer by a fine drive
to center. He started to steal second and a
wild pitch made this easy. Ewing hit for a
base to center and Tiernan scored. Ewing ran
down to second and the throw was a trifle wild.
Ward bnnted the ball prettily toward third and
was sate, iiwing securing third. Ward tried
to steal second, bat was thrown out, the ball
being handled beautifully by Clark and Collins.
PINKlfET'S GREAT STOP.
Richardson bit hotly to third andPinkney
made a great stop, bat could not catch bis man.
Richardson stole second and when O'Rourke
reached first on balls the bases were full.
Whitney was out to O'Brien. Two runs, one
earned. The Brookljcs were easy prey.
O'Brien and Collins gave Ward chances to
throw them out at tint and Barns batted to
Richardson. New Yorks, 2; Brooklyns, 0.
There was very fast playing in the second in
ning. Welch surprised everybody by a fine
double to left field. Gore was oat on a little
fly to Foutz. Tiernan was safe on Collins' fum
ble, the latter's first error in the series, Welch
making third. Ewing was in a great nnrry to
bit the ball, not allowing Tiernan a chance to
reach second. He hit to Collins and Welch
was nailed at the plate. Ward hit sharply to
left, bat so quick was the ball sent back that
Tiernan had no chance to score and the bases
were filled. Connor hit a sharp grounder to
"Scissors" Foutz, who had the big first base
man out before the cheers died out. Here
were six men left on bases In two innings and
Seven bits were made.
THE BROOKLYNS LOOM UP.
The Brooklyns then showed what they could
do. Fontz got a base on balls,and (.cored on
Pinkney's long drive of a new ball over
O'Rourke's bead for two bases. Aquick throw
by Welch to Ward to catch Pinkney was a trifle
low or the runner would have been caught.
Clark bit to Ward, who fumbled, the rnnner
making first and Pinkney going to third.
Corkhill hit to deep left and Pinkney scored
the tiemg run. Clark tried to reach second on
a short passed ball and was oat on a fine throw
by Ewing. Smith was out on a high fly to
Whitney. Two unearned runs. New Yorks, 2;
Brooklyns, 2. The Giants were not in it a little
bit in the third Inning. Richardson and
O'Ronrko were ont on strikes, and Whitney
was out, Collins to Fontz, Hughes was given a
bas,e on balls, and then Burns besran to air his
luugs in a wayamusing to all but the partisans.
O'Brien batted a high fly to Whitney. Collins
MADE A WICKED HIT
to left for a base. Then Gore made a mess of
-what should have been an easy double play.
He muffed Burns' fly to short center. Had he
thrown to Ward there would have been a dou
ble play, as the runners held their bases. He
threw high, and there were three men on bases,
with two strikes on Foutz, and he lifted the
ball into left field, Hughes and Collins scoring.
Pinkney hit to Ward, forcing Burns at third,"
but Clark sent in the third run of the inning On
a hit to lett field. Pinkney tried to make third
on the throw-in, but was ont on a close play
O'Rourke, Richardson to Whitney. Three un
earned runs, Brooklyns 5; New Yorks 2.
The Brooklyns continued to have the best of
It until Welch was substituted by O'Day. The
Giants then braced up and got within one of
the Grooms, but f lied to score any more
After the Brooklyns bad been blanked in the
jOinth,the New 1 orks. with one man out, got
three men on bases. Captain Cud orth. of the
Worcester Club, lighted a piece of paper in the
grand stand and held it above his head. At
this stage Gaffney called the game amid tre
mendous excitement. Score:
BnoOE'KS. it b r a eikjvwtoeks. b B T A E
O'Brien, I... 0 1 3 e 0
Gore, ra 0
Tiernan, r. 2
i;omn- :.... i i z i
Burns, r.... 0 0 t 0 0
Foutz, 1. .. 2 1 10 0 0
Plncknev.2. 1 1 2 1 0
Clara, c... . I 2 7 1 1
CorUiIlL. ni. 2 2 0 1 0
EWICfT, c... 1
Ward, s..... 1
Uonnor, 1... 1
U'Konrke, L 1
Whitney, 3. 0
O'Day, p.... 0
SGUtn. . .. 0 2 C I 1
HUfhes, p... 110 10
Caruth's, p. O 0 o 1 0
Totals ..... S II 24 11 S
Totals ... 7 IS 24 11 3 J
Brooklyn 0 2212000 "-8
Aew Yorks 2 000320007
Earned rnns New Yorks. 4: Brooklyns, 2.
Two-ba.se lilts Gore, Connor, Welch, Pluck
Three-base hits Tiernan. Smith. 2: Hnghes.
Home rnns Corkhill andu'ltourke.
btolcn bases Tiernan. Ewing, Kichardson.
Doable play Collins and Foutz.
First base on balls-Off Welch, 3; off O'Day, 3;
off Huuhes, a,
bacrtUce lilts Collins. Corkhill, Tiernan.
Strnct oot-By Welch, 1; by O'Day, 3; by
llnches, 3: by Carnthers, 1,
Passed balls Clark, 1.
Wild pitches-Hughes, I: O'Day, 1
Time or game Two hoars and 7 minutes.
Umpires Gaffney and Lynch.
The League Ex.Presldent Talks About tbe
Boston, October 22. Ex-President A. G.
Mills, of the National League, who still takes
an active interest in baseball, although not
connected with any organization, has this to
say about the proposed Brotherhood League, in
connection with the presidency of which bis
name has been mentioned: "I do not believe a
movement of the character named will be at
tempted next year. The League players are in
no position to take such a step, for they have
clearly obligated themselves to serve the clubs
of the League next season, should such clubs
decide to avail of their services upon the terms
plainly set forth in their contracts. I notice
that one prominent player, who is also a lawyer,
bas suggested a technical point that the reserve
clause in the contract is only operative as be
tween the clubs of the League. I assume be
made this suggestion as a clever means of
frightening the magnates by inducing the be
lief that thescheme of a new league had been
seriously entertained by the plajers. There
nould be no difficulty in establishing the legal
effect of the word reserve as employed in the
eighteenth section of the players' contract.
"The provisions of that section clearly bind
the player signing a contract containing it to
serve that particular club as against tbe whole
world during the ensuing season 'should the
clnb reserve him as therein provided. It has
been suggested that the League bas forfeited
its rights under the contract by certain illegal
breaches. Each contract by its express terms
is made between a particular club and a par
ticular player. If, therefore, it be the fact that
a breach has in any ca.-e been committed, tbe
adjustment of that particularfcase would have
no effect upon tbe status of the parties to
other contracts who havo complied with all of
tbe conditions of such contracts. Curiously
enough, n the eighteenth section of the play
ers' contract should be brought before the
courts, and any question of ambiguity be raised
by the plajers as to tbe meaning of the terms,
reserve, or reservation, the couits would be
obliged, under a familiar rule of law, to make
the construction most strongly agaiust the
player, as the evidence would conclusively
show that the words were introduced Indeed,
the entire stipulation in favor of the player:
in fact, they were insisted upon by him or on
WAITING AND WATCHING.
The Chicago Flayers Not in a Hurry Man.
nccr Hnrt Explains.
Chicago, October 22. "Where are you going
to play next season?" was asked of Van
"In Chicago," he replied, with a smile.
"I can't say about that"
"How soon will you know!"
"Well. I named my price to Spalding and be
said he d send me word after I got back homo.
I start for California this week."
Van Haltren talks as all other members of
the Chicago club do. They are apparently de
termined not to sign until after the League
meeting. The wait seems to be for the purpose
of learning what action the magnates will take
before any anouncement of the Brotherhood
scheme is made. It Is settled that in no
event will any local clnb (city league) be lifted
into the shoes of the old Chicago players. Mr.
Brown, a partner of Spalding, saia to-day that
it bad been decided better material could be
obtained from tne great army of ambitions
baseball players over the country.
Manager Hart, of tbe Bostons, was in Chi
cago to-day, en route to the Pacific coast. He
said: 'This Brotherhood scheme was first
started for the purpose of opposing the man
agement of tbe League and gaming certain
concessions. As tbeir plans developed the
Brotherhood men saw the possibility ol estab
lishing a league of their own, wherein they
might do better. With this new idea in view,
tbe organization was completed, and now they
mean business. If an amicable settlement
should be made the men will sign; if not they
will publish their alternative and' let tbe
League hustle for itself."
The question1-Uf the possibility of certain
leaders of the Brotherhood being blacklisted
was pronounced absurd by Mr. Hart.
All paid off.
The Local Clnb Disbands Injunctions
Threatened by Local Officials.
The players of the local club were all paid off
yesterday morning and many of them are now
on their way home. Among tbose who have
left or will leave to-day are White, Sowders
and Fields. There is general complaint about so
many leaving before to-morrow's game for the
benefit of ex-Manager Phillips. However, a
strong team will be on band. President Nimick
received the signed contracts of Catcher Kit
teridge and Infielder La Roque.
There was any amonnt of talk regarding the
League and tbe Brotherhood. Secretary Scan
drett is still of opinion that there is not as
much in tbe Brotherhood threats as some peo
ple imagine. He said: "I notice that tbe
players or at least, some of them are kicking
about the reserve rule. That rulse is their
own and it was embraced iu their own
contract. They seem to complain most about
the selling system. Now the lact is that not a
club in the League can sell a player against his
wiIL A club must either keep the player or
give biman unconditional release. The case
of Itowe and White was an exceptional case,
as tbe Detroit club bad disbanded. It is an im
portant fact that almost every player sold is
greatly benefited by it; some gain thouands of
dollars and yet we bear people talk about the
poor players. A player must consent to be
sold or else we cannot sell him. That is all
there is in it"
It was stated last evening that the local club
is inclined to follow the example of President
Spalding and issue injunctions to prevent tbe
reserved players from playing elsewhere. If
this is done it will probably mean a very costly
legal fight The expense, one authority fig
ures, will go along way toward consuming tue
subscribed capital that the players are alleged
NOT TO BE CAUGHT NAPPING.
President Tonne Not Alarmed Because No
Players Have feigned.
rSPKCIAI. TILEGItAM TO THB DISPATCH.I
Washington, October 22. There is nothing
at League headquarters to indicate that any
of the clubs have commenced signing players
for next season. President Youne stated to
night that he authorized Messrs. Spalding, of
Chicago, and Nimick, ot Pittsburg, to negoti
ate nith certain players, more than a week
ago, and although tbe daily papers state that
both of these gentlemen have sigued several
players from minor leagues, tbey
havo given him no official inform
ation on the subject The record of the League
will show that it is n very unusual occurrence
for players to put their names to contracts at
this season of the year, consequently he is not
disappointed at having a clean docket at this
time. No requests for a reclassification of
players have been filed, and he has taken no
steps in that direction.
There seems to be a general disposition on
the part of managers and players to remain
pasive until after the annual meeting of the
League is held. It is not improbable that some
of the League men, anticipating trouble with
the Brotherhood, are preparing for an emer
gency by securing desirable young players
whenever they may be found. The magnates
have been too long in the business to be caught
WARD'S PLAIN TALK.
He Assails the Wlld-Eyed Homers About
John M. Ward, President of the Ball Players'
Brotherhood, has finally said a few words on
the situation. His statement is not only sig
nificant bnt very interesting, inasmuch as he
assails all tbe wild and absurd rumors that cer
tain newspapers and individuals have from
time to time been circulating about the Broth
erhood. He says:
I do not know of the Brotherhood scheme you
refer to. replied Ward. As far as their statements
are concerned, I think they are as foolish as can
be. They Jump before the public and postulate a
theory or a scheme which they call a "Brother
hood plan." Then tbey tear It to pieces and
claim that It will never work. Poor-fifths of tbe
talk about alleged Brotherhood schemes emanate
from the hair-bralnea Western newspapermen.
If tbe baseball, players of tbe League should make
up their minds to play ball for men with Juet as
much money and an amount or brains equal to
tbat possessed by the Leajrne people, can they be
prevented? 1 think not. you see I do not brine
tbe Brotherhood Into tbe case at all. I am merely
supposing a case. Tbe Leazue can reserve play
ers from year to year within League limits, but
they can no more prevent a player from playing
wltb another organization than they can prevent
him from earning a living by keeping a hotel or
driving a dray. Tbe Brotherhood is, of course,
Interested in protecting the players. That Is Us
sole and only-object
Spnidlng flt earn Flcht
Chicago, October 22. Unless all of Spald
ing's reserved players sign contracts by Sat.
urday writs of Injunction will be lssaed to pre
vent their playing with any other team. Spald
ing is on the warpath, has half a dozen attor
neys, and will fight the Brotherhood to the "bit
ter end. All the reserved players received in
their mail this morning a notice couched in
legal terms to tbe effect that 'a contract is
awaiting their signature under the eighteenth
section of their last year's agreement which
gives President Spalding the right to reserve
them for the season.
Some Good Rnclng, Flnt-CIa Betting and'
Rainy Went her.
Lexington, Ky., October 22. Weather
rainy, track heavy, attendance small, sport
good and betting first-class.
First race, parse, one mile Starters: Koxanna
Ten, Katies, Llttroll. Walker, Pell Mell. Katie
8 won In a hard finish by a bead, Llttroll second,!
the same the best of Koxanna Ten, third. Time,
Second race, purse, one aud one-sixteenth miles
Starters: Clamor, Litzle D, Dilemma. Dilemma
won easily by a length and a half. Clamor second
by a neck, Lizzie D third. Time, 1:53. .
Third race, handicap, one mile and 70 yards
Starters: Hrldgellght Bettlna, Sis Hlmyar, De
Tenacity, Wander. Brldgelight won fighting by
a head, liettlnasecond.slxlengtbs, Plunder tblrd.
Fourth race, Boblnson stakes, three-quarters of
a mile-Starters: Lottie S, Camilla, Dolliklns,
Loanoke, Madumma, Martha Page, Mary Mao.
Dolliklns won easily by a length and a half. Ca
milla second by two lengths, Lcttle S third.
Katie S and Brldgellght were outsiders; Di
lemma and Dolliklns favorites.
Entries for to morrow:
First race, six and a half furlongs Zulu 114,
Renounce 108, John Morris 102, Elslnor 103, May
Blossom 97, Electricity 90, Fred Woolley 94.
becond raee, three-quarters of a mile Milton
110, Fakir lu7. Flyer 9a tirade M 95, bunnybrook
100. Queer Toy 10U, Estelle Ma, Alarm Bell 104.
Third race, cle en-sixteenths ora mile Plunder
95, Konantelle 98, Llederkrantz 96, Princess Bowl
ing 106, Prince Fortnnatus 107, Famine 110.
Fourth race, YHey stakes, one and a half miles
Heron 118, Outbound lis.
Elizabeth, N. J., October 22.-TlrsJ race, one
mile -Cracksman won, Reporter second, Lavlnla
Belle third. Time, 1:16$.
Second race, one and one-sixteenth miles
G Bay won, BurnBide second, Barsbburg third.
Third race, six furlongs Sir John won, Tulla
Blackburn second. Civil Service third. Time, 1:18.
fourth race, one and one-sixteenth miles Cast
away II won. King Crab second, Defaulter third.
Filth race, six farlongs-Belle d'Or won, Merl
den second, Pearl Set third. Time, 1:173(.
Sixth race, three-quarters of a mile Mute won.
Vivid second, Puzzle third. Time, 1:18.
A Bookmakers' Track at Chicago,
Chicago, October 22. The Western Asso
ciation of Bookmakers have purchased 10S acres
of land just south of Washington Park. It is
the intention to construct on the property a
new track with first-class appointments. Con
tracts for tbe work have already been let A
prominent bookmaker said to-day: "We shall
begin racing next season as soon as Washing
ton Park closes its gates, and shall continue as
long as the attendance is a paying one."
London, October 22. At the Newmarket
Houghton meeting to-day the race for the Crr
tenon stakes, for 2-year-olds, six furlongs, was
won by the Duke of Westminster's Blue Green,
Baron B. Rothschild's Filibuster was second,
and Lord Dudley's Royal Robe IL third.
. The Grcnt Axtcll.
CHICAGO, October 22. Axtell, the famous
trotter, was brought here this morning and
was taken to Washington Park, where he will
be kept for about a month, at the expiration of
which time he will be taken to the farm of Mr.
W. P. ljams, at Terre Haute, Ind.
TO-DAVS BIG SHOOT.
A Good Programme at Squirrel Hill for
The Squirrel Hill shoot which bas been
looked forward to with so much interest by the
shooting fraternity, takes place to-day at 10:30
A. M sharp, on the grounds of tbe Squirrel
Hill Gun Club. Tbe committee in charge have
done everything in their power to make an
exciting day's sport and to provide for the
comfort of the shooters. The prizes are all
useful and well selected articles. The club
bouse affords ample shelter in case of rain.
Luncb will be served from 12 to 2 by the club's
A large number of non-resident trap shots
have signified their intention of being present,
and the local contingent will be out in f uii
force. There will be four contests, at 9, 10, 15
and 12 blue rocks, respectively. In each of the
two first named the entrance fee.wlll be SI, and
$2 m tbe 15-bird and SI 50 in the 12-bird shoot
After these four contests there will be sweep
A FOOTBALL MATCH.
Arrangements Being Made for a Contest on
Arrangements are being made for the open
ing of the local football season. Shadyside
Academy has challenged the team of the Pitts
burg Cricket Club to a match, and It is probable
that the challenge will be accepted. Mr. O. D.
Thompson is also making efforts to organize a
team in Allegheny, and he is likely to succeed.
A gentleman interested in the sport said yester
"I think we'll manage to get up a good match
for Thanksgiving Day. There are plenty of
players to get, and all that Is needed is to get
them together. There is some talk of trying to
organize a little league of four or six clubs to
play a series of games. It somebody would take
the initiative and call a meeting of club repre
sentatives, I think that a sufficient number of
clubs would be obtained.
Two Handsome Dogs.
George Will, the well-known Smithfield
street barber and one of the most popular dog
fanciers in the city, bas just purchased two
handsome fox terrier pups. Tbey are a band
some pair and thoroughbreds. They were bred
at Albany. N. Y. The dog is named BewTrap
and Is by Dusty Trap-Daze. The bitch is by
Champion Splanger-Blemton Lily and is named
The Phillies defeated the Athletics by 6 to 1
WELts well, well, Brooklyns is two and the
Giants are only one.
There is a letter at this office for Frank J.
Boyd, the ball player.
Pbesident DAT states that Captain Cud
worth wont be allowed to enter tbe Polo
Mike Lemon is anxious to have Galvin
catch Staley in to-morrow's benefit game.
Jeems is willing.
Wabd's statement, that is if be made it
honestly, ought to stop these wild-eyed Broth
hood scheme stories for a while at least
Attorney Williah Hunter is of opinion
that if the players by contract definitely agreed
to be reserved for next year, they must play
here or nowhere else.
J. S. B. The writer must mean the Cumber
land and Westmoreland style. We don't know
of any style of wrestling in England named the
Pedestrian. George Seward is credited in
the American records with running 100 yards
4n Cnrrlanil In U ennAnrla 4 IfiJJ Tho AMfi1
however, is not credited by prominent English J
authorities. Seward ran 200 yards in VSbi sec-T
onds on March 22, 1S47.
Thomas McNally, of Woods' Run, a veter
an patron of baseball, presented Jimmy Galvin
with a handsome gold-headed umbrella yester
day, as a recognition cf the Old Sport's good
and faithful work in tbe box. Mutrie'8 $100
biU may arrive one of these days.
Toe Phillies yesterday signed Burke, the
crack outfielder of tbe International Leaeue,
and Pitcher Day. Tbe club has also Becured
the release of Vickery, the pitcher of tbe To
ronto club, who made such an excellent repu
tation during tbe past season, and will probably
sign bim to-day. None of the regular men bare
yet agreed to play at Philadelphia next season.
WILLING TO PAY FOE WAB.
Germany's Army find Novj Budget Increased
by 200,000,000 Marks.
Beblin, October 22. The budget was,
presented to the Reichstag to-day. It in
creases the army charges 140,000,000 marks,
including 61,000,000 marks for the artillery.
The naval estimates are increased 36,000,000
Manslaughter to Kill an Officer.
Dublin, October 22. "William Coll, one
of the men charged with complicity in the
murder of Police Inspector Martin at
Gweedore in February last, and who has
been on trial at Maryborough, was to-day
convicted of manslaughter.
The Archduke Will be a Private.
"Vienna, October 22. Archduke John
has intimated that in tbe event At war be
will fight as a private soldier.
AVERY LUCKY WIDOW
One of the Wives of the Mnrdered
Colonel Bowman Puts in a
CLAIM FOE "ALL OP HIS ESTATE.
The Tardiness of a Jndge Will Secure Her
a Fine Fortune.
ADIYOECE SUIT THAT HAD BEEN WON,
Bnt by a Combination of Circumstances the Decree
Was Hot Entered.
One of the developments growing ont of
the tragic death ot Colonel Bowman is most
peculiar. His common law wife, who had
gained a suit for divorce in which the decree
had not yet been entered, now claims the
estate as his widow. Her attorneys are con
fident that the plea will be successful.
Chicago, October 22. The tragic death
of Colonel Frank J. Bowman, at the hands
ot his old enemy, Chambers, in St Louis,
jesterday, was the subject of general discus
sion in the Court House to-day. Colonel
Bowman, through the sensational divorce
case in which he was the principal, became
almost as familiar to members of the Chi
cago bar as to those of St. Louis, and ex
posed his professional and private record to
such an extent that his violent death was a
matter of little surprise.
The death of one of the principals in the
case of Bowman versus Bowman, leaves the
Bowman case in a peculiar way. It was the
first and only case in this country where a
common law wife was held to be entitled to
a divorce. Common law wives have fre
quently been declared to be widows, but
never before has one been decreed to De en
titled to a divorce.
FOEXUN ATE FOB HEE.
As it turns out, Mrs. Bowman' is better off
as Bowman s widow than as his divorced
wife. Theodore G. Case, of Case & Hogan,
who have represented Mrs. Bowman
throughout her litigation, said this morn
ing: "The death of Air. Uowman is little
short of an interposition of Providence, be
cause it gives Mrs. Bowman and her two
children all of Bowman's property, wher
ever found. His first wife, Mary V. Bow
man, renounced all dower, and claims of
everv other sort to his estate, on receipt of
$2o,000, and the decree divorcing Ida Jti.
Clement, not haying been actually entered
when he died, his marriage to Estelle
Piatt, in New York, is void, and she gets
"The status of the divorce matter here has
not been correctly stated," said Mr. Case.
"After a trial lasting several weeks the jury
found that there was a common law mar
riage between Bowman and Ida Clement.
Bowman, through his attorney, entered a
motion for a new trial. This summer the
Court decided that Mrs. Bowman's two
beautiful children might have had some
effect on the jury, and for that and one or
two other reasons he decided to give Bow
man a new trial, but only if he paid large
arrears of alimony by October 1.
AN IMPOETANT ACCIDENT!
"Bowman had long been in contempt of
the Chicago court for not having paid the
alimony and the Court said he would enter
the decree of divorce October 1 if it was not
paid. It was not paid on that date and we
could then have entered the decree and Mrs.
Bowman would have been a free woman. I
am overjoyed now that I did not enter it;
Bowman started negotiations for a settle
ment He was to pay a large sum to Mrs.
Bowman and the two children, let her take
a divorce and then he was to re-marry Es
telle flatt Death ended the negotiations,
fortunately for Mrs, Bowman, because as
his widow'she and the children get all his
property, which is a much larger sum than
the settlement called for."
"Do you know what Bowman was worth?"
"I know he had a great deal of property
In one thing and another. We would have
had more difficulty in getting nt it for ali
mony though, than for the widow, for Bow
man was a terrible fighter. Our course now
is to take Mrs. Bowman to St. Lonis, and ap
ply on her behalf for letters of administra
tion. I know tbat Bowman left no will."
NO USE CONTESTING.
,rWont his third wife, Estelle Piatt,
make a fight?"
"She may, but it won't avail her. The
finding of the jury in Chicago is res adjudi
cata. She may try and prove that Ida
Clement is divorced, but no decree having
been entered and tne jury having found
only that Mrs. Bowman was Bowman's
common law wife, she will have uphill
work. Certainly, the circumstances are
analogous, and the prospects are tbat the
fight will be transferred to St. Louis."
Bowman's personal appearance is well
remembered here. He was a man below
medium height, quick and nervous, with
pretty blue eyes, and an ingratiating man
ner sure to captivate the female heart
NOT SO 'fiftf AS PAINTED.
Report on the Alleged Abase of Soldiers at
Washington, October 22. The report
of the Army Court of Inquiry, which in
vestigated the charges made with regard to
the treatment of recruits at Jefferson bar
racks, Mo., has been laid before Secretary
Proctor 'by- Cafrtjfin Ebstein, a member of
the court, who came on here for the purpose.
No recommendations or opinions are con
tained in the report, as articles of war pro
vide that courts of inquiry 'shall not submit
any opinions with their reports, nnless
specifically ordered to do so. The testimony
taken showed that the charges made were
exaggerated, but that there was some
foundation for a part of them.
The assertion that men were strung up by
their thumbs in the gnard house was dis
proved, although it bad a slight basis.
Drunken and refractory prisoners, for their
own safety and that of other soldiers, and of
the Government property, were placed in a
large cage, and their wrists handcuffed on
the outside of the bars, bnt this was neither
harsh nor cruel treatment, and was gener
ally necessary. Captain Ebstein believes
that the investigation will have a beneficial
A BIGAMIST IN JAIL.
Not Getting His Bleb Wife's Money Be
Left Her to Marry Another.
Cleveland, October 22. Early in Sep
tember Albert B. Crenshaw and Alice
Grace Wilson ran away from Tawas City,
Mich, and on arriving in Detroit were
married. After the ceremony they came to
Cleveland and put up at the Hollenden,
where they have since remained at a cost
of $10 per day. Mrs. Crenshaw is an heiress,
a beautiful woman, and but 19
years old. In June, 1888, Crenshaw was
married to Miss Jennie Evans, at Chatta
nooga. Miss Evans' home was in Oberlin,
a few miles west of Cleveland, and she had
some property which Crenshaw demanded
as soon as he married her. Not getting it,
he deserted her. She applied for a divorce,
and three weeks before it was granted her
he married Miss Wilson.
Mrs. Crenshaw heard all this to-day. She
was quite equal to the occasion, for she im
mediately hired an attorney, swore out a
warrant for Crenshaw's arrest, and to-night
he is snug and tight in the county jail. She
declares that she will prosecute him to the
end, and see that he goes to the peniten
tiary. Spinal Disease.,
Br. Flint's Remedy should be taken when
ever there is felt pain or soreness In tbe back,
or uneasiness in the extremities, increased by
motion, as these are the premonltary symptoms
of spinal congestion. Descriptive treatise wltb
eacnpotue; or auoress aiacx urug uo n. x.
jtwt " r
A SPEE0HBY HILL.
The New fork Governor Talks to Demo
cratic Lensaers He Praise Cleve
land Letter From tbe Ex- Presi
dent Tho Republicans
New Tokk, October 22. The annual
convention of the State League of .Demo
cratic Clubs met in the Hoffman House to
day. Governor Hill appeared before the
convention and made a brief address. The
coming campaign he deemed a most import
ant one. He said it was important that the
Democrats should win this fight in the
State because of its importance elsewhere in
the country. The Democratic party stood
exactly where it did a year ago. It had
pledged itself for tariff reform, and it re
iterated the pledge. The longer the pres
ent administration was in power the pore
it would be shown what & wise administra
tion was that of Grover Cleveland, for
G rover Cleveland fulfilled the pledges of
his party. The speaker had con
versed with many people in the South
and they were hopeful of victory. Democrats
in all the States were organizing for the
fray, and New York was not behind in its
organization. He said tbat within the last
ten days the Bepublicans had tried to steal
the whole Democratic vote of Montana, and
declared that the removals from office or
dered by the present administration were
without cause. He said further that the
Bepublican party had violated every pledge
which it had made, and charged that the
Cabinet places had been put up and sold to
the highest bidder.
After recess a communication from ex
President Cleveland was read, in which
Mr. Cleveland expressed his gratification
that the New York League of Democratic
Clubs was to be permanent. In conclusion
he said: "I look to the ascendancy of the
principles upon, which true Democracy
rests, which will be greatly added by the
activity of leagues such as "yours, to secure
us from wasting extravagance, from dema
goguic pretense, from sectional bitterness
and from the widespread corruption of suf
frage." Resolutions were then adopted indorsing
the State ticket, reaffirming devotion to the
platform of the St. Louis convention of
June, 1888; advocating a proper refoim of
the ballot laws and denouncing the Bepub
lican party for having neglected to join with
the Democracy in enacting a safe reform" in
tbat particular. Other resolutions con
demned the action of the Bepublican admin
istration in the removal of the Chief Jnstice of
one ot the territories; denounced the project
of the Republican party for subsidizing
steamship corporations; indorsed the wise
and economical administration of Governor
Hill.and renewed congratulations to Grover
Cleveland for the wisdom and bravery with
which he fought tbe fight for tariff reform
and true Democracy in 1887 and 1888.
John Boyd Thatcher, of Albany, was
elected President for the ensning year, and
the convention adjourned.
Argued In the P. E. General Convention
Some of Them Satisfactorily Settled
Several Liturgical Chances
An Adjournment to be
New Yoek, October 22. The Protestant
Episcopal convention to-day decided to hold
its next convention iu Baltimore in 1891.
Beginning to-day evening sessions will be
held to enable the convention to fin
ish its work by Thursday. At the
afternoon session Dr. Hart moved the Dass
age of section 3 in tbe order of the burial of
the dead. It provides that in place of the
rubric the minister shall say the Lord's
Prayer with an exhortation added. Carried.
The new section providingadditional prayers
to be added to the "Grace of our Lord" was
also adopted. The fifth section applying to
the burial of the dead at sea was also passed.
The House concurred with the Bishops on
the fourteenth division of the'fornxof prayer
and thanksgiving. Dr. Hale, of Iowa,
moved an amendment to be ued instead of
the existing marriage ceremony. A clause
of it, intended to cover tbe vexed question of
divorce read: "And live together in holy
love unto their life's end." This was
adopted. Dr. Huntington immediately
voted to reconsider. An active debate, fol
lowed and Dr. Hale's amendment was ap
proved a second time.
Another debate took place on the burial
of the dead service. Dr. Huntington assert
ed that the proposed changed made in the
service savored too much of the Roman
Catholic rites.' Dr. Taylor, of Springfield,
held that the proposed changes would tend
to counteract the gigantic evil of
spiritualism. The motion to concnr
with the Bishops on this ques
tion was lost. The House of Bishops
sent three messages on the question of
liturgical revision and the subject of con
gregation sharing the holy communion with
the minister was again brought np. The
Bishops recommend that the congregation be
given sufficient time to communicate. Con
curred in. The Bishops also made changes
in tha Litany and iu the order of the Lord's
Sapper, one of which changes was that tbe
word "Bishop" be substituted for the word
"Priest" Concurred in.
Germany to Protect East Africa.
Beblin, October 22. A German pro
tectorate has been proclaimed over the east
coast of Africa from Vitn to Kismaya, with
the consent of the native chiefs. The rights
of foreigners are preserved.
rl extremely palatable to the taste and attractive
to tbe eye, resembling a rich, red wine but it
is guaranteed to be absolutely free from all In
It destroys tbe craving for strong drlnlc, substi
tuting for tbat injurious stimulation the splendid
exhilaration of good digestion, free circulation
and PERFECT HEALTH.
When your BKAIN IS OVERWORKED through
strain of anxiety and press of business, when your
HEAD THROBS with a sickening- pain, ROYAL
NERVINE TONIC will give new vigor to the
nerves and bnlld up and luvlgorate the WHOLE
SYSTEM in the same way as if the partaker there
of h ad benefited by a sharp walk or ride on horse
back, HOTALNEKVlNETONIOls warranted on the
manufacturers' professional honor to be abso
lutely free Irom all mineral or poisonous drugs.
The Highest Praise.
"I am a Presbyterian clergyman and a Doctor
of Divinity, but lam not afraid to recommend
Duffy's Pure Mall Whiskey as the purest and most
efficient preparation as a medicine tbat I know of,
and my experience is a large one. "
Rev. b. Mills, ll. d.
1 highly recommend DufTy's Pure Malt
Whiskeyand prescribe It extensively in my prac
tice." B. W. HCTCHINSOK, M. D., New York.
"Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is free from fusel
oiL adulterations, or foreign impurities, and
these qualities should recommend It to tbe high
est public favor. "
PEOJ-. Hxnkt A. MOTT, Ph. V., F. O, S..
"I concnr In the indorsement of all that has
been said of Daffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. "
F. E. SPWNSB.
Late Treasurer of the United States.
Can any higher Indorsements than the above be
producea for any known article? ,
Do they not prove the purity and power of this
Great Remedyr ,
Be sure, however, and secure only the genuine,
and take none bnt Duffy's.
It Is sold by all reputable druggists.
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY,
829 LIBEBTT STREET. $
Anchor specialties, Catarrh
Remedy, Rheumatic Remedy;
Dyspepsia Remedy, Beer, Wine
and Iron, Beef, Wine Iron and
Cocoa. Cod Liver Oil. Saneinarilla.
liver Pills. Liniment and extra larra ntronn-th.
eninc blasters. We have thousands of testi
monials from people who have used the
and all commend them as being tbe best prep
arations In the market. We guarantee-satisfaction
in all cases where the dlrectloM ara
X carefully followed. selS-KnTP J
For We stern
Ohio, rain in the
interior, light rain
on the lakes; station
For West Virginia,
rain; no change in temperature; northerly
PrrrsB'OBG, October 22, 1S89.
The United States Slsmal Service officer in
this city furnishes the f ollowlnj:
Time. aner.i jner.
8:00 a. v
dj Aifiniemp, u
62 (Maximum temp.... 55
1:00 P. M -
1:00 P. M '
5:00 P. M '
8:00 P. M '
RiTer at 3.-20 r. K.
Minimum temp.... ",
Range .... 20
3.9 feet, a rise of LS In 24
rSFECTAX, TXLXGBABS TO THI DISP.A.TCH.I
Waeben River 5-10 of one foot and station
ary. Weather cloudy and cook
Beownsvlllk River 4 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather rainy. Thermometer 43'
Moroastowk River 3 feet and stationary.
Weather rainy. Thermometer 56 at i p. n.
Blacking my shoes wear longer than over bezdnv and
Inerer get my f eet wet. but I do not think theylook
as smooth as when I first used it.
jfotAeri Indeed, my son, I am sarryyou are so care
less. Toafcrget that even a good thing is only good
when properly used. Ton have net even looked at
the directions, for they are yet around the neck cf
the bottle. Now yon most read them, and they will
get you out of your trouble. Your father and I keep
oar shoes m elegant order by Its use. Inse It about
once a month and papa about onca a week,
Is wonderful; preserving and Waterproofing
any leather! afting it a deep, rich black
lustre Ud lasts a week. j'i me oflaur.
Do not confound ACME Blacking with any other.
Bold by Shoo Stores, Grocers, Druggists, 4c
Try it on your Harness.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, PHILADELPHIA.
FULL VALUEF0RTHE HONEY
Choicest, Purest, Best.
Instantaneoiis with Bulling Water or Milt
1J. bVDepot, 35 Mercer St., New Your.
jWreinTby sllWdhig- grocers and druggists,
-n --inosr, t OC23-S0-W3
MRS. ANNIE EVANS,
No. 910 Second avenue, has recently been cured
of catarrh and a bad lung trouble, from which
she had been a great sufferer. She had ringing
In her ears, pain over her eyes and dizziness
She had a continuous hawking and spitting of
the catarrhal secretion tbat gathered in her
tbroat, and as the poisonous matter extended
to her lungs she congbed badly. The pressure
and pain she felt in her lungs told ber only too
plainly that the disease was fast progressing.
Ulceration set In, causing frequent hemor
rhages. She became very weak, nervous, and
seldom could get a good night's sleep. Her
stomach gave ber much distress after eating,
and she also suffered terribly from diseases pe
culiar to women. After consulting the physi
cians of the Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute at
S23 Fenn avenue she began treatment, and of
the result she says: "I am very glad to give my
testimony. I have been cured of all the above
diseases,ana gladly recommend thesephysicians
to those suffering from diseases of their spe
cialty. MRS. ANNIE EVANS.''
They cure catarrh, dyspepsia and diseases of
women. Consultation free. Office hours, 10 A.
M. to 4 P. JL, and 6 to 8 P. M. Sundays, 12 to 4
. M. OCJ4-MWT
kIib ' Mil O
THE TIIYiE IS DRAWING NEAR
We will positively close out our entire stock by 'Decem
ber. Thousands of customers have already taken advan-
tage of this sale. Don't delay until thex last days. Come'
now, it will be money in your pocket. We are selling '
Holiday Goods right along. The great variety and low
prices induce customers to buy earlier than usual. We
are headquarters for Weddings and Anniversary Gifts. ( .
AU our lines are yet full, as it takes no little time to dis
pose of such an immense stock. We have Lamps of all
kinds, Glassware, China, Porcelain and Queensware,
Tea, Dinner and Chamber Sets, Gas Fixtures, Bronzes,
Clocks, Bric-a-Brac, etc., all of the best makes.
The J. P.Smith Lamp, Glass and China Co
935 Penn Ave., Between Ninth and Tenth Sts.
P.S. We are making
Gas Fixtures and cut glass
Wnlmns ntrrs Swfi I iNn.q
by DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS.
The Very Best
Youinow the Wanamaker
& Brown plan of business.
Reliable Clothing or none.
We don't get the meanest
cloth, we can, get it made up
as meanly, and puff it up for
all the newspaper is worth.
We make and keep de
pendable clothing, and sell it
after a fashion of our own.
We wouldn't know how to
sell it, with our generous
rules, if we hadn't made it
and didn't know how good it
was through and through.
You would see the hesitation
in our faces.
But, you don't see any.
We are ready to come to a
reckoning .with you any day
in the year over the wear of
our clothing. Over the prices,
We are seeking a large
business now. Money-making
can take its turn after
awhile. We believe the road
to the business is through the
best clothing: and we're
crowding all our push on
giving you that.
Are you going to get the
best clothing there is7 We'll
have you for a customer,
Sixth street and Fenn a.eBne.
GUN WA is a Chinese Physician.
Owing to existing laws be cannot practice
medicine in America. So be bas prepared a
line of Chinese herb and vegetable specifics,
which. Instead of simply relieving symptoms,
strike at the VERY ROOT OF DISEASE, and
perform cures tbat are nothing less than mar
velous. A friendly talk and CONSULTATION
with Gnn Wa COSTS NOTHING. He charges
buta small sum for his remedies, which, thougb
gentle and harmless to take, are certain and
unerring In their effects. Tbey SPEEDILY
CURE all blood, nervous and chronic diseases.
Young, middle-aged or old men, suffering,
quickly restored to PERFECT PHYSICAL
HEALTH. QUN WAis a FRIEND TO .THE
AFFLICTED. If you cannot call, write him,
in perfect confidence. Send for history of his
life, and his circular on Cancer, Tumors. Tape
Worm, Rheumatism. Catarrh, Female Weak.
ness, or Piles. Inclose 4c stamps for reply.
Office hoars, 9 A. M. to 12 x.; 1 to 5 and 7 to 9
04,0 Fenn Arve.,FlttabxntSt Pa.
VERY SPECIAL prices
rt :mv.i j-r x vi
yjig ii rjJUf' s3 -4bm
Ou the opening of Grazier 'street. irom Hose,
wood avenue to the dty line. f
TO the Select and Common Cssacila of the city
The undersigned Viewers of Street Improve
ments in the city o Pittsbnnr. auDOinted by
tno wurt ot Common Pleas of. AHegheBy (3?
county, and authorized byan ordinance passed - r
on the 25th day of February, AD. 1888. a copy of
which is hereto attached, to apprawe the ,-Q
damages sustained In the opening of Graaisr ' .
street,: from Homewood avenue to e dCy
line. In tho city of Pittsburg, and make
an assessment therefor under the provisions of
and in accordance with an actofAssesiblyoftbs
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, entitled "Aa
act authorizing and directing Councils of e&iea
of the second class to provide for the improve- ;
ment of streets, lanes, alleys and publio high
ways, sewers and sidewalks, requiring plans of
streets, providing for the appointment ot a
Board of Viewers of Street Improvements,
prescribing their duties, granting appeals to
Councils and Court, providing for the assess
ment and collection of damages and beaeflM.
authorizing tbe use of private property, and'
providing for filing Hens and regulating pro
ceedings thereon, and prohibiting tbe use f
public streets without authority of Councils,"
approved the 14th day of June, A. D. 1SS7, re
spectfully reportt " 1
That, having been first duly sworn and quaM
flea according to Iaw.they proceeded ia the ma- i
ner and according to the directions of said aet, . '
to discbarge the duties of their appointment;
and having given the notices required by sola
act, tbey viewed the premises and beard all the
allegations and evidence of tbe several parties
claiming damages, and after fall cos4dratioa
thereof made a true and conseiosabte appraise
ment of the same; that after ascertaining the
whole amount of oamagesT tbey made an as
sessment of tbe same npun the properties bene
fited by said, Improvement, and caused a plot to -'
be made and prepared a statement, as required ,jjfr
by said act. and having given to the owner of ?'
each lot ten days' notice of the time and plane
of meeting, they met on the 19th day of Octo
ber, A. D. 1SW, at the office of the Board of
Viewers, in the city of Pittsburg, heardall com
plaints and evidence presented, and. after full
consideration thereof, do find that tbe follow
ing, named owners of property will sustain
damages, for which tbey are entitled to com-
Sensation, each for tbe amount set opposite
is name, respectively, viz.;
Office or the Boakd or VrEHTKBS.
PrrrsBUBO, Pa October 19, IS88. J
Tha awarded of SK.10O awarded toH.W.
Hartman is payment in fnll for all bis prep- ?
erty, and the payment thereof is condltioaea
upon bis making title to Eliza Headrfca of tbe ;'
angle of his. property left on the northerly sWe
of Grazier street and adjoining property. of
said Headrlcn. Tbe adjustment of assessment
upon said Headricb and compensatieu for ,
property taken from said Headrieb being
based upon her acquisition of said angle. ..
"H. W. Hartman 3, W
E. M. Biselow. i.J w
Michael Cussick .95 08 .
W.L. Sloan ' 189 M -
Mrs. Ellen Sullivan ,O,09' -
E.M.BlSelow. . '-ggS; '
John P. Kane or John F. Steel... .i.ti 'MW
William S. Pier. .
Wittak Riskina . 368 991- i
WO WJ1 jn ,
Jnhn "Weslfiv ... Teu Wl
Michael Benner. .".. '2??'L
Mrs. M. Cooper. f i -
NoahRubrightor Martha Pole.....V- fiw i -
Noah Rubright or Martha Pole , 8W7t
Moses Hlggenbottom 1,798 08i
Printing ordinances and notices " 48 99
r Printing viewers' report... '- ' W
Making plan ana Berving notices...... ,.
Viewers time j ;
Grazier street, north side, from Hosewoed
to city line . , .
J. W. Arrott iB27),5B&99 feet, ,.. 1.U7
John W. Beckett (47U). 48R.89 feet 8S7 60
F.N.. G. N. and C.N.Banks (1HJ,
97.05feet 196 M
F. N., G. N. and C. N. Banks (85), 76 -
feet .. .
A.M. Wesing (57). 50 feet 191
Dora Orhueler (42).37.5feet i 74 86
Max Jeremiah (12), 8B.5 feet :... i
F: N., G. N. ana 0. N. Banks (68). 80 "
feet 1.. 1
R. A.Beckett(28),26feet 48 99
F.N,G.N.and C. N.Banks (86), 75
feet. .'.. 151
H.P. Pears (28), 25 feet 99
F.N, G.N. and CN.Baaks (57), 60 i . '
feet.. .........4.. ........... 131 58
H. P. Pears (28), 25 feet .- 90
V. N G. N. and C. N. Banks (28), r
feet jg ?0
H.P. Pears (28), 25 feet . 9949
F.N.. G.N. and C.N. Banks (71).-7.29, f
feet- i 88 ,.
T. Yonng (60). 12U5 f eet. " M
John Kerrier (28). 20 feet. ., V "
Kate Kerrier (28), 26 feet:........;,.. 4 W- ,;
John Weisstasr ), 26 feet. ""'. g &J
N: E. Moon (28). 26 feet...T....:V:s.'?i;r
W. R, Wallace (28), 26 feet .,... . 49 Jg.gr
Andrew Richmond (28). 25 feet. 4 W :
John Mensehe (28), 26 leet .7.,.. 49 - .
J.McQuaid (28).26feet ,... "49 99
James J, Collin (28), 26 feet ;.... " 49 99
John Graham. (28). 26 feet. 49 84 -
John M. MurUand est. (484), 377 feet.. 778 44 '
Phila. Gas Co. (185). 144 feet 204 8S
T. A, Mellon (410). 86 feet JAW 08
Mrs. M. C. Carpenter (27). 24 feet . . 48 U
Samuel Bdrerstein (27). 24 feet...;.-. 48 H
T. A. Mellon (54), 48 feet 98 28'
L. E-Hald (81), 72 feet W 34
D. .Li. aiouea JJ. H Itf 1QCT...... ........
Jno. McClarren (51).10L75 feet
ElliaJ. Headrich (49), 98.5 feet
E. M. BigeIot (28), 50 feet. ,.
Michael Uusick (20), 60 feet
W. L. Sloan (13).60feet t.
Mrs. E. SoUivan (5), 34 feet
E.M-Blgelow (2). 26 leet.... :...
E. Koehl (20), 26 feet ;.;
A. J- E- Means 2G), 26 feet,..,
Chaa, Owens, Jr. (20i, 26 feet
John Carter (60), 75 feet
Cath. Clark (20), 25 feet...........,..,
Bartley (43), 65 feet
NoahRubrightor Martha Pole (38),
Noab Rubright or Martha Pole (8),
E.M.Bigelow(928), 568.89 feet.,
Amelia Speer(S), 8.59 feet.
OftonreW. Jones (56). 169 feet
George Ueicboid (28i), 227.58 feet..
-r -ra . ...... Mat nai no ..
J.) VY. Attn. .w.rP C(T.........
John W.Beckett (497), 488.46 feet
F. N G. N.& C N. Banks (38), 76 feet.
F. N- G. N. & C- N. Banks (49). 28.78
J. E, Rogers (28), 25 feet. ,
T. O. MeMinn (42). 37.5 feet.
Jos. H. Tyson (42)37.5 feet , 74
V. aFllster (42), 37.5 feet.
if. 1. rlisier iKl.i.oiee.. ...... ...... ,re,Brv
Geo. B. Kelly (57). 50 feet. Jt 68'
JL-r77 . '. ..II -p.--.. ...
John and Peter Beatty (86). 75 feet..... ISi-M-i
Samuel Evans (57), 60f eet. Mt'SSf
Wm. Mwenry izs;, zo leet. w
Geo, R KeUy (28), 26 feet. , 49 98.
F, N., G. N; t C. N. Banks (80), 86J0 - Si-
foot a M6 98
Parmeiht GaWvYffiY.'li'f Mt""!"!II -1M 81
XStutcbeU (90). 50 feet. M8 98
Mary v. weiis, a reet ' a
John Menche, 50 feet. - 89 X"-
M. A. Knorr. 60 feet. 89 life
George vVarrener, 26 f eet. 44 5S4
W.R. Wallace, 80 feet. 89JjI".
R. Rrnwnellnr 25 f eet . 44SS-,.
Jane Nichols, 25 feet 44 HE
Jos. H. Blngaman (106). 100 feet. WT.lf !
John M. MurUand estate (288), 263 ?&
feet. j.... aw
Homewood sub-district school (211), , 'is?
18457 feet 3RT
T.A-MeHon (44). 4198 feet.....'. 78 aV
W. G. Alexander, 24.48 feet.... 48 77'
Mrs. lsaDetAiexanaer, . ieei.... x 14
T. A. Mellon. 50, 90 feet 89 11
F.B. Newton. 60.90 feet 89 II -
J. R MeCreerv (50). 19L78 feet 89 U '
J-E. Carpenter (4Bi, 87 feet 86 46 t
Michael Cusslck ill), 60.82 feet 24 ?
-.t . c ost cnuAf... .j fitt
W.1AQ1DIU1 liWJ,UUlBV.,M.....t n w
Mrs. E. Sullivan (14) 26. 34 96k
K. M. Blgelow (17), 26 feet. 38 89
J.P. Kano(orJohnF.Steel)(24J,5aSB Sit
ieei... - ob as
Wm. L. Pier (19). 26 feet t.. . 3188,
W.Hawkins (20), 26 feet. SB M
John Herron (21), 26 feet...... :. 3T,4t
.UUU TT COOJ vuA w wi...,.,, .v
Michael tseamer (), . wet w
Mrs. M. uooper i), an. ieet.
Jioan itnorignt ij, eu. ieet
George T. neaanca, ou ieet,
8. Oweas. 2d feet
H. J. Gross, 26 feet.
Aaron Connor, 60 feet. ,
R. Mullen. 25 feet.
A. R. KUneschmidt, 69 feet.....
K. uonnor, aj ieei..
E, M.Bigelow (89),166.71feet...
K. M. Bigelow (75),180 feet ,
E. M-Bigelow (861.76 feet.
H. Lea (24).2feet
E. M. Bigelow, SO feet ,
E. M. Blgelow, 50 feet
E. McDonald, 50 feet.
E. M. Blgelow, 50 feet
N.J. Watson 26 feet
Amy Davis, 26 feet.
E. M. Bigelow, 26 feet
Homer Allen. 26 feet....
John WUlIaass, H feet.... ,
e. tt.geiew,as feet
Bespeetf uHy submitted.
sspeetf oHy SMeittea.
EDWARD JAY ALLEN, )
........ - S8MS
,....' 44 585
. 44 68
...r w 84
...;. fo8B U
W TT K I
8 . f i ' 'fH
36 94 -
19998 , ,