Newspaper Page Text
averages of the local Cricket
& PENN, THE BIG EITTEB.
OEourke Talks About the Brother-
' t.AnA0 lllonxJ V1.I.I.
j- uuuu a aiicgcu 2.Laua
GREAT SHOOTING AT BEATER.
-.'There are tome interesting figures about
fthe averages of the local cricket club. The
' prospects of the club for next season are
food. .O'Hourke, of the Kew York ball
club, talks about the Brotherhood. No Pitts
burg players hare signed a Brotherhood
Vr contract There was some interesting shoot
ing at JJtaver. The running races -were in
teresting. The Pittsburg Cricket Club has definitely
closed its season of 15S9, and the averages
of the "players for the season were completed
yesterday by Mr. A. "Macpherson. These
records contain some very interesting
features, but it is not known how they will
compare with those of the other clubs in the
United States. They will, however, be
forwarded Bast to-day, and will find a place in
the "Cricketer's Annual for America."
The batting averages show that there has
been quite a struggle for first place, but, as In
previous years, Messrs. Penn and Macpherson
are at the top, almost a tie. iounc Mr.
Schwartz, however, has kept the two leaders
extremely busy, as the figures will show. His
playing during the season has been watched
with considerable interest by those interested
in the old game, fie is, undoubtedly, a prom
' isiog young player. Barrows, the professional,
does not show up very well in the batting table,
bnt he tops the list among the bowlers.
KEW MATCHES PLATED.
The club has fallen considerably short during
the season in the number of matches played as
compared with former years. There were
various-causes for this, the principal being the
failure of other clubs to make engagements
and also the unfavorable weather. However,
the games played by the club were victories,
the two chief ones being the defeat of the Bel
monts, of Philadelphia, ana the Peninsular
Club, of Detroit. Messrs. Penn, Macpherson
and Pyatt have been in great demand by other
clubs daring the season, which coes to show
that their abilities are recognized by patrons of
the came both Bast and West and also in
Canada. Wherever these gentlemen have
played they have done good work and. con
tributed considerably to the victories won.
Following are the averages:
a d S
E. cB h
: : a :
. . o
a 7777 si
1 1 S3
3 3 15
1 .... 48
3 " 1 30
2 .... i:
2 .... 8
1 .... 3
tv. w. Pyatt.
,J. F. Horn.....
ifA. Burrows (Frof.)
. TV. W. Fears
4E. B, -Dawson.
J". E. ochwartz..... ........
H. Fits Webb
5 S s it
TTLltXS. " ? ." J- S
a 1 a
A. Burrows in 10 S6 15 6.4
H. Fenn 300 12 127 12 las
F.N. Schwartz 75 4 37 4 9.2
Ac Macpherson 10 0 19 1 19 0
H. Fits Webb 30 2 21 l2L0
SOME GOOD PBOSPECTS.
Dnnrg a conversation last evening Mr. Mac
pherson said: "There are more cricket players
in and about Pittsburg now than there ever
were since I knew the locality. The players
are not only more numerous, bnt they are bet
ter players than we have ever had. I feel conti
nent that we we'll get the best team in the
country together here next season. All that
we require is to have more practice and I think
we will sncceed next season In having that
shortcoming remedied. Most certainly we will
hareunorejocal games than we have had previ
ously dnnng a season, and it is safe to say we'll
nave better attractions. It is probable that
there will he some prominent foreign teams
here. The past season has not been a bad one
for ns financially. Of course we have not fig
ured up the accounts yet, but we are all right.
The fact is, however, that we don't play for
financial gain. In many cases we pay our own
expenses. Burrows, our professional, has been
very satisfactory to ns and there is no reason to
think he won't be with ns next season. He is a
very painstaking gentleman and a good cricket
He Intimates About ifae Results of the
KraCIAX. TZLXOKAX TO TBS DISPATCH. 1
Nbw York, October 3L The sole topic
among baseball men at present is the Brother
hood scheme. The New York players have
scattered around the country, and the only one
that could be seen to-day was Jim O'Rourke,
the New York delecate to the Brotherhood
meeting on next Monday. O'Conrke, in his
talk, intimated that the writers who have said
the least about this great Brotherhood scheme
are going to come out ahead, even if the trou
ble does resnlt in a new league. As Jim walked
away, he said: "Yon come np to the Fifth
Avenue Hotel next Monday and everything
will be made plain."
The coming Brotherhood meeting promises
to be one of the biggest meetings of the base
ball men that has ever been held. About
every baseball player now under reservation to
a League club will be on hand, and although
none bnt delegates will be allowed to vote, the
advice of the outside players will be asked in
many cases. In addition to the large number of
League players that will be on hand there will
be hundreds of American Association and
minor league men about to learn the first news
from the meeting. It was reported to-day that
if the Brotherhood coes so Car as to form a new
league and places a club in Brooklyn, that the
infield of that club will be Brines, first base:
Glasscock, shortstop; Ward, second base, and
lenny, third base.
The managers of the League are hustling
ijnst now in order that tbey may be in position
to fight any movement that the Brotherhood
may make. Letters and telegrams are flying
about by hundreds and a combination is being
formed by the League men, whereby they will,
it is said, black list any and all players that are
in any break that may be made.
THEX HAVEN'T SIGNED.
No Brotherhood Contract Issned to the
.' t , Player Yet.
j The Dispatch is authorized to state defl
finitelytbat not a player of the local club has
Ji signed anything like a Brotherhood contract
Vyet -A .local player, speaking on this matter
yesterday afternoon to the writer, said:
"On my honor I tell yon that I have siened no
contract to play in a Brotherhood team, and I
also know that no other FlttsDnrg player has.
St This Is absolutely correct. Furthermore I
& don't think that any player in the country has
signed a Brotherhood contract, simply because
none havo been issued. We don't know what
will be done until the meetines are over. One
thine I know is that our agitation has caused
the League magnates to listen to us."
Ths above statement relating to the Brother.
fft hood contract can be accepted as being abso
lutely correct, u snows couciusiTeiy mat ail
the stories which have been current to the
effect that the League players have signed to
play In a new organization is entirely untrue.
Remit at Elizabeth.
. ELtzASXTK. '. J October 3L First race, one
?itlU-TavlsUn won, Wilfred second, Dunboyne
jthlrd. Time, 1MB.
s eecond race, six furlongs Euperta won, llamle
i secono. Alarm Bell tnira. Time, itm.
Third race, slxfurlonct Kins Idle woa,Kasson
! second. KadUn third. Time. 1:1W.
-Fourth race, one and three-sixteenths miles
..Barrister won, LavlnlsBell second. Dutch Boiler
i Fifth race, seven fnrlonrs-Fordbsm won, King
SCrah second. Blue Bock third. Time. 1:11
M&lxth'race, one mlle-Befund won. tilendsle
Meoad, Bo pert third. Xlme,l:S0.
DOWN AT NA!HVILLE.
Splendid Weather and Good Racing Please
the Racing- Patrons.
Nashville, TktHm October SL Over 3,000
people were attracted to Westside Park to
day by the promise of a perfect Indian summer
afternoon and an excellent programme. The
racing was unusually good, the starting excep
tional. Betting was fair.
lint race, purse for J-j ear-olds, selling allow
ances, six furlongs Pan King won by tnree
lengths, Irish Pan second by ten lengths in front
orMlts Clsyihlrd. Time, 119.
Second race, pnrse for I-year-olas, allowances,
those not hiving won a sweepjtakesince July to,
5 pounds, maidens U pounds, six furlongs Mil
ton won j a length. Workmate second By eight
lenitlis in lront or Lena Ban third. Tlroe, J :18M.
Third race, purse, iorS-ycar-olds, selling allow
ances, seven furlongs Uenounee won by a length,
Billy Plnkerton second by a length In front of
Amos A. third. Time. IiSIH-
Fourth race, purse, ror s-year-olds and upward,
allowances, ore mile Kate Malone won by two
lengths, Brandolette second, a short nose in front
of Berths, third. Time, 1:4C
Fifth race, purse, for S-yeir-olds and upward,
selling allowances, Ave -furlongs Daniel U won
by three lengths. Story Teller second by two
lengths In front of Kosa rearl, third. Time, l&M-
Sixth race, samu conditions and distance as firth
race Censor barely won. Colonel Hunt second by
a length in front of Fell Mell. third. Time, 1KH.
The following are the entries for to-morrow's
First race, flve-elghths of a mile, selling S-yesr-olds-SenUworth
100, Billy W 102. Willie M 10J,
hinnl MR Ttj Ua.lan Ifft U&rr H 107. Trifle 107.
Happiness 109, Fakir 110, KomalnelB, lingstreth
Second race, seven-eighths or a mile, selling
Zulu 105, Cora Fisher 105, Lakevlew 108, Pania
leltelll. Birthday 111, Bamhlrll5, Harry Ireland
Third race, one-third of a mile, maiden fillies,
two year olds semaphore. Emma (J. Miss Joe.
Jessica, Lucille, Destruction, Silver Fiana, 105
Fourth race, nrteen-slxteenthsoramlle-Every-body.
Cecil B 81. Blarney Stone, Jr. 89. Queen
Trumps 104. Lucy P 104, Brandolette 104, .Uarchma
109, Tom Hood it.
Fifth race, three-quarters of a mile, selling, dl-vided-iJtorv
Teller BO. Lady Rose 90, Vivian V
INeeksB V'an Kansellear 102, Fuento 107, Ban
Boy 107, Carlton 108.
Sixth race, three-quarters or a mile. selling
John Morris 89. Boy Blue 95. Bootjack 05. Con
signee 86. IrUhDsn 105, Kate Benserg 104, Llttroll
107. Balance 107, KatleSllO.
THE BIG REGATTA.
Big Prizes to Be Offered for Bis Sculling
New York, October 3L Admirers of scull
ing who are desirous of having Champion Bearle
come to America and row against O'Connor,
Teemer, Gaudanr and other fast men, will be
pleased to learn that "inducements" to bring
the Clarence river man here are to be made.
Richard K. Fox has decided that the World's
Fair International Regatta for 1892 is a fixture.
It is at present too far on" to explicitly or defi
nitely state the number of races or the amount
of money that will be offered, but Fox will offer
to the contestants a larger sum than has ever
been offered either in this country or in England
It is also settled that medals will be given to
the victorious oarsmen in each of the races, in
dependent of the big money prises. The races
wifl comprise, probably: A single-scull race,
three miles with a torn, open to all oarsmen in
the world: a single-scull race, open only to oars
men who have never held the championship: a
pair-oared race for the championship of the
world, open to all comers; international four
oared race, open only to collegiate crews; inter
national four-oared race, open to all prof esslon
al crews in the world.
THE BEATER SHOOT.
Plttsburgers Loom Op and Take Some Good
Beaver Falls, October 3L The first annual
tournament of the Beaver Falls Sportsman's
Association took place at Geneva Park, this
place, to-day. Quite a large number of visitors
were here from different cities, and much in
terest was taken in the various events. The
rain, however, interfered somewhat. The f ol
lowing matches were shot in the 10 single bine
J. P. Peacock, of Syracuse. N. Y., took first
prize with 10 bine rocks straight. In the 10
sparrow match Charles Richardson, of Pitts
burg, took first money with 9 birds. Elmer
Sbaner won the live bear with 14 out of 15 blue
rocks. In the match with live pigeons. Peacock,
of Syracuse; E. Shaner, of Pittsburg, and Q.
A. McClnre, of McKeesport, divided first
money on 7 birds straight.
An extra live bird match was shot with 10
birds and 13 ties. John Hunter, of Beaver
Falls, and Q. A. McClnre, of McKeesport,
divided first money with 10 straight birds. The
tournament will continue to-morrow, and it is
expected that a much larger crowd will be in
Blade a Good Set-To.
Harry Bryant and Billy Davis gave an excel
lent exhibition of sparring on the Southside
last eveninc, in presence of a good number of
patrons of the manly art. Neither of the boxers
has reached 20 years of age yet. and tbey are,
indeed, two handy little fellows. They are
cvenlv matched, and their activity shows they
have had a good tutor.
Knocked Oat In Short Order.
Los Angeles, Cal., October 3L Pete Mc
Coy, of Boston, knocked ont Ed Cuff, of San
Francisco, in two rounds to-night. The fight
lasted just fonr and a quarter minutes.
IN THE SADDLE AGAIN.
Virginia Democrats Have Been Ordered to
Take Their Revolver Alans Election
Day An Alleged Slahone
Scheme to be Frustrated.
(ETXCIAL TXXIQBA1C TO THE DISPATCH.!
Richmond, Va., October 31. A stranger
in any of the Virginia cities would imagine
from the appearance of the streets that the
people were not disturbed about the elec
tion, and yet the present canvass has more
thoroughly wrought up the people than any
since the war. For the first time the white
ladies of the cities are taking a hand, and
they have inaugurated a movement to
get up nice snacks for the men on
duty at the polls. The picturesque cavalrv
rides which gave Governor Fitzhugh Lee's
canvass such success and fame have indeed
been wanting, but the Democrats are en
gaged as well, thongh in a different way.
The Democratic State Committee to-dav tele
graphed the following to every city and town
in the Commonwealth:
ALEXANi3RiA,VA-,October 3L Trustworthy
information has reached the Democratic State
Committee as follows:
"Gentlemen I overheard some instruc
tions given to some of Mabone's workers and
think it best to let yo a know. They are to pnt
in so many extra ballots at the country voting
places, and they are to have some fighting men
on hand and have the votes counted or the
whole vote thrown out, and this is to be
done at all hazard in all of the
large Democratic counties. These fighting
men are to be on hand at small country places
where farmers are the principal voters, and
tbcv are supposed to let the vote be counted
lather than have a fight, and these fighting
men are Instructed to stand up and make de
mands of ?is kind and threaten to die before
they see the vote thrown out, and the farmer
Judges of Elections are supposed to back down
rather than stand firm. The Democrats every
where must be On guard and defy intimidation
to the uttermost. By order of the committee.
W. W. Scott, Basil B. Gobdoit,
The meaning of this circular is that every
Democrat who can master a revolver wifl
have it convenient for use on election day,
and when Hahone's fighting men attempt to
carry out his programme they will be shot
dead. Senator Blair, of New Hampshire,
who was summoned in hot haste by Mahone
to aid him, has caught some of Mahone's
irritability of temper. To-day, in talking
over the contests, he threatened that the na
tional election bill would be passed as the
outcome of the present Virginia canvass.
He Had to Leave HI Business.
U ow Orleans Presbyterian.
A session of a church in the Synod of
Mississippi ten years ago elected an elder
to go to synod. The elder said he could not
leave his business even till Saturday, and
did not go. Just about the hour synod con
vened he fell from a stepladder and was so
injured he had to be carried home on a
litter. He found he was able to "leave his
business" over ten days, and he put in most
of the time suffering great pain.
His Cariosity Wo Aroused.
Kennebec Journal. 1
A 4-year-old East Winthrop lad who had
been in the city and examined the dummy
figures in front of the clothing establish
ment at the "Hub" of the Kennebec, as
tonished hU mother with the followingiques
tion on arriving home: "Hammsv what
kind of boys were those who had handles
where there td OBght to be?"
NOT A STRONG CASE
Has let Been Hade Oat Against
Senior Warden Beggs, of Camp 20.
HIS BITTERNESS TOWARD CRONIN
Is All Tlat Has Been Conclusively Proved
by the State.
DIRECT EVIDENCE AGAINST 0THEBS.
Detective Conjhlln, in Particular, Is Deeply En
tangled In the Plot.
The State will be obliged to present
stronger evidence against Senior "Warden
Beggs to prove a conspiracy to murder, as
nothing but his bitter enmity to Cronin has
yet been shown. Against Coughlin and
others, however, the testimony is more
direct, and shows that there was a previous
attempt to take the doctor's life.
ISrXCIAL TXLIOBAM TO TBI SISTATCK.1
Chicago, October 31. Senior Warden
Beggs, who, it is claimed by the State, ap
pointed the secret committee which virtu
ally sealed the doom of Dr. Cronin, was
again attacked by the prosecution to-day,
but not in such a way as to prove anything
criminal against him. The testimony came
from William O'Keefe and Cornelius
Flinn, who were in the Cronin faction of
the Clan-na-Gael. It merely proved that
which Mr. Foster, the attorney for
Beggs, does not attempt to deny and
that is that the Senior Warden was an
ardent admirer of Alexander Sullivan, and
an opponent of the dead doctor, for the
reason that the latter was waging war
against the triangle composed of Sullivan,
Feeley and Boland. The State has made a
desperate attempt to accumulate evidence
to show that Beggs was a bitter and merci
less enemy of Dr. Cronin, that he de
nounced him in and ont of the camp, and
that when the storm of February 8 burst in
the den in the Northside Turner Hall he
-was heart and hand in the motion to in
vestigate the doctor for alleged treasonable
MUST HAVE STEONOEB EVIDENCE.
Thus far, however, there has been no
testimony introduced that. could possiblv
be construed as implicating the Senior
Warden in a conspiracy. Coughlin, Bnrke
and O'Sullivan, whose mysterious conduct
before and after the disappearance of Dr.
Cronin is fortunately not concealed by iron
clad oath and evasive answers of the Clan-na-Gael,
are being more intimately associ
ated with the plot as the State proceeds with
its terrible recital of the case.
The testimony against Coughlin to-day
did not all come from the better element of
society, but it went far to prove that the
detective, while drawing a salary from the
city, spent much of his time in saloons and
in preaching against Dr. Cronin. One
night in March oi this year Coughlin, in a
harangue over the approaching municipal
election, declared that if a certain Catholic
on theft orthside did not stop talking so
much he would get the worst of it.
He was then speaking to O'Sullivan in a
saloon on East Chicago avenue. Bartender
George Biley and James Quinn heard the
threat. Mr. Forrest, in his cross examina
tion of these witnesses, tried to wipe out the
IMPOETAN CE OF THIS TESTIMONY
by drawing from the witnesses admissions
that Catholicity played a prominent part in
the municipal election, and that Coughlin's
remarks on that night related solely to the
political situation, and not to the affairs of
the Clan-na-Gael. The State maintains
that the prominent Mortnjide Catholic who
,was talking so much about that time was
Dr. Cronin. and that Coughlin's threat,
whether made in the course of a political or
a Clan-na-Gael discussion, showed the vio
lent hatred the detective had for he doctor.
Another broadside of testimonv against
the big detective, the effect of which
on the jury was merely speculative,
came from, "Major" John W. Sampson
a self-confessed criminal and gam
bler, who swore that two years ago Coughlin
approached him at La Salle avenue and
Erie street with a proposition to lay in am
buscade near the Windsor Theater and slug
Dr. Cronin as he returned home at night
Sampson thought the contemplated crime
too dangerous, but Coughlin being desirous
the work should be done, and done well,
sueeested that his comrade get another man
to assist him in the slugging. During this
interview wiinam Lynn, a friend of
"Major" Sampson stood upon a corner on
the opposite side of the street. Lynn testi
fied to the meeting of Coughlin and Samp
son. THE DEFENSE AT 'WTJEK.
Both witnesses were subjected to a merci
less cross-examination by Mr. Forrest.
Sampson was forced to admit having a most
extraordinary criminal career, and possess
ing no visible means of support lie had
been a shell worker, and was frequently
arrested by Coughlin on charges of robbery
and vagrancy. The witness denied, how
ever, that he had been convicted on these
charges, and declared, with much evidence
of passion, that Coughlin's pursuit of him
was in nature of persecution. The young
man was intensely nervous, but he suc
ceeded in rattling the cross-examiner for the
prisoners, and provoking an outburst of
applause, when in reply to a declaration
by Mr. Forrest that shell playing was a
felony, he exclaimed that it was not murder,
Patrick McGarry. who occupied the chair
at the time ot the adjournment last night,
was the first witness. Mr. Donahne, ot
counsel for the defense, moved to strike out
all that part of McGarry's evidence given
yesterday, in which McGarry described his
visit to the honse of Defendant O'Sullivan
after IDr. Cronin's murder, and at which
time he questioned O'Sullivan closely about
his contract with Cronin. A long argument
followed, and it was finally decided to post
pone a decision on the point till afternoon,
in order to allow counsel time to present
THE JUEY EXCLUDED.
When the court resumed its session the
jury was excluded, and the matter of
striking ont Witness McGarry's evidence
as to what was said during his visit to
O'Sulli van's house on the Sunday following
the murder, was taken up. The Court
finally decided to exclnde all of the evidence
In the regard to a former attack on Dr.
Cronin. This was not satisfactory to the de
fense, and another flow of eloquence was the
result Finally the cross-examination of
McCarry was resumed.
Joseph C. O'Keefe, Dr. Cronin's tailor,
said he attended a meeting of Camp 20 in
September, 1888. Alter the meeting he had
a conversation with defendant Beggs about
Dr. Cronin and Alexander Sullivan; said
"We were speaking first in reference to
the union of the two rival factions of the
order, and John F. Beggs said he did not,
have much confidence in the new execntive
that was elected. Then the trial committee
came under discussion, and he said that Dr.
KOI THE PBOPEB MAN
to put on the Trial Committee to try Alex
ander Sullivan. I said Dr. Cronin did not
have as unsavory a record as James Sogers,
of Brooklyn, another one of the Trial Com
mittee. John E. Beggs then told me that
Dr. Cronin had admitted Coughlin as a
member of Camp 96 without a formal initia
tiod, and bad furnished him with passwords.
I told him I did not believe it; I told him
.that Cronip was too sincere a patriot to do
anything of that kind. I told him further
more that I would ask Cronin in relerence
to it and give the authority, and then he
said Cronin was not a fit man to belong to
On cross-examination it was brought out
that Beggs objected to -Cronin being on the
committee to try the triangle, because he
was aa enaay of Alejamdet SulliTfta, Cor-
nelius Flynn, who was with Beggs and,
O'Keefe when they had the above men
tioned conversation, corroborated O'Keefe's
testiifony. Edward G. Throckmorton, clerk
in a real estate office, testified to the renting
oftheroomsatNo. 117 ClarK street to "J.
THOSE MYSTERIOUS BOOMS.
Aaron Goldman, collector for the same
firm, testified that the rooms at 117 Clark
street were occupied on the 19th of March
last, but that on the 21st he found them
vacant James M. Marshall, of the firm
which controlled the renting of No. 117
Clark street, testified to that fact. The
court then adjourned till to-morrow.
An afternoon paper says that soon after
the disappearance or Dr. Cronin the State
put spies upon Camp 20, and that a man
was concealed in the ball during some of its
meetings and took notes.
THAT MISSING T7ITNEBS.
Great Excitement In Peoria Becanse of the
Disappearance of Spellmnn.
reriCIAL TKLZOBASt TO TUX DISrATCH.l
Peobia, III., October 31. Ed Spell
man, the district delegate of the Clan-na-Gael,
who is wanted as a witness in the Cro
nin case, is still missing, and his absence is
creating no little excitement in this
city among his friends, who have already
begun to charge all sorts of things concern
ing his disappearance. Before Sheriff
Matson left here last night he
cave the Sheriff of this county the
bench warrant which Judge McConnell
issned for the Peorian. In case he turns up
here he will be arrested, placed in jail and
the Cook county authorities notified. Spell
man's disappearance is unaccountable. He
left here over two weeks ago for a flying
trip to Cincinnati in the interest of the
whisky trust, and when he had concluded
his business in that place he informed his
family bv mail that he was going farther
East, and was not fully determined on his
That was nearlv two weeks ago and noth
ing has been heard abont him since. His
family is : decidedly uneasy about him, es
pecially since it is learned that he prom
ised Jndge Longenecker that he would
respond promptly to any telegram
or other message informing him that his
presence in Cook county was desired. Some
of his most intimate personal friends assert
that he was prevailed upon either by threats
or entreaties to leave the city, and remain
concealed until the end of the Cronin
case." The letters which Begin wrote to
Spellmar are in the hands of the prosecu
tion as evidence. Great influence has been
brought to bear on him of late, and he is
said to have often regretted furnishing
Judge Longenecker with the Beggs corre
spondence. PBIS0HER GILLETTE'S ST0EI.
He Assert! That Bnrke Told Him All Abont
the Cronin Crime.
Whtitipeo, Man., October 3L To-day
Assistant District Attorney Baker, of
Chicago, and Lawyer Howell elicited en
tirely new and important information from
Gillette, the fellow prisoner of the Cronin
suspect, Martin Burke, while the latter was
in jail. Gillette says Burke told him
the plot had been to decoy Dr. Cronin from
his house through .Coughlin and a woman.
Burke admitted that he was soft on this
woman and she was also soft on Coughlin.
Afterward Coughlin changed the plan and
decoyed Cronin by means of O'Sullivan's
business card. The woman in the case kept
lodgings in Chicago on" North Clark street,
near Chicago avenue. Burke said this
woman had promised to marry him.
As well as Gillette could remember
Burke mentioned associates with himself in
the affair, Coughlin, Cooney and O'Sulli
van. The intention was to sink the body
in the lake, but a confederate who was to
meet them with a boat failed to keep his
appointment. Burke went twice to a law
yers office on Dearborn street, Chicago, and
there got money for doing the job, so Gil
lette says. Tne clothes of Cronin were
brought to Winnipeg by Burke and hidden
in a house on Valentine street. Gillette
was pressed to say whether Bnrke had ever,
mentioned Alexander Sullivan. The pris
oner said Burke had onee or twice referred to
a lawyer named Sullivan.
AT LINCOLN'S TOMB.
The Pan-Amerlcnn Delecate Visit the
Grave of the Great Patriot One of
Them Blaltesu Feeling Response
to Gov. Oglesby'a Speech.
SPBHrGFiELD, Iiit., October 3L The
Pan-American excursion arrived here to
day. After lunch the party went to Lin
coln's tomb in Oak Bidge Cemetery. There
was among the Southern delegates a spirit
almost of reverence as they ascended the
steps to the terrace about the shaft. As was
remarked by one of the Southern delegates,
Lincoln's tomb seemed to him like a Mecca
and the present pilgrimage could not have
been complete without having led thither.
As with a common impulse heads were
bared as the party walked abont the monu
ment. At length the party was gathered at the
front of the monument upon a spot upon
which the statue of Lincoln bent his gaze,
and Senator Cnllom introduced ex-Governor
Eichard J. Oglesby, who said that the vis
itors might be indulgent toward the people
ol Illinois for giving expression upon almott
all occasions to their deep sense of admiration
and love for the great patriot, the great
emancipator whose memory they honored
While ex-Governor Oglesby was speaking
of Lincoln's life Bolet Peraza, who was to
respond, stood within reach of his hand,
and frequently his face paled and his eyes
were dimmed by emotion aroused, and
when 'the ex-Governor fervently asked,
"Why should we not be friends?" Signor
Peraza and others lifted their faces with ex
pressions or approval and applauded
warmly. General Bolet Peraza is a son-in-law
of General Jose Gregorio Monagas, who
was .f resident ot Venezuela in l&W and
made the slaves free at that time, and this
fact was stated by Senator Culiom, who
introduced him to the audience. General
Gentlemen, do not be surprised by the con
trast which my colleagues present to you at
this solemn occasion in selecting the humblest
orator to praise the greatest man of your coun
try in the present century. They have not
sought the merits of eloquence, but the circum
stances ot opportunity. They have excused my
deficiencies and only thought of my family
associations with one of the liberated of our
America, who, like you here, made slaves free
and deserved the glory ot martyrdom. It is
not, then, my voice which speaks at this mo
ment. It is the echo of a noble soul, who
shares with your great man the im
mortality bestowed by the God ot Justice
on the defenders of mankind. Fifteen free
American nations join in this sanctuary to pay
their homage to this tomb, which contains
nothing but a handful of dust, all that in Abra
ham Lincoln belongs to death, as bis real mau
soleum is In the heart of men. Our visit to
this sacred monument is not a mere individual
tribute, but a significant pilgrimage ot sover
eign sister nations, which come here in the
name of liberty, equality and fraternity, to
satisfy their firm purpose of continuing the
work of tbis great Northern leveier, unifying
the interests of the entire America and con
solidating her aspirations to the future, tear
ing down the traditional walls which rise in the
natural way of ber industrial conveniences,
leaving standing only the frontiers of the re
spective sovereignties built by natural respect
THE LONE HIGHWITMAFS PLEA.
His Attorney Will Make a Defense aa the
Line of Insanity.
Bessemer, Mich., October 3L The
trial of the highwayman, Holzbay, was con
tinued this morning. A special venire of
jurymen was ordered. A motion for a con
tinuance was arcned and finally denied.
Henry J. Geyheide, Holzhay's attorney,
then entered a plea of insanity. The court
room was packed. ,
Dr. Herron' Fnnernl.
The funeral of the late Dr. William M.
Herron, took place yesterday afternoon at 2
o'clock from his late residence. The pall
bearers were Prof. John A. Brashear, James
E. McCord, Charles Peeples, John Girder
and J. U. BtepaeawB.
The Youth of the Two Cities Tarn Out
snd fJa7e a Joyful flight.
TAFFY PULLINGS AND SOCIABLES.
Southside Terrors Mimic the Members of
. the Salvation Army.
C0MPLAINT8 MADE TO THE POLICE.
A Wite Colwell Street Citizen Greeted With a Shower
Halloween with its social customs, its
rattle of pans and jingling if doorbells
was observed last night by Young America.
The bad boy had considerable amusement- to
the chagrin of quiet people.
Halloween was celebrated all over the
two cities last night. Hundreds of taxpayers
will get up this morning and find a con
siderable quantity of their portable property
missing. The wandering "tinker" will also
have to be called in to repair disjointed
door bells, which the boys made jingle.
On the Southside the custom of making
quiet people wish they were dead was en
loyed by the boys to its fullest extent. The
little urchins took possession of the princi
pal streets, and to say that they "painted
the town red," or "made night ildeons,"
is not applying proper epithets to the man
ner in which they enjoyed themselves.
One crowd of street arabs had a wagon
loaded with companions, who claimed, to be
members of the Salvation Army, The
wagon was drawn along Carson street,
while the occupants sang and shouted.
Another crowd on one of the back streets
were dressed like firemen. They were pre
tending to be putting out fires in the build
ings along the street. Here and there boys
were found playing police. One boy would
assault another, and then the manner in
which the offender was "run in" would
have more than done credit to Chief
Brown's finest The boys had lots of fun,
but so far as doing real damage they were
THE BACKET OS THE U1IL.
The residents of the hill were treated to
an old-time country celebration. The boys
paraded up and down Wylie avenue and all
the side streets in the Seventh and Eighth
wards, blowing large tin horns, beating
disbpans and annoying merchants. The
latter contributed a quantity of nuts to the
night howlers, who scrambled in the street
for them. The storekeepers who did not
comply with the demands of the boys for
nuts, received a shower of missiles and were
given a dishpan serenade. This, in many
cases, had the effect of making the mer
chants "shell out." The usual pranks of
pulling doorbeUs, taking away front steps
and hanging gates on trees were indulged
in. A well-known citizen of Colwell street
took-off the handle of his doorbell. A num
ber of young miscreants took, revenge by
stoning the house.
At the Newsboy's Home last evening.
Halloween was celebrated in a jolly man
ner. All the boys who attend the Sunday
school, about 60 in number, gathered in the
chapel at 8 o'clock. Superintendent Druitt
and a few ladies and gentlemen who were
present treated the lads to nuts, grapes,
apples and sweet cake. There was an abund
ance for all, and the youngsters gorged
themselves to repletion. Several jolly games
were played. The greatest fun was found
with the apples suspended by strings from
the ceiling, which the boys tried to catch
with their months.
The Home was visited yesterday afternoon
by Messrs. Roberts and Sawyer, members
of the State Board of Charities. They had
not been in the house for two years. They
expressed surprise and gratification at the
many improvements visible, and highly
praised the work which Mr. Druitt has
been doing. -
THE LOTUS' BLOWOUT.
The Lotns Club, of the Southside, cele
brated Halloween in their customary happy
and enjoyable style. Tne members congre
gated at the elegant club rooms on Carson
street, and spent the fore part of the evening
in telling stories, eating nuts and partaking
of refreshments of various kinds. At 12
o'clock the lights were extinguished and
each member, under a heavy, .and, not to
give the "snap" entirely awa-, not a very
pleasant penalty, told an original ghost
story. The man who ventured to relate an
old story was dealt with according to the
laws governing the affair.
Dr. E. A. Wood, Dr. Gnndlach, Alder
man McGeary, C. H. Stolzenbach and ex
Register Hoerr( had especially prepared
stories, and during the time they were being
told real ghosts were supposed to appear in
the room. The affair was exclusively for
the members of the club, and. none others
Halloween was celebrated in good old
fashioned style in Lawrenceville. The boys
congregated before the various grocery
stores, blowing unmusical horns until the
Droonetors were forced to throw into the
crowd bags ful or nuts and cakes, so that
they wonld cease distracting the neighbor
hood with discordant noises.
In this usually quiet district the people
again discovered that the ubiquitous small
boy is alive and kicking. When they
passed out late at night from the kitchen
into the back yard the distance between
the floor of the apartment and the
surface of the yard was considerably
lengthened. Instead of putting their foot,
as is their wonted practice, on the first plat
form of the steps, they found themselves
rudely precipitated into, the yard below
without any apologies. Prom the usual
sedate householders a torrent of execration
was poured on the youthful celebratorof
Halloween. The air was rent on one side
with the indignations of annoyed proprie
tors of steps and rippled with the laughter
of the youthful onlooker of their parents'
The Allegheny Mayor's office was fairly
besieged last night with indignant men and
women, who called on Acting Chief of
Police Murphy and wanted him to take
squads of police and scatter boys who were
making life miserable for them. The chief
promised them speedy relief, and on their
departure sat down in his chair, laughed till
his sides ached and remarked: "This is
Halloween; I was a boy once myself."
Snatched a Ten Dollar BUI.
Mrs. Mary Younce, who lives at Ho. 168
Webster avenue, made an information be
fore Alderman Richards yesterday charging
Joseph Halt with larceny. She says Halt
snatched a $10 bill from her hand Tuesday,
while making some change. He was ar
rested and committed to jail in default of
500 bail for a hearing to-day.
A Charitable Prosecntor.
Peter Solra had a hearing before Alder
man Brokaw last evening on a charge of
larceny, but was discharged on account of
the poor circumstances which he and his
family are in. E. C. S per ber charged Solm
with stealing a pair of shoes from his place
at the corner of Fourteenth and Carson
It May be a Hatch After AH.
Pabis, October 31. It is stated that the
disagreement between Prince Murat and
Miss Caldwell is only temporary, and that
the terms of the marriage contract will prob
ably be satisfactorily arranged. The Cald
well family will remain in Paris. Miss
Caldwell is ill.
Burned by Gas Explosion.
A woman named Sweeney, who lives in
the house of Mrs. Bcatty, on Mill street,
Coraopolis, lighted the natural gas 1b a stove
yesterday, and an explosiea followed which
bnraed her d Mr little daubttr very
4- . . ' " T' rf- - -J- ,- . M. M" v irf CS.-:-(XHdlt J9VrX''vJBLWt' ?333 Jtflt Jfc... 1, liMWM M
, . 1 i - -m i . M
AN AMEBICUS BOOST.
Continued from Firtt Page
was introduced. He, "did up" KadcliSe,
the single-taxer. In a few rounds, and then
said of Campbell that foramanwho had
been on both sides of the tariff in six years,
he was the most densely ignorant man on
that subject that he knew of. For two
hours the audience hung upon the eloquence
of the probable next Chairman of Ways
A Religion War Break Ont la an Interior
Town The Millila Called Oat to Pre
serve the Peace Cause of
Topeka, KAK., October 31. Adjutant
General Roberts received a telegram to-day
notifying him of a riot at Axtell, Marshall
county. The telegram was from the Mayor
of the city, and asked that a detachment of
militia be sent to quell the disturbance.
The Adjutant General at once ordered out
Company G of the Third Regiment, located
at Marysville, and left' on the first train for
the scene of the trouble. As yet only
meager particulars have been received.
Axtell, a town of about 700 people, is
settled largely by Catholics. On Wednes
day a Methodist minister named Johnson,
from the Eastern part of the State, arrived
at Axtell to hold a revival meeting. He
had quite a large convention in the evening
at the Methodist church, and in the audience
were a number of Catholics. Soon after
beginning he made an attack upon the
Catholic Church. He became so abusive
that one of the Catholics present called him
a liar. He continued his remarks until the
Catholics conld stand it no longer. Four
of them rushed to th& pulpit, and taking the
preacher by the collar threw him down.
In a moment the pulpit was surrounded
by an angry mob, and a general melee re
sulted. Although the Catholics were in the mi
nority, they were too much for the Metho
dists, and succeeded in throwing the
Treacher and two others out of the house,
he whole town was soon aroused. Four
Catholics were arrested and put in the
city prison. This so enraged the Cath
olic population that they organfzed to
assist their imprisoned associates. The
town of St. Bridget, a few miles distant, is
settled entirely by Catholics, and it is re
ported that the whole town is organizing to
go to the rescue of Axtell Catholics. The
Mayor says he is powerless to control the
mob, and fears a conflict between the two
HABBISOA HAS A DEFESDEB.
Senator HIseock Declare That the Presi
dent Will Keep HI Pledses.
israelii. TXLXGEAM TO THE DISPATCH. I
New Yobk, October 31. Senator HIi
cock was the principal speaker at a meeting
of Republicans in the Brooklyn Academy of
Music to-night. He defended President
Harrison against the charge that he had not
kept his pledge to observe the civil
service law. He said that the removals
made by the President were necessary
because the preceding administration
had filled the offices with incompetent
men, whose salaries went to swell the cor
ruption fund. "A court is soon to con
vene," he said, "with power to investigate
these things which I have charged:
and when it shall have closed
its investigation a volume will not
be sufficient to contain the instances
of corruption and malfeasance in office, of
which the last administration was guilty. I
have but feebly portrayed what will be
divulged by this investigating committee."
Speakingof the composition of the coming
Congress, Senator Hiscock said: "Quite a
proportion of it holds title to seats by fraud,
violence or murder'
A. W. Tenney, who presided, preceded
Senator Hiscock, and W. H. Williams fol
lowed. A good many -women were on the
stage or in the boxes. Between the speeches
a Daija piayea ana a giee ciud sang a song
wnose retrain was
WELL FILLED AND SATISFIED.
A Boy Who Wo Staffed to Make Him
Behave aa He Skoald.
James P. Boot, late of Hyde Park, be
lieves in bringing up children in the way
they should go. "I know how it is myself,"
he said the other day, as he spoke of this
matter. "Whenlwas a boy," he continued,
"I had a most ravenous appetite, like all
healthy beys. My dear mother was great
on training and etiquette, and she had me
at her afternoon teas. Now, tea was a little
light for me then and she knew it, so just
before the tea she would quietly lead me
back to the pantry and fill me up with milk
pudding until I couldn't wink. Then I
would participate in the afternoon tea. Of
course, loaded as X was, I could find no
room for anything else, and when tne tea
and cake came around I said: 'No, I thank
"The ladies present would regard me with
amazement and say: 'What a well-behaved
boy!" They didn't know that X had been,
stuffed beforehand. It was a great scheme
of mv mother's. And sav, X don't mind
telling you, I've had it in politics. They
stuffed me with pudding and I had no relish
for good things when they were passed
A HOTEL LIBEL SUIT.
Ex-Physlclan Think Hi Mind
Suffered 9108,600 Worth.
ISFECIAI. TXXXOBAIt TO TUX D1STXTCS.1
Pbovidehce, B. L, October 31. A
novel libel suit has been brought in this
county. The defendant is Dr. SayerM.
Hasbrouck, the President oi the Rhode
Island Yacht Club, and one of the best
known homeopathists in New England.
The plaintiff is Dr. Charles M. Me
Knight, now ont of practice, and a
relative oi ex-Governor Hoppin. He claims
that his character and peace of mind has
been damaged to the extent of 1100,000. It
appears that Dr. McKnight has for some
time been an honorary member of the New
York Homeopathic Medical Society.
It is alleged that Dr. Hasbrouck, about
six months ago, wrote a letter to the secre
tary ot the society, setting forth that Dr.
McKnight was engaged in several callings
other than the medical profession; that he
was keeping a boarding house, and had
something to do with 'the sale of
plasters and the indorsement of quack
medicines, and was not a proper person to
remain iu the society. The secretary of the
society sent a copy of this letter to Dr. Mc
Knight, who claims to have suffered mental
ly and otherwise to the extent above named.
CLETELAND TO HUKT BEAB.
ComiasT Visit of the Ex-Preldent to Clear
Held and Center Counties.
rSriCIAI. TXUEGIBAltTO THX DISFJLTCH.l
"Phillipsbubq, October 31. It is given
out here that President Cleveland will visit
Clearfield and Center counties during the
deer and bear season. He will have for his
gnides John TJzzle and his son George. Sev
eral other local hunters will also join the
Mr Cleveland need have no fear that he
will not get on the right trail, as the Utiles
know every inch of ground in the two coun
ties that is inhabited bv deer or bear, and
the ex-President will 'have a royal trood
time if he comes to this part of the Key
Will the Wife Obeyf
A curious wedding was celebrated the
other day at Ottawa. The bridegroom is 4
feet high ad the bride 6 feet. Iftkataw
riafe a failare it ..we&'t to fcsMMi the,
mm una Mr wm way. i
- ..j -, fr Kir XTMtTIBEHKfJS. -BB jf
BY FRANK B. STOCKTON" AND. AMELIA E. BABRl
begin in this number. Mr. Stockton's is a characteristic story, by the author of
Lady, or the Tiger?'"describing the remarkable voyage of the Merry Chanter: MrLiS
is a powerful love story of the days of Cromwell, by the author of "Jan Vedder'aWTifffi
The first of the "7 J M
BY BISHOP POTTER, SETH LOW, AND'-OTEERS
is printed in this number a series of discussions of timely social queties by promisest ;
writers and thinkers whq are associated for this purpose. In December tM sities by Prof.j
Fisher, of Yale, on "The Nature and Method of Revelation," will beghu Aeaeuats of f 'i
the latest discoveries at the Lick Observatory,
''Prehistoric America," by Prof. Putnam of Harvard, will appear soon. Th Nevtwiber
number contains, also, "Street Life in Madrid," "The Grolier Club," tvy'tBi
Matthews, and other illustrated articles; a
Arthur's Court' by
illustrated by Dan Beard; a complete story
Whitman, Margaret Deland and others, George Kennau's Adventures in Eastern I
Cole's Engravings, etc.
Among the great number of Important articles
trated series on "The Gold Hunters of California," by men who were in California: te'ssV
Yearly subscriben to the Ckstubt may
and most entertaining reading, enriched with
nfthA-wnrld Thtf-maffaxlnA in alvAT fsaniwl on
advance; 36c a number. Boy of any bookseller
direct. Bemit by check, draft, registered letter, money or express order. - -
THE CENTURY CO., 33 EAST 17th ST NEW YOBlV
THE MOOKBTOSI IS P18HI0IT.
Fact About a PeHsur6eB That Absoaoa
la Far 0T Iassta.
New York Son.1
"The 'word 'precious1 eaanot be applied
to moonstones," said a well-Knowa dealer in
jewelry, "because their marketable value is
relatively small at all times, and it is still
further influenced by the! decrees of fashion.
For some years past we have had but few
calls for moonstone, bat abont 12 months
ago they were restored to popular favor,
and will probably coaliase to be araekused
for some time to eesse. The stones eeae
from India, are easily preeared, tmi there
Is hut little waste-la cmttkg. They sao al
most ilnvariably' of a Walsh, white tint, (he
rays of the most perfect stone much re
sembling moenlight (Itesce the name),
ibose-of'a leas clear or-TeHowlsb hae beiBg
of but little value." Whea'carved, the clear
transparency of the stone is of course
marred, but many of them are so embel
lished, the man in the moon beiBga favorite
device, and a baby's" face sarroaded.with a
cap of pearls or'diamendraaother.
The moonstone is seldom worn alene by
fashionable people, having usually an accom
panying setting oi diamonds or other pre
cious stones. In response to a question the
dealer added : "The largest mcoastonel haye
ever seen was one of oblong shape abont
1 inches in length and ot an men in
width. Thirwasset to represent a bmtter
fly with partially closed wings of brilliantly
colored stones, and was intended to be worn
aa a pendant. These stones are not valued
by weight as others are, but simply by ap
pearance and size, a perfectly round stone
being more desirable than a flatter one and
morer are." ....
As the moonstone is traditionally lucky
it is most suitable for soaveairs, parting
and anniversary gifts, and from present in
dications will be tench used for favors and
wedding presents- daring the coming gay
The Queer AppeHniioa Given aFreaeswMa
by Coaneetleat. Yaakees.
The New York. Post some time ago had a
number of eesasmnications bearing upon
the singular-' transformations which the;
names of Canadian undergo in this coun
try, and a number "of "rather extraordinary
instances wereivsn.' To that list may be
added one related by a-priest in Connecti
cut, in whose parish are a number of French
Canadians. One day srB-aneame to him to. ar
range tor niaapproaoBing mrriage, sau us
priest, who did not reeognise himr asked hk
"My-gloiyby-nisnt," replies tne man,
with every appearanee ot good faith.
He did not speak 5allsh very fluently,
and the priest supposed that he mnst have
"Yoar name, tsaid," he" repeated. "What
is your name?"
"My-glory-by-night," the man said
"You can't have such a name, as that,"
the priest said, "somebody has traaalated it
wrongly for yoa. What is it in Trench?"
"Msgloire Benoit," the man antweted.
It was easy to see how the extraefdiaary
combination with which the man anaoaneed
himself had been oeme at, The geod peo
ple of Connecticut nad pronounced "Be
noit" phonetically, and translation had
done the rest.
Another famous picture has been steles,
"The Grimace." by Brauer, late the tjes of the
Dresden Gallery, is the one abstracted. A re
ward of 2.000 marks has been osTered.
""" . . .-.!.
Rogers' Royal Nervine
Is warranted to he FUKE,
HEALTHY, and Unadulterated
by poisonous er injurious drugs.
Bead whit the fslsaled aetrett, Hale
Dsuvray, thinks and writes tbeat ROGERS'
Ibave-sedBocers,Kov-l Nervine Tonic, and
find it an excellent tonic for exhausted nerves,
sleeplessnesrand ntterTttl no which comes from
over-taxation of tbe brain.
New York, ytV 1899. HELEN UADVKAT,
H GIVES NEW LIFE ted Strength the
body It tired' and wetkfrsm 6verwork,'mentl
or phvstciU Jl per battle. Sold by Druggists.
Si 00 per bottle.- ,. . so&HB-r
Is 4he MOT EL
Begins a new volume (theiwsatii
and presents a table of contents of
able Interest and variety. Firtt ehsftenn
me long-expected xstj
. ., . .
open the number. So mora . iatofttaatm
record ofa-Jife upon the stage eMUlWi
laid before the American peopleT
present installment is fnll nf.iiilj
reminiscence of the boyhood of MxJMfg
sua, sua is ricuiy illustrated W1W
by Prof. Holden, and illustrated artiele on'
new story, "A Connecticut YatkM
by Judge Ernest H. Crosby, peejs' bylfalj
In preparation for The CexttibtU i
count on receiving nearly z,ooo pages oi(w
illustrations by the leading artists asfl
the ftrst of each month. Ternaa. 94 00 a Veosv
or newsdealer, 'or subscribe ttroBglT'theBsoei
lfc-i cttar f PTufotiM tfa 3
Bitot attar, it. 8.8fY s eka Lit
wteui. TKMilxi to ssn Bar A .y
Wsathar togay and mfle
JaowiwTgxn sMrsr 3 foot aad
WesttfeeroieatY asniiurWatfl aV
Hcmaun rewx Btrer C St astd I
Weather dandy. Tfcm tr 98 ttr.lt.
This week to all
aad Iron. I
tjt Pills. LleBt.a extra)
raoafi-a Irons people win have
-rations fa the mark-.
faction in all easea when.'
ROBERT DICKEY COL
77 tVAXXR ST. AKD KMt
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Jtoral K UattM Wits! stall St.
Adriatic. Jfor. tV.slMfetle, Dec, J li
Teetealc Nov. A aa fifEJcSte.lUdfatat;
nam wnmsssryct, SscSof whh".i
-BV09fl oamt H . DW"
ButiiTsia BcoMf estate. f( aa
aeeordiSMr to saMr mA of sec
enrsioa tiehsas o savraet trs- StsM.
Wblte Star ftaafks wiUi an demn fa a
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nir to John j. hrniuior. essine
Seld St.. Plttakeor. or J- JHjCEi3A1,-
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Ta BiiBMitr Mbtl
rSOSC NEW VOEI XVsWY TKCTasW.
Cabin passace St It. ee
BteersRO to aee &aa sWaast ti Unit 1
ABMIM BAJ.D-WXK 0. GoertAiaS
J. J. MtOfltttCft.
United tMe Mtil Steemert.
Sa every SATUEUAT from
kkTW Vttftk- TO GLAMOW.
, CaHlSj-atjsxiVILLE, Londonaen
i. V CAJL1TOM.NIA, SATURDAY,
eMn Dssire to
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