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THE- PITTpE&j DipATqAt:FRroAYtC "OCTOBER ' 25f"'188
r Hutrie's Team Wallops the
, JIB. CRANE IN GREAT FOBM.
I A Picked Nine Defeat the Piltsbnrgs
' in a Lively Game.
k 'SOME MORE BEOTIIEEHOOD TALK.
ilhe Winners at the Linden and Lexington
I -GEKEEAL SPORTIKG NEWS OP THE DAI
The Giants made easy victims of the
Brooklyns. . Crane pitched a great game,
and Brown caught him admirably. The
Brooklyns were beaten 11 to 3. The Picked
2ine defeated the Pittsburgs in the game
for ex-Manager Phillips' benefit The
American Association will support the
League against the Brotherhood. There
was some good horse racing.
;FZCIAfc TELEGKAM TO THE DISrATCH.I
Brooklyn, October 2i Crane, the
South Boston boy, prored a terror to the
Brooklyn boys to-day. He did the best
pitching there has been seen in the series
and kept his opponents guessing all the
time as to rherc he would send the balL
He showed great improvement in his com
mand of the ball. The score card gave the
names of Kcefe or O'Day as the pitchers,
but it was a wise thing to substitute Crane.
Some felt a little nervous when they saw
Brown go behind the bat in place of Ewing,
who was obliced to lay off on account of a bad
finder and tho cold weather, but the score
.shows how well he fitted the shoes of the big
captain. He made
SOME EXCELLENT STOPS
of wide pitched balls and he batted terrifically.
In ract the Isew Yorks batted Caruthcrs un
mercifully, sending the ball mvery direction,
including a double, two triples and three home
runs. The weather was again cold, but not so
wind j as the day before and the attendance
was 2,901. The Brooklyn outfielders had plenty
of chasing to do and had ample opportunity to
teep warm. Crane's stick work alone was al
most enough to win the game. He hit in old
Union style. Whitney and Richardson both
did telling stick work and they fielded superb
ly. In fact both clubs put ud a great game
when the trying conditions were considered.
BOBBY WAS A MAKE.
Caruthers struck ont but one New Yorker,
while Crane struck out seven. As in previous
games the Brooklyns showed themselves to be
great waiters, trying hard to get bases on balls,
while the New Yorkers bit as soon as they bad
the chance. It was a splendid contest to wit
ness, being full of such fine hitting. The Brook
lyns had plenty of chances to score, as the ten
men lelton bases showed clearly, butthetimely
hits were lacking. Notably was this the case
in the sixth, when there were men on third and
kecond, with one out, and no run was scored,
with such hitters as O'Brien and Collins to the
bat. Tho game was finely umpired by Lynch
and Gaffney, and showed that
THE TWO-TJ2IPIBE SYSTEM
is the only one for this or any other important
series. There were many close decisions to
make, and there ould have been great dissat
isfaction, haa not the umpires been on the
spot to determine the plays.
A New York director told your correspond
ent to-day that he thought the New Yorks had
played poorly purposely in the first games of
the series, because the New York players were
to receive half of the receipts of their club,
and the more games played the more raonev
they would make. The players indignantly
scout this insinuation, and say that they are
playing their best to win every game. Score:
EEOOK'XS. B B F A EfXEW TOEKS B B P A X
O'Hrien, L.. 0
Collin:, I.... 1
Burns, r 0
Footz. L... 0
flncknev. 3. 1
Clara, c... 1
C&rmhers, p 0
Corkhill. m. 0
Smith, s 0
Gore. in.... 1
llernan, r. 2
Brown, c ... 3
Ward. ..... 0
Connor, 1... 1
O'Konrke, 1. 0
Whitney. 3. 2
Crane, p l
Totals 11 12 27 9 2
Totals 3 8 27 IS 2
BrooMvng 0 001110003
ew Yorks 0 0 4 0 4 0 2 1 011
Harried runs New Yorks. T: Broofclyns, L
Two-baBe hits Broun, Crane. Collins.
Three-base hits-Connor. Whltnev.
Home runs Brown, lflchardson, "Crane.
btolen bases Conuor, Collins.
Double plays AV hllney. Brown and Richardson.
First base on balls Off Crane.6: off Caruthers. 4.
bacriflce hlts-Corkhill. Smith 2, Ward, Rich
ardson. Struck out Crane, 7: Caruthers, 1.
l'assed balls-Clark, 2.
t lid pitches Crane, 1.
Time of game Two hours.
Umpires Gaffney and Lvnch.
1YIXI. HELP THE LEAGUE.
Ton Dcr Abe Says the Association Will be
Chicago, October 21-Chris Von derAhe,
President of the St. Louis Baseball Club, of the
American Association, is in the city, and had a
conference yesterday with President Spalding,
of the Chicago club, which is a member of the
League. The supposition is that the talk re
ferred to the proposed independent move of
the Brotherhood of Baseball Players. After
tbe conference Jlr. Vonder Ahe said to a re
porter: The Association will have to stand by the
League. 1 do not speak officially as President
of the Association, but I believe that is the in
stable outcome of the fight. It is a question
capital against labor, and capital must stick
capital. The Brotherhood must think it
command capital on its side, but it will get
on that point. To mention nothing else,
.-e are not sir men in the whole Brotherhood
jo will have an ounce of bnsincs brains.
They are good ball players, but can't manage.
They can't even take care of the salaries they
are now getting. And capitalists are not going
to trut their money in Buch hands; and right
here let me emphasize the fact that it takes
capital.and big capital, to rnnthe ball business.
This is certain. A G. Spalding is the only In
stance in the history of the game of a ballplay
er developing into a successful manager. John
ny Ward thinks he can manage. Johnny also
thinks himself a lawj er. Why doesn't he prac
tice law, then? Simply because he is a ball
player nothing more and conldn't make
enough money at law in a year to pay a week's
TOTS SETTLES IT.
A Buffjlo Antliorltr Tells All Abont the
Deacon White and Jack Rowe, proprietors of
the Buffalo Baseball Club, returned to Buffalo
yesterday after an absence of several months,
dnnnc which time tbey have been playing hall
against their will for Pittsburg.
It appears now that White and Rowe knew of
the Brotherhood movement when they con
sented to sign with Pittsburg and understood
that it would result in their liberation at the
end of the season. The Pittsburg management
' hardly thought so, else it would not have paid
. $2,S0O release money and joint salaries of SLOOO
It was a fact, hownver. as was recorded in the
Expreu some time ago that Buffalo will be rep
resented by a Brotherhood League team next
year, and that White, Rowe, Myers and some ot
the Washington players will constitute ir.
Caliban is almost sure to be retained. The
statement is coing the ronnds that ir the
.League magnates make certain concessions,
the Brotherhood will abandon this movement.
On trustw orthy authority this statement is de
clared untrue. The plans of the Brotherhood
are all perfected and they do not propose
taking chances on any promises or concessions
rthe magnates may make. The Brotherhood
cLeagne is a sure thing. The meeting in New
k York early next month will pro ve this. Buffalo
,- Lnffertx Accepts.
j- John Lafferty, of Braddock, writes to this
jgjpaper stating that he will accept the challenge
JSof Harry Gray, to box 10 rounds for points.
iLailerty 6tates that he will box Gray at Home
stead orMcKeesport, in two weeks'" time.
THE PICKED MIKE WOK.
TUry Play n Good Game Ajralnst the Pitts
bare for Phillips' Benefit.
Though there were not more than 120 people
present at yesterday's ball game at Recreation
Park for the benefit of ex-Manager Phillips,
there was plenty of fun. The weather was
chilly, but clear and bright, and the contest
was one that kept the little crowd deeply in
terested from first to last.
The game was between the Pittsburg club
and a picked nine. The latter were composed
of players from the International, Michigan,
Tri-State and Allegheny County Leagues.
They played tolerably well: at any rate, they
won. There was nothing like good
playing at anV stage of the game.
Tbu players were there as a mark of es
teem for the genial and generous ex-manager
who is now surrounded by misfortunes. It is a
pity tut the affair was not more successful,
but it was evidently hurried too much.
Arrangements for a benefit of the kind
ought to have been commenced weeks
ago. However, somewhere about $200
will be realized from the game. Tho
Great Western Band was on hand, and played
several excellent selections of music
The composition of the Pittsburg nine was
somewhat amusing, as Morris, Conway and
Galvin constituted the outfield. The Old
Sport's daring, though unsuccessful, efforts to
catch fly balls that happened his way were a
feature of the game. It looked as if there was
a conspiracy between Staley and the
batters to get the ball frequently into
Galvin'g territory. Hanlon played short, and
did very well, indeed. Staley started
to pitch, but was relieved by Galvin at the end
of the fifth inning. Before leaving the box Sta
ley gave his three brilliant outfielders plenty to
do as they were kept running all over the lot.
Morns and Tener also had a try in the box.
The picked men made ten hits off Staley, six of
them being made in the fifth inning; two were
made oft Tener and two off Morris.
Steve Toole pitched well for the picked men
and Miller, ot the Canton club, really did ex
cellent work in center field. He is a promising
pla er. There was no catcher's mask and con
sequently the catcher had to stand back from
the batter. This prevented base stealing and
passed balls. The fielding on both sides was
shaky, most of the runs being the result of
errors. In the fifth inning, after the side
should have been retired, four good hits and
four runs were made by the picked nine. Dur
ing the game it was seen that Conway's arm is
still saaly out of condition as he could not get it
above his shoulder when throwing the ball.
Following is the score:
PITTSBUKGSR B P AX IPI'K'DMXE BIFil
Miller, c .... 1
Hanlon. s. . 1
Conway, m. 1
Knehne, 3 .. 1
Uuulap, 2 .. 2
Galvin, r,p,l 0
l.Mlller. m.... 0
l'Toole, p 2
O.Mcbhan'lc, 3 1
0 Blackst'ct, r 2
Gray, 2 0
Haller, 1 .... 1
Uumbert, s. 2
' 12 24 U 3
Total 10 14 27 14 7
Plttsburrs 1 00004011-7
Picked J?lne 0 0 3 15 0 2 0 '-10
Earned runs 1'lttsuurps, 3: Picked Mnc, 3.
Two-base hits-Uanlon. Dunlap 3, Swartwood,
Three-bae hits Toole. Gray.
Total bases on hits Pittsburgs, 16; Picked Sine,
Sacrifice hits Kuchne, Staley, Haller.
Double plays Hanlon and l'encr; McShannlc,
Gray and Berger.
First base on errors Pittsburgs, 5; ricked
First bae on balls Off Staley, Haller: off Gal
vin, Miller. Toole: off Tener, Swartwood, Black
stock; offToole. Millir.
fctruck out By btaley, Swartwood 2, Gumbert;
by Toole, Galvin.
Left on bases-Plttsburgs, 8; Picked Nine, 10.
Time of game One hour and SO minutes.
Laureate Wins tho Rich Cambridgeshire
Slakes In a Canter.
Loif doit, October 21 The principal event at
the Newmarket Houghton meeting to-day was
the race for the Cambridgeshire stakes, one
mile ana 240 yards, 10C subscribers. It was won
by Mr. J. Hammond's 3-year-old colt Laureate,
Captain Machell's 3-year-old filly Claribelle
was second, and Captain L. H. Jones' 3-year-old
colt Theophilus third. There were 21 start
ers. The other starters were Mr. "W. Goaters
Primrose Day, Mr. F. Douglas' Martley, Lord
Zetland's Caerlaverock, Mr. J. M. Lawrence's
Wishing Gate, Prince Soltykoffs Mephisto,
Mr. W. J. Leigh's Bondo, Mr. Licbnrne's Gold
Seeker, Mr. Perkins' Belle Mahone. Mr. G.
Lambert's Judith,Mr. J. O'Neil'sTbe Rejected,
Mr. Warren de la Rne's Shillelagh, Lord Bard
ford's Davenport, the Duke of Beaufort's Reve
d'Or, Mr. J. Houldsworth's Ixia, Colonel
North's Philoweh Lord Howes' Surbiton. Lord
Randolph Churchill's L'Abbesse de Jouarre,
and Mr. Henry Mulner's Zanzibar.
The last betting was 25 to 1 against Laureate,
20 to 1 against Clibelle, 9 to 1 against Theophi
lus 5 to 1 against Primrose Day, 7 to 1 against
Martley, 12 to 1 each against Caerlaverock,
Wishing Gate and Mephisto, 20 to 1 each
against Pondo and Gold Seeker, 23 to 1 each
against Belle Mahone and Judith, S3 to 1 each
against The Rejected and Shillagh, 35 to 1
against Davenport, 40 to 1 each against Reve
D'Or and Ixia, oO to 1 against Philomel, CO to 1
each against Surbiton and L'Abbesse de
Jouarre and 100 to 1 against Zanzibar.
Laureate and Martley took the lead at the
start and held it for nearly half, the distance,
when Laureate gained a clear lead from Mart
ley and coming on won in a canter by two
lengths. Time, 2.34 1-5.
SLOSSON AGAINST THEM ALL.
Confident tho Billiard Championship Be
long to Ilim.
rSPECIAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
New York, October 24. Jake Schaefer's
letter on the billiard tourney negotiations has
stirred up a heap of debate among the local
cracks. George Slosson got out a gun loaded
with billiard statistics and devoted himself to
riddling Schaefer's claim that he was superior
to Slosson at the cue. Slosson showed the
record, which demonstrated that he won the
tournament of April 30,1883, in Irving Hall, and
that the other players finished in this order:
Scbaefer. Daly, Sexton and Joe Dion.
"I beat Schaefer 15 out of the 29 pnblic
matches we played," Slosson added, "and I
won four out of the six cushion carrom
matches we played. Schaefer's claim to the
championship is absolutely without any basis.
To be champion he must "have some emblem
that is now subject to challenge. There is
no such emblem in existence in this country.
Consequently Schaefer can only claim to he an
ex-champion, and Sexton, Daly and myself are
all cx-champinns. That's bow tho champion
ship question stands, and no bluff or argument
will alter the facts. So far as Schaefer's offer
to play is concerned, I will say that I will play
him for S3 only if need be at cushion carroms,
500 points up."
SPALDING AFTER THE BROWNS.
Yon Der Abe Asked to Name His Lowest
Price for Der Boss Club.
rSrECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
St. Louis, October 24. For the past two
weeks the intimate friends of the President of
the St. Louis ball team have been hinting at
League possibilities. Ten days ago it was
stated that if the Brotherhood row developed
into a genuine battle a good offer would be
submitted to the St. Louis club. At that time
President Von dcr Ahe was asked how he
stood on the Brotherhood question. "It's
nothing to me," he renlied, "if they leave the
Association alone. We have nothing to do
with their fights."
Since then he has been summoned to a con
ference with Spalding, "and his views have un
dergone a complete change. Tho indications
are that an offer has been made for the entire
Brown Stocking team by Spaldmg.
lxxc-GTOX.KVr., October 24. Weather cool,
track rough and heavy, attendance not large,
sport fairly good.
First race, pnrse, three-fourths of a mile Tom
mleliwou easily by two lengths. Fred Woolley
second, same distance in front of Katie S, third.
becondrace, purse, four and one-hair furlongs
Camilla won driving bra length, Lotties sec
ond, three lengths ahead of Lady Jones, third.
Third race, handicap, purse, one and one-eighth
miles-Sportsman won In a gallop by ten lengths,
Prlucess Bowling second, ho other starters.
Fourth race. Clark stake. Tour furlongs Mt.
Lebanon won driving by a neck, Hosemont second,.
Mora third. Time, 13.
Morris finished second, but -was set ba.pt fnr
To-morrow will be the centennial of racing in
Kentucky, nnd a big time is expected here, as ex
tra races will be given.
Following are tho entries for to-morrow:
First race,slx furlongs Emily Maud 102. Climax
1191, Elsie B10I. Walker PS, Lynn S3, JL'ellJlell
100. Swamp Fox 103.
Second race, 6lx furlones Workmate, Shin
down, Hoctsey, Martha Page, Flyer, Mary H 90
each. Pasre Si.
Third race Did not Ml.
Fourth race, one mile Pell Mell 95, John Morris
89. Birthday 101, Zulu 83. Clamor log, Llederkranz
lot, Derochcment 101, Renounce 101.
The Beaver Shoot.
BEAVEE FAL15, Pa., October 21 From tho
preparations making it is evident that the
shooting tournament, which will be held by the
Sportsman's Association at Geneva Park, In
this place, October 31 and November 1, will be
one of the largest ever held In Western Penn
sylvania. Prominent sportsmen of Pittsburg,
Cleveland, Cincinnati, Krie, Dayton, Youngs-
town, New Castle and other cities have notified
the association that they will bo present and
take part. Pive hundred live pigeons, 300 En
glish sparrows and a live bear have been re
ceived as targets.
KOT TOO CRAZY TO T7E1TE.
The Inmate of an Insane Aijlnm a First
tSFECIAC TELEGRAM TO THE SISPATCn.l
2Tew Yoke, October 24. Aaron Kahn,
who is trying to get Lieutenant Amos Cross
out of the Butler insane asylum at Provi
dence, has received from his client the fol
Peovidkkck, R. I., October 23, 1S89.
To Aaron Kahn, Esq, :
Deak Sib The Providence Evening uU
letin states that I was declared insane by two
commissioners in New York and committed by
Judge Donohue, but only to be within the
jurisdiction of the New York Supreme Court.
This is utterly untrue. In a civil suit brought
dv u it. noney, or Newport, in xnovemocr,
18S3, Judge Donohue granted an order of arrest
for tho reason (which ,was not true) that I in
tended leaving the State to avoid tho
suit. I was committed to Ludlow Street
Jail, and released in just one
week by order of Judge Dono
hue himself. Mr. L. R. Honey, who brought
the civil suit, has always believed me to be per
fectly sane. I never was examined for in
sanity in New York and never charged
with it there or anywhere else,
previous to the present instance.
August SL 18S5, Eiisha W. Cross
charged me, before Judge Duffy, at the police
court (Tombs), for the object of abduction,
but no charge of Insanity was made, and there
was no examination at all. This was August
31, 1SS3, 3 P. M. I never was called insane in
New York, where I have resided since the war.
E. V. Cross employed some person by the
name of Brown (so given) to get me to the
ONE OF THE SHORTEST FIGHTS.
L. Officiates nt a Mill Which Lasts
Less Than Two Minutes.
fsrXCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Boston, October 2i Patsey Kerrigan, who
fought a ten-round draw with Jack McAuliffe,
last winter, won one of the shortest fights on
record at the Parnell Club to-night, knocking
out John Wallace, of Waltham, in less than
two minutes. At the end of 43 seconds
Kerrigan countered heavily on Wallace's jaw
with his left, sending the latter to the floor.
Wallace took advantage of the ten seconds'
rest, and then squared off again, only to go
down once more under a terrific right-hand
swing. Ho pluckily struggled to his feet
and faced his opponent, but be was so badly
dazed that he could not defend himself, and
aas knocked down three times as fast as he
could get up. The last fall was the winduD of
the fight, for Wallace was unable to rise at the
end of ten seconds, and Kerrigan was declared
the winner. Tho actual fighting time was
about 70 seconds.
The most interesting feature of the fight was
John L. Sullivan's antics as second for Kerri
gan. There was but a faint ripple of applause
when he stepped into the ring with coat off
and with a long towel dangling from his arm.
There were many present who did not recog
nize the champion. His face is stamped
with traces of his recent dissipa
tion. He did not look like the
John L. of old. He went into the ring to act as
Kerrigan's second, but before the fight was
over he had assumed the role of referee and
second for both men, and by the way he
pranced around the ring gave the appearance
of being one of the principals in the set-to. His
actions were certainly very peculiar for a pu
gilist of his experience.
As soon as the men faced each other Sullivan
was all excitement. He jumped around the
fighters, instructing Kerrigan how to strike
out, and illustrated with bis own big arms.
He wanted bis man to use his right, and vigor
ously punched the air in his anxiety to draw
Kerrigan's attention. More than once he nar
rowly escaped hitting Wallace. Nobody pro
tested airainst this unprofessional conduct of
the big fellow. He was the cock of the walk,
and did as he pleased.
HOPPER KNOCKS OUT HANLEY,
But the Latter' Frienda Claim the Fight
Wnsn'c Fairly Decided.
rSPECtAT. TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Buffalo, October 24. The much-talked-of
glove fight between Jack Hanley, of BdCalo,
and Jack Hopper, of New York, was fought to
night in tho rooms of the Buffalo Athletic Club,
and had an unsatisfactory termination. The
betting was in favor of Hopper, about 6 to 3,
and the prospects were for a great con
test. The advertised conditims were that
the winner should get 400 of a purse
of 5500, that 24 ronnds should be fought with
two-ounce gloves, but that It really shonld be
to a finish, the limit having been announced to
avoid police interference. Hopper weighed
1G0 pounds, and the Buffalo man two pounds
lighter. E. F. Green was referee. Hanley was
seconded by Billy Baker and James Wilson, two
local sluggers, and Hopper was cared for by
Frank Costello and Bunk Howland, of New
York. The men entered tho ring at 950 and
fought tamely at the start, with Hanley doing
most of the aggressive work.
Blood was not drawn until the twelfth round,
when Hanley tapped Hopper on the nose.
Light work was continued until the twenty
third round, when Hanley knocked his antag
onist under the ropes. The twenty-fonrth was
gamely contested, and Hanley's seconds
claimed it on a foul. They said that a back cut
had been given during a clinch. The fonl was
not allowed, and the fight proceeded. In the
twenty-sixth round Hopper struck Hanley a
savage blow In the neck, which rendered that
pugilist helpless and ended the fight. Hanley's
friends are very sore, and talk about appealing
from the referee's decision. The time wasl
hour and 49 minutes.
LORILLARD TO THE FORE.
A Formidable Stablo of Two-Year-OIds to
bo Heard From.
I6PECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCTT.1
New York, 24. It is now apparent that Mr.
Pierre Lorillard will resume racing next
spring with a formidable stable, especially in
2-year-olds. In addition to Eric, Peril, Blazon,
Khaftan, Blush and Rizpah, about 20 yearlings
out of 40 odd that have been galloped and tried
will be trained by James McLaughlin, the fa
mous jockey. McLaughlin will take charge of
the stable January 1. His salary is to be
5,000 a year and 10 per cent of the winnings.
Jockey Taylor will also receive $5,000 per year.
McLaughlin will find a new track at Ranco
cas when he starts in on January L The track
will have a straight run in of nearly three
quarter of a mile, finishing at the stand on the
old track. The distance of the combined
tracks is a fraction over a mile and a half.
Lixden Paek, N. J., October 24. Toniay's
races resulted as follows:
First race, five furlongs Manola won. Tipstaff
second, Mamie B third. Time, 1:06.
Second race, one mile Macbeth II. won, Annie
Blackburn second. King Idle third. Time, 1:50.
Third race, one and one-quarter miles Lavinla
Belle won, Larchmont second, Tristan third.
Fourth race, seven furlongs St. John won, Lisl
monT6econd. Woodburn third. Tlniel:36.H.
Filth race, one and one-elxteenth miles Flit
away won. Lotion second, Ulendale third. Time,
Sixth race, six furlongs Glory won. Village
Maid second, Kepartee third. Time, l:Soft.
TWO BEILLIAKT WEDDINGS.
Now York City nnd Bergen Point the Scenes
of Two Society Events.
rSFECIAL 1XLXGRAM TO TUB DIHPATCH. '
New York, October 24. Mr. Robert
B. Kerr, son of Thomas B. Kerr, was
married to-night in the "West Presbyterian
Church, to Hiss Grace Nichols,
daughter of Edward A. Nichols, of
this oity. The church was decorated
with ferns. Dr. Paxton performed the
ceremony, shortly alter- 830 o'clock. A re
ception at the home of the bride's father
followed the ceremony. The bride and
groom went for a wedding tour in the West.
Hies Louise Herrick, the youngest daugh
ter of Hrs. Sopnia Bludsoe Herrick, of The
Century, was married this alternoon to
Lieutenant Francis Wall, United States
Army. The ceremony took place in the
Trinity Episcopal Church, at Bergen
Point, N. J., which was beautifully
decorated for the occasion. Atter the cere
mony there was a reception at Mrs. Her
rick's home, on the Bergen Point shore of
Newark bay. The couple left in the even
ing for Aberdeen, Washington, where Lieu
tenant Wall is stationed.
Slaneesa Will Find Ball To-Day.
Alderman Haneese, who was surrendered
by, his bail, Hayor HcCallin, is still iu
jail. Yesterday a gentleman went to the
jail to enter into bonds for 'his appearance,
but was too late to do so, as it was after the
jail visiting hours. He expects to get the
$2,000 bail required by noon to-day.
F. & V.'s Iron City beer is unrivaled.
Connoisseurs pronounce it so.
MARRED IN BAGGING.
Two Southern Gountry Couples Begin
Life in Double Harness
BEFORE AN AUDIENCE OP 60,000.
Peculiar but Gorgeous Gorb of Both Bride
grooms and Brides.
THE LADIES KISSED BI HENRI GBADT.
A Highly Successful Feature of a Farmers' Alliance
Two coupleR were married at a Farmers'
Alliance reunion at Atlanta yesterday. The
ladies were dressed gorgeously in cotton
bagging, and the wedding garments of the
two men most interested were made of the
same material. The ceremony was wit
nessed by 60,000 people. Henry W. Grady
kissed both brides.
tSFEClAL TELEGItAM TO THE DISPATCH.
Atlanta, October 24. Mr. Henry W.
Grady implanted an unctuous kiss upon the
cherry red lips of the two brides who stood
np to-day before 60,000 people assembled to
witness the Alliance donble wedding. The
smacks were drowned in the cheers of the
great audience present, and a few minntes
later two happy conples were driven arouud
the amphitheater, drawn by four cotton
This was Alliance 'day at the Piedmont
Exposition. It drew in the farmers from
half a dozen States. President Livingstone,
of the Georgia Alliance, presided, while ad
dresses were delivered by Hon. L. L. Polk,
of North Carolinia, and Hon. Evans Jones,
of Texas. The great event of the day, how
ever, was the Alliance weddine.
The first couple to exchange vows were
Mr. Walker Downs, a country merchant
and widower of Newton county, and Hiss
Mamie Winburn, a belie of the neighboring
county of Rockdale. While they stood up
for the ordeal, under the ministry of Eev.
Dr. Barnett, the other couple stood by as
spectators, the groom-expectant waving his
band to give emphasis to the ceremony.
THE SECOND CEEEMONT.
"When Barnett declared Mr. and Mrs.
Downs to be one and the same person, Eev.
H. C. Morrison announced himself ready
lor the second ceremony. The couple in
this case were Mr. Henry E. Wells, a young
farmer of Gwinnett connty, aged about 20,
and Miss Alice Jtannette Whaley. The
peculiarity of Dr. Morrison's method of
matins was that he took no responses from
the couple, but declared them to be man and
wife by virtue of their appearance together
upon the stage.
Both couples were rigged out in full snits
of cotton manufacture. The gentlemen were
ill at ease, and neither of them had the fash
ionable cut in their garments, but the brides
were gotten up without regard to expense.
Miss Winburn's dress was, cut en train, with
a V-neck front and back, and short sleeves.
It is made of white cotton bagging, and
elaborately draped and trimmed with white
ribbon, and wide white ruchins arouud the
train and at the shoulders. A bouquet of
orange blossoms was fastened on the left
shoulder, and a beautifnl bridal veil was
held in place with a wreath of same flowers.
The bridegroom was dressed in a suit of
cotton bagging, the coat a donble-breasted
Prince Albert and the vest low cnt. The
buttons were green cotton balls. Miss
WJialev's dress was cut with a court train,
small V-neck and Ions sleeves. It was
trimmed with moire silk and ribbons, and
pearl ornaments. The bridal veil was held
in place with a wreath of orange blossoms.
The bridegroom wore a white cotton bag
ging suit, with a single-breasted frock coat
and a low cut vest. The buttons were white
The marriage ceremony was performed on
a platform erected in front of the grand
stand. The women crowded wildly around
the platform, and at the critical moment, so
anxious were they to catch a glimpse of the
brides, that they climbed up the sides of the
platform just like school boys. The
Alliance brides are to hold a public recep
tion on the grand stand to-morrow at noon.
IELL0W FETEE BAGING.
An UnntnallT Sickly Sennon Predicted
tho South Americnn Countries.
"Washington, October 24. The follow
ing is a copy of a letter from Bear Admiral
J. H. Gillis, commanding the United States
naval force on South Atlantic station, dated
United States flagship Eichmond, Monte
video, Uruguay, September 11, 1889, and
just received at the Navy Department:
In a previous communication I reported to
the department that there was a great deal of
yellow fever and other epidemic diseases ex
isting in Rio De Janeiro. I now deem it my
duty to add that reports of the most reliable
character show that yellow fever is breaking
out in various parts of Brazil besides the city of
Rio De Janeiro. Commencing so early, even
before tbe advent of warm weather, this would
indicate an unusually sickly season, and I
would strongly urge that unless circumstances
arise rendering tbe presence of one of our ves
sels imperatively necessary (and of this there
appears to be no likelihood at present) that
none be permitted to visit infected ports of
Brazil this year, and that all stores and sup
plies from the United States shonld be sent di
rect to this port,
THE SICKLY GREEN STAMP
Mast Give Place to One With a Brilliant
Washington, October 24. Postmaster
General Wanamaker has awarded the con
tract for furnishing adhesive postage stamps
for the four years from 'the 1st of January
next to the American Bank Note Company,
of New York, the lowest bidder. The
award was made for stamps of a reduced
size, the new stamps being about one-eighth
"smaller than those in present nse. The de
signs will be changed to conform to tbe
reduction in size and neir engravings will
be made throughout.
The new contracts also call for some
changes in the colors. The 1-cent stamp
will continue to be printed in bine, the 2
cent stamp", now printed in green, will be
printed inbright carmine, and changes will
be made in some of the other denomina
tions. WORK 0P WICKED SPIRITS.
They Make a Hired Man Elope With His
rSPECIAl. TEIXOUAM TO TUB DISPATCH.I
MANCHESTEB,Mo.,October 24. Another
chapter in the Johnston-Parkhurst scandal
developed to-day. Johnston was the hired
man in the family of Prof. Parkhurst.a most
respectable gentleman, bnt an ardent Spir
itualist. Johnston soon became a Spirit
ualist, and claimed to be a medium. The
spirits compelled him to hug and kiss Mrs.
Parkhurst in the most scandalous fashion,
but the Professor said it was all right,
Finally the community rose up and had
the pair arrested. They were found guilty
of immoral conduct and fined, which fine
Prof. Parkhurst, at the .request of the spir
its, paid. To-day the pair eloped, but the
crofessor says it's the spirits again, and it
will be all right.
Dr. Flint's Remedy should be taken when
ever there Is felt pain or soreness in the hack,
or uneasiness in the extremities, increased bv
f-motion, as these are the premonitary symptoms
oi spinal congestion, xiescripuve treatise witn
each bottle; or address Mack Drug Co., N. Y.
A beautiful and varied stock at the jewel
ry house of Henry Terheyden, 630 Smith
field street, mwp
Cash paid for old gold and silver, at
Hauch'a, No. 295 Fifth ave. , wrsu.
IMPBOVING THE ARMY.
Secretary Proctor Anxlons to Raise the
Standard ot the Regular Troops
Several New Plans Which
Will bo Pat In Practice.
"Washington, October 24. One of the
topics that will be discussed at some length
in the forthcoming report of Secretary
Proctor is that of enlistments. The Secre
tary heartily approves the efforts of Ad
jutant General Kelton to improve the stand
ard of the men enlisted into the army,
and he has indorsed an increased
estimate for this branch of the service sub
mitted by General Kelton. It is the inten
tion of the officials, if the necessary sum is
appropriated, to increase the detail of re
cruiting officers, sending them to smaller
cities and towns than those in which they
are at present located, and changing them
from time to time as seems to be best.
In the cities, also, tbe locations of the re
cruiting stations will be changed to sur
roundings more attractive and desirable.
The secretary will, whether the appropria
tion is increased or not, put into practice
next year a scheme from the workings of
which he confidently expects the army will
be greatly benefited and improved. That
is, to send to the encampments of theNation
al Guards of the several States a recruiting
officer who will be authorized to enlist mem
bers of the gnard, and this class of recruits,
the Secretary believes, will be vastly su
perior to the ordinary recrnit, and will not
be so susceptible to the temptation to desert,
Eesults of the experiments of the past sum
mer, of locating a detachment of the regular
army in the camp of tbe militia, have served
to confirm the Secretary in his belief in
A number of recruits were obtained from
the camp of the Pennsylvania militia,where
there was a large detachment of troops. All
inducement to enlist will be offered militia
men in the promise to keep those of one
State in the same regiment, so that the feel
ing of lonesomeness may be reduced to a
minimum. In this way also it is hoped to re
crnit whole companies from f single State
which shall1)e known in the regiment by
the name of the State from which it comes.
TBE WILLIAMS ASSAULT.
John Borland Now Tinder Arrest, Accused
of the Chnrtlers Crime.
Thomas Williams, who was found on the
P. & L. E. tracks atMcEee's Bocks a week
ago, in an unconscious condition, evidently
caused by a beating, was reported at tho
West Penn Hospital last night to be some
what worse. ' He did not recover conscious
ness until Tuesday, and then only partially.
Yesterday he again became insensible, and
his condition is critical.
Constable Chisholm, of Chartiers, ar
rested John Borland, a brakeman on the
Pittsburg and Eake Erie Bailroad, yester
day, whom he suspected of having assaulted
Williams. He was arrested at Phillipsburg
and ordered to be locked up by 'Squire
Bryan to await the result of Williams'
injuries. Since his arrest Williams, it is
stated, during a period of consciousness,
said that Borland was the man who as
saulted him. He said that Borland hadan
old grudge against him, and, meeting him,
beat him over tbe head with a sand bag.
Williams was night caller for the Pittsburg
and Lake Erie Railroad at Chartiers.
FLINT GLASS WORKS BURNED.
The Factory of tho Beaver Falls Co-Oper-atlve
(SPECIAL TELEOBAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
Beavee Falls, October 24. To-night
at 10:45 o'clock fire was discovered in the
extensive buildings of the Co-operative
Flint Glass Association, and inside of 30
minutes tbe entire plant was ou fire, and
in less than an hour the whole estab
lishment, with all its valuable contents,
was a mass of 'ruins. The buildings were
of frame and highly inflammable, and
although an alarm was qnickly sounded
and every effort was made to save the build
ings, yet they burned like tinder. The loss
will reach between 560,000 and S70.000; in
surauce (32,000, in home and foreign com
panies. How the fire originated is a mystery, bnt
is supposed to have caught from the furnace
of the boilers, as the fire was first discovered
in that part of the building. The factory
was running full-handed, had plenty of
orders and a big stock on band, which is en
A SPIRITED ENCOUNTER.
Serious Outcome of ai Fend Between North
rSFECIAL TELEOBAH TO TRE DISPATCH. J
Ealeigh, N. C., October 24. News
reaches here of a serious feud which has
developed in Clay county, in the ex
treme western section of this State, be
tween tbe Andersons and the Chastains,
two prominent families of that section.
It is stated" that a short time
ago Anderson and his friends went to the
house of the Chastains and btormed it with
Winchester rifles. The latter had antici
pated them and made portholes in the side
of the house, and were well armed with
There was a sharp and spirited encounter,
but no lives were lost. Several of the leaders
of both factions were indicted by the grand
jury at the Clay county court this week,
tried and sentenced to imprisonment.
Friends of both sides are arranging them
selves, and further trouble is anticipated
GRADUALLY GETTING THERE.
Some of Gotham's Electric Lights Begin to
Barn Once More.
rSFECIAI, TELZOBAU TO TRB DISPATCH. t
New Yobk, October 24. There was a
prospect of electric lights in and near
Broadway to-night. At least the
Brush and United States companies
anno'unced, earlier in the day, that
they would light such lamps as
were fed by wires in the subways. This
meant the Tenderloin precinct, for the prin
cipal electric subway in rnnning order goes
up Broadway from Fourteenth street, with
a few minor branches.
But it turned out that the companies
meant to supply private customers only,
and not the city lights. Indoor incan
descent lights that have been out glowed
again, however. Sixth avenue was lighted
MR. Jl'CORMICK HEARD.
Ho Says the Sonthside Installment Employes
Quit at 6 P. M.
The firm of McCormick, the Sonthside
installment house, have been threatened by
the K. of L. with trouble, because they
have kept their place ot business open after
6 o'clock. i
Mr. McCormick signed a K. of L. paper
at the latter end of May which compelled
him to close at 6 o'clock for three months'.
Because he has discontinued the practice
the Knights say that they will publish it
around the country. Mr. McCormick states
that he allows every employe to leave work
at 6 o'clock, and he does not desire them to
work after that hour.
The Lacky Number 13.
Is "13" a lucky number? We think it
is. and we're ready to prove it to those who
call at our store to-day and to-morrow. We
have marked 2,000 superb overcoats and
2,000 haudsome tailor-made suits at $13.
The best garments money and skill could
devise are included in our $13 sale. Over
coats and suits which sold from $22 to $30,
for to-day and to-morrow they all go at $13.
No blow and bluster about any of our state
ments. We advertise nothing but solid
truths. Call and be convinced.
P. C. C. C, cor. Grant and Diamond sts.,
opp. the new Court House.
Hashed, but Still Complete.
Although we have done an enormous bus
iness the past two weeks, our stock is yet
complete. Come at once while we have
Bizes, colors, etc. F. Bchoenthax,
612 Penn avenue.
PAT OF A PKEACHER
For Writing and Preaching Tariff
During the Last Campaign.
TO BE CHAPLAIK OP THE HOUSE.
An Ex-Special Pension Examiner Stirs Up
a Regular Hornet's Nest.
HE LETS FLI A EED-HOT LETTER.
Jnjge Cooler's Friends Fear Hl3 111 Health Hay he
The manner in which a preacher is to be
paid for campaign work is told to-day.
Colonel Thompson, of Albany, plays a tune
the administration doesn't like at all.
Judge Cooley's illness is causing his friends
to fear that he won't be appointed a Su
preme Court Judge.
rSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH.1
"Washington, October 24. A deal' of
enriosity has been manifested in regard to
the cause of the boom for the Bev. John
Chester, D. D., of the Metropolitan Presby
terian Church, of this city, for the position
of Chaplain of the House for the Fifty-first
Congress. It almost leads in conspicuons
ness the booms for the various candidates for
Speaker, and certainly excels any of them
in peculiar features.
It seems that Dr. Chester is a regular con
tributor to the Christian at Work, a weil
known religious publication, and in that
paper his semi-religious articles on the tariff
question canght the eye of the great and
good Elliott F. Shepard, proprietor of the
Hail and Express. Mr. Shepard and the
Doctor became quite intimate. They 1 re
queued the Republican headquarters, and
conferred with Senator Quay in regard to
the religious end of the campaign.
At the suggestion of Senator Quay, Dr.
Chester wrote an article entitled "The
Moral Issues of the Tariff." It was pub
lished in the Hail and Express, which on
that morning was further adorned by Mr.
Shepard with appropriate scriptural
texts, also bearing on the tariff
question. The article "canght on." It
was printed in the form of a tract and dis
tributed by hundreds of thousands in coun
try towns and rural districts. It had a
great effect in keeping the temperance peo
ple and other moralists sonnd on the tariff
One day Mr. Shepard slyly mentioned
to Senator Quay that Chester would make a
good Chaplain for the House, and Senator
Quay slyly passed the word around to the
Republican leagues, which now tumble
over one another to indorse Chester.
Never was such interest taken be
fore in the election of a Chaplain.
At least this is the story told to he corres
pondent of The Dispatch this evening
by a member of the New Tork Bepublican
Association. When asked what the associ
ation was going to do at its meeting to
morrow evening,"the gentleman said: "Oh,
we'll indorse Chester for Chaplain," and
then followed the foregoing little tale.
MUSIC IN THE AIR.
Colonel Thompson Plays a Tune the Admin
tSFSCTAI. IlUaaill TO TIIB DI8FATCB.t
Washington, October 24 There is
music in the air at the Pension Bureau
when the name of Colonel W. W. Thomp
son, of Albany, N. Y., is mentioned.
Thompson was appointed some time ago a
special pension examiner, with pay amount
ing to about $1,000 a year and duties
which might be covered by the general
statement that he was to pass upon the
rights of pensioners to have their monthly
stipends' increased or Iqwered or cut off al
together. It is said he was an applicant
for a better job, and in his disappoint
ment he let fly a letter to the
late acting commissioner, arraigning
the1 President, the Secretary of the
Interior, and about all the administration
in lively terms. He accused the President
and Secretary of being "willtsg tools in the
hands of the claim agents;" de
clared that they were "wasting $20,
000,000 a year, more than would be
needed to give every -surviving Union
soldier $8 a month;" tendered his resigna
tion, and announced himself "now' and
always unwilling to be a part of an admin
istration which ignores faithful service and
selects men for important offices who accept
the same under false pretenses," etc., etc.
The letter, as may be imagined, created, a
sensation when it arrived. Poor Acting
Commissioner Smith felt bound to hurry up
to the Interior Department headquarters
and absolve himself with the Secre
tary of any complicity in the busi
ness. He has not got over his fit of
the tremors yet, and the appearance of Mr.
Thompson in Washington might be at
tended with fatal results. It is rumored
that the Secretary has written him a letter
in response, but he declines to talk about it,
merely saying that if he did take any notice
of tbe Thompson screed that Thompson is
aware of it.'and is quite at liberty to pub
lish what he wrote to the world.
C00LEI MUST GET WELL.
If He Would be a Supreme Court Judge He
Can't be Hick.
SPECIAL TH.EQRAM TO TBS DISPATCII.1
"Washington, October 24 The illness
of Judge Cooley, Chairman of the Inter
State Commerce Commission, causes con
siderable embarrassment, not only to his
colleagues on the commission, but to the
politicians who have been compelled
to consider him a factor in making
their calculations as to the Supreme Court
Judgeship. It is no secret Btre that Presi
dent Harrison has for some time past had
his eye on Judge Cooley as just the man
to become Judge Stanley Matthew's suc
cessor. Whenever this has been hinted to
Judge Cooley he has said that he
was not an applicant, and that he
preferred his present place. Men who have
been acquainted with the Judge for years,
however, know that his ambition has al
ways been to sit upon tbe bench of tbe Su
preme Court, and these friends are author
ity now for the statement that the Jndge
realizes that he must not delay much longer
if he desires to win.
President Harrison will haveotheroppor-
tunities, it is true, to select men for the Su
preme Bench, but Mr. Cooley is beginning
to feel the effects of age and in
firmity, and it is not the policy of
the President to appoint very old
men to these coveted places. Judge
Cooley's illness, while not regarded as dan
gerous by his Iriends, is nevertheless the
cause for considerable alarm. Be ports are
sent out from his home in Acn Arbor.
Mich., that he is better and will be ont again
A GOLDEN EAGLE BANQUET.
Preparations on Foot to Baise Funds for
tho Supreme Castle Oleetluc
A meeting of the General Committee of
representatives of the Knights of the Golden
Eagle, of Allegheny county, was held at
the hall of Post 3, G. A- K., on Fourth ave
nue,, last night, the object of the committee
being to raise funds for the entertainment of
the Supreme Castle ot the order, which is to
convene in this city next spring.
P. D., G.- C. Patterson was elected Chair
mab of the general committee, and Dr. W.
L. White Secretary. Thirty castles from
Allegheny county and two from Beaver
were represented. The committee decided,
among other things, to hold a musical aud
literary entertainment to wind up with a
banquet and hop sometime in December,
the exact date to be fixed at the next meet
ing. Sub-committees to attend to the details
of the affair were appointed, and the meet
ing adjourned to meet hereafter on the sec
ond and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at Post 3 Hall. '
Minnie Domlnick Looking for Her Paternal
Parent She-Thinks He Is Also la
Search of His Long-Lost
(SFXCIAL IXLIORAH 10 TBI DISPATC2.1
New Yobk, October 24 Minnie Dom-
inick, 23 years old, a governess at 3& Linden
avenue, Jersey City Heights, is engaged ia
an anxious search for her father, from
whom she was separated nearly 20 years
ago, and she has reason to believe
that while she is trying to find
soma trace of him he is searching in differ
ent cities for her. When Miss Dominick
was 3 years old her mother died, and she
and a younger brother were sent to the
county almshouse at Snake Hill. Her
brother died there a few days after his ar
rival. Colonel H. M. Baker and his wife, who
were childless, adopted Minnie. The child
had not been long in tbe Baker family
when, her father called at the
house and asked for her. Colonel
Baker was unwilling to part with her,
so he told the girl's father that he did not
know where she was. Colonel Bates died
about 16 years ago and his widow took care
of the adopted child.
Miss Dominick finally learned the story
of her adoption and o? her father's search
for her. A few years ago she was
seized with a desire to find some
of her relations and learn some
thing about her family. She believed
her father was living, and she began a
search for him, but she became ill and bad
to abandon it. A few weeks ago MUs
Dominick learned that a man, who said
he belonged in Philadelphia, had called
upon a Mrs. Jackson, of Ogden street, New
ark, and inqnired lor Minnie Dominick.
Minnie and Mrs. Baker had lived in Ogden
street for a short period, and Mrs. Jackson
lived in the same house. Mrs. Jackson
knew the girl as Minnie Baker, and did not
know that her real name was Dominick.
She related tbe circumstance to Mrs. Baker,
and the latter told Miss Dominick.
The young woman was convinced that
the man who called on Mrs. Jackson is her
father, and last week she inserted adver
tisements in all the Newark papers, request
ing information of "Mr. Dominick." She
does, not know her father's Christian name,
and has no recollection of him. .
THE PAST0BAL LETTER
Bend at the Closing Session of the Protest
ant Episcopal Conference Civil Ser
vice Reform and the Industrial
Question Tho Doctrine.
New Yobk", October 24 The triennial
pastoral letter of the Protestant Episcopal
.Church was read to-night in St. George's
Church by the Bt. Kev. John Nicholas
Gallaher, Bishop of Louisiana. The pas
toral letter, after calling attention to the
pension fnnd for disabled clergymen, re
ferred to the modern system of education, on
which subject it said:
Education points the way to a higher and
nobler civilization. We cordially commend the
system of inexpensive and admirable schools
founded by the beneflclent whose Incentive is
not earthly honor and reward, hut the bletsine
of the. Kingdom of God. Divine success is
wrought by self-abnegation.
Upon civil service reform it Bays:
The Church does not unclertakejthe warfare
of the partisan, but it wonld leave an Import
ant duty undone If it did not exercise a care
for the- political as well as the ecclesiastical
welfare of the State. It has come to pass tbat
in tbe heat of party struggle tbe standards of
political morality navs oeen sensiDiy lowereu,
bntpurity and integrity in tbe administration ot
pnblic affairs are strenuonslv demanded bv tha
religion of tbe Church as well as tbe patriotism
of tbe land. Official place should not be won
by vulgar incompetence. It Is not the barter
price paid for political influence. The honors
of office are tbe legitimate recompense be
stowed upon citizens wbo have served their
state ana snouia not De aistriDutea among tne
Touching the industrial issue, the letter
It is painfully evident that tbe existing in
dustrial system is not what it should be, as the
despairing tone of those who have studied the
subject evinces. Hanv have come to look noon
industrial humanity as a commercial commod
ity. .aumansympamyisnottODe Drougnttnto
play. Any social philosophy which eliminates
tbe heart and soul of man from its doctrine is
incomplete, and to act as if these were not
essential is as unchristian as It is unwise. To
disenss the moral and spiritual factors which
enter into social and Industrial questions is
part of the exalted office of tbe Church.
Beferring to the false doctrines preached
in the Ohurch, the letterfrepndiates peculiar
doctrinal views presented by individuals as
emanating from the entire body.
The church should not be made responsi
ble for unreasonable speculation both in the
holy communion and other branches of the
ritual. The letter closes with a passionate
exhortation for the unity and loyalty of the
people to the church.
PITTSBUEG GUESTS PEESENI
At a Very Pleasant Wedding Ceremony nt
rSTXCIir. TILIOEAK TO TBI DISPATCH.1
New Yobk, October 24 Miss Catherine
Leigh Taylor, the daughter ot William Xay
lor, of the St. Denis Hotel, was married to
Mr. Charles E. Whittemore to-night.
The wedding took place in
the large drawing room of the
hotel. The Eev. Dr. William L. Taylor,
of the Broadway tabernacle, performed the
ceremony. The drawing room was deco
rated with palms and flowers. Tthe bride was
given away by her father. She wore a gown of
white silk with high corsage and trimmed
with duchesse lace. She also wore a veil of
tulle and diamond ornaments aud carried a
bouquet of white roses. The maid of honor
was Miss Fannie Gilson, cousin' of the
bride, who wore pink crepe de Chene.
The bridemaids were Miss May -Everett,
of Brooklyn; Miss Fannie Collier, of Pitts
burg; Miss Fannie Whittemore, sister of
the groom, and Miss Grace Taylor,
a cousin of the bride. They wore
gowns of white India silk and
carried pink and yellow roses. Mr. Will
iam Whittemore, brother of tbe groom, was
best man, and the ushers were Messrs. Irving
Taylor, William Gibson and Charles A.Tay
lor. A reception followed the ceremony.
Among those present were Mr. Ezra Cor
nell, of Ithaca; Dr. John B. Paxton, Mr.
anl Mrs. John H. Washburrf and Mr.
James McCntcheon, of Pittsburg. The
young couple left for Washington in the
BACK TO THEIR NAT1TE LAND.
A Party of Thirty Cblaese Leaves Boston
for the Flowery Kingdom.
Boston, October 24 At 7 o'clock this
evening a party of 30 Chinamem took their
departure fromBoston forChina. Theygoby
the Canadian Pacific Eailway to Vancouver,
thence the steamer will be taken on Novem
ber 1 for Hong Kong. A special car had
been provided for them, and on the way
tbev will furnish and prepare their own
This is the second party from Boston for
China within the past month. In to-night's
pirty'are 18 merchants and 12 laborers, the
former going.home for. the purpose of buy
ing goods. They will return to Boston, but
the laborers will remain in China.
A Young Pole In Trouble.
John Lobskinski was arrested last 'night
by Alderman Schafer's constable or) a war
rant sworn ont by Bertha Tarkorpofsky, an
employe at the Hotel Anderson, charging
him with a serious offense. In default of
$1,000 Tiail the defendant was committed to
jail for a hearing to-morrow afternoon.
Yesterday's Building Permits.
D. PBlack and Samuel Wood yesterday
took out a-building permit for a two-story
stone residence on Thomas street, between
Fifth avenue and Linden avenue, to cost
$11,000. Black & Baird took out a permit
for a $10,000 two-story stoae dwelling os the
For Western JFennif t
syhania and f&J) -"
Virginia, fair, fai- ' t
lowed on the lakes Hpk 1
light rain; tcarmer,W f
easterly winds. '". Jr 4,
PrrraBTnta, October 21, law. -""
The United States Bignal Service officer hi V
this dtv furnishes tha following: ' i '
8.-COA. K,. ,.,.,. ...32
1:00 r. t
20 P. H 50
Maxim cm lerop..., 54
Minimum temp.,..,. S3'
Precipitation. ...... -.08 -f
Blver at 5:3) r. a.. 0.9 feet, a change of 0.3 In M'
honrs. y ,
River Tel earn ms.
rSPXCIAZ. TELIGKAUS TO TBI DISPATCS.l
VnDRlvrmirv nu ... -..J a..?.!...... ?
Weather clear. Thermometer S2 at 4 p. sr. j,
Wabees- River 3-10 of one foot and falltej
Weather clear and cooL '".,
Brownsville River 4 feet 6 inches and
stationary. Weather clear, Thermometer'sP
at 7 P.M. ,.
HIGH SCHOOL DEDICATION.'
Interesting Exercises to Open Allegheny's?:
Temple of I.enrnlnt .
The dedicatory exercises of the Allegheny .-
High School will be held on Friday after-'- .
noon, November 1. Excellent music- will
be furnished by the Allegheny'Concert Or
chestra and by a chorus of 16 voices. Mr. ,
James S. Young, President of the Board of
Controllers, will deliver the opening' ad
dress. Secretary Scandrett will read a his
tory of the Allegheny High School.
The principal addrest will be made; by
Bev. Dr. James D. Moffat, President of
Washington and Jefferson College,- on
"Higher Education." Prof Henry Houck,
Deputy State Superintendent of Pablier
Schools, will speak. A reception will! be f f
held in the building in the evenint;, whear .v
thoro nrill fka mam tnnoM rw vhtt A llaLonvT
PERHAfS FATALLi LVJUEED.
George Olie Struck by an A. T. R. R-TrakiK
and Baillr Burt. ;' L
George Olie, 19 years of age, employed aVbv
the Pittsburg Bridge Works, suffered
injuries yesterday which may prove" fatal. 4
He quit work at noon and attempted' to-'
cross the track ot the Allegheny Valley
Bailroad at Thirty-sixth street, but slipped
on the rail, and before he could arise was
strnck by a passenger train. His skull was
slightly fractured and severe internal 'in
juries were sustained. Olie was taken'to
his bom? at the corner ot Thirty-seventh
and ;Smailman streets, where Dr. Clark
Bos MotieiiEBicoIhavabeentBiaeTrilW'iAefis ,
Sladdng my sboeawear longer &&& B7erbeisr9,SEfll ?
Insver get my feet wet, baildo not thfektfeayle&k,-
as cmoottl as when I first naod it.
XaiXtr fadeed.siyBcin,ImsGrryyeaiiaseea- .
less. Yon forgot tint ercn a good thine fa oriygeed
when properly used. Yoa havo not crea looisd
the dnee&an3,for they aro jet aromd tha seek et
tho bottle. How yonmnst rand thflm. cad fees" w
get Jon cat of jum tiuuhla. Yocrfatnerimd I keep
oar shoos fa elegant order by its usa. Zowitafeee
la wDcdarfnl" nrfmnrvlne aaa W&erBmoflAflt
any leatner; gmsg- a a eeep, non one - ji ;
-. ,.... .. .,. -- .,-
lustre lasts a w eeK. om't tt ojiaur, y m
i nos coraacaa au-jle cuseMagwiig agy usmhu 'v m
bold by paoo wares, urooers,.uniggffla,ae. -L"
TryitanyosHsraesa. ''. ,
WOLFF 4 RANDOLPH. mmvM '
Chronic Cough Nnwi
1 sf --- - -tw w stai awirn
J For If you do not It may become Asa-J
ouuiH'w. . wnwMfniiiwn, 0rnw,
General Debility ana Watting XAteata,
there Is nothing like
Of Pure Cod Liver Oil aaif
or Idjne and
It Is almost as palatable as milk. Par,
better than other so-called
A wonderful flesh producer.
There are poor imitations. Gttfhegntine.
lathe PUREST, BEST "" OeoneH
Of an Druggists, hot beware of ImHatiaM.
ANCHOR REMEDY COMP'NY.J
HB TiTBKKXx' STREET.
Dyspepsia Remedy, BeeC Wtoa
and Iron. Beef, wie Ires asd
Cocoa. Cod Liver OiL SanaaariHa.
Irer Fills. Liniment, and extra larae-slrongth-
ening plasters. We have thoasaads of tests
moniala from people who have saedthe
and all commend them as being the best prep
arations ravine market. We guarantee satis
faction in all oases where tie directions are
carefully followed. sel3wr
PHOTOGRAPHER, K SIXTH STMOT- U
A.KBB, nwgeerayen perw&tc s ou; xraj
m s fflaiat.
i id "